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Language - Completing Spanish Difficult Review

This Spanish Difficult Review quiz is the last quiz of this series and will complete your Difficult Spanish academic quizzes. This means that today is a huge milestone for you! After this, your FINAL Spanish academic quiz, you will have completed a total of 300 Spanish academic quizzes and 150 quick picture review quizzes for a total of 450 quizzes, all of which were provided throughout the Spanish Easy Review, Spanish Medium Review and Spanish Difficult Review quiz series.

To fully complete the three quiz series was a challenge but you DID IT! Congratulations, you deserve a big pat on the back! Now, it is up to you to keep practicing so that you do not lose what you have learned. Therefore, this quiz will not provide you with any new rules or vocabulary but it WILL test you on many different Spanish rules.

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Unlike the Spanish Difficult Review quiz titled Language: Spanish Difficult Summary Review where all of the questions asked were addressed in Difficult Spanish, for this, your FINAL Spanish academic quiz, you will be tested on your memory of rules that have been taught throughout the entire three series. You’ll have to think back but it should not be that difficult as you have been using the rules all throughout the Spanish Difficult Review quiz series. Just read the questions and/or sentences and then locate the correct answer. Let’s see if you can get all 10 problems correct!

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  1. The present tense endings for regular AR verbs are ____.
    The present tense endings for regular AR verbs are 'o, as, a, amos, áis, an'. (Information can be found in the Spanish Easy Review quiz titled Grammar: Conjugating AR Verbs: Present Tense.)
  2. What is the rule regarding irregular verbs?
    The thing about irregular verbs is Spanish is that there is no hard fast rule to follow. It is all based on memorization. (Information can be found in the Spanish Easy Review quiz titled Grammar: The Irregular Verbs: Head Scratching.)
  3. Which of the following is not a properly written date?
    In Spanish the date must show two possessions, i.e., de, in it. The month possesses the day and the year possesses the month. Therefore, there should be a 'de' after the numbered day and a 'de' between the month and the year. The third answer is missing the 'de' between the month and the year so it is an improperly written date. (This information can be found in the Spanish Medium Review quiz titled Writing: How to Write Today’s Date!.)
  4. The preposition ____ is commonly used to mean 'for' when the meaning of that 'for' is meant to indicate for me, for him, for her, for you, for it, for them and for us.
    The preposition para is commonly used to mean 'for' when the meaning of that 'for' is to indicate for me, for him, for her, for you, for it, for them and for us. (This information can be found in the Spanish Medium Review quiz titled Grammar: Learning More About the Prepositions De, En, Para and Por.)
  5. In Spanish an adjective generally comes after the noun it describes. There is an exception. The exception is when the adjective refers to ____.
    The exception is when the adjective refers to a type of number. For example, each, many, few, some, any, both, the first, the second (etc.), the last and all. (Information can be found in the Spanish Medium Review quiz titled Grammar: Adjectives that Come Before Nouns.)
  6. The words of this, that, these and those are ____.
    The words of this, that, these and those are demonstrative adjectives. Demonstrative adjectives are words that are used to point to something else. (Information can be found in the Spanish Medium Review quiz titled Grammar: This and That and These and Those.)
  7. In Spanish the word for 'and' is 'y'. However, sometimes the 'y' becomes an 'e'. When does the 'y' become an 'e'?
    When the word that follows the 'y' begins with an 'i', the 'y' is changed to an 'e'. For example: If you were to say left and right in Spanish it would be said as: izquierda y derecha. However, if you were to say right and left in Spanish it would be said as: derecha e izquierda. As izquierda begins with an 'i' the 'y' becomes 'e'. This is because the 'y' (which is pronounced as a long ē) and the 'i' beginning in izquierda have the same sound. To distinguish the two sounds, the Spanish 'e' is pronounced as a long î. (Information can be found in the Spanish Easy Review quiz titled Grammar: Bring on the Conjunctions.)
  8. In Spanish a type of adverb that is created by adding the letters of 'mente' to the end of the feminine form of an adverb is equivalent to adding the letters of 'ly' to a word in English. When you add 'mente' to an adverb, what kind of an adverb do you then have?
    When you add the letters of 'mente' to the feminine form of an adverb the adverb is known as an adverb of manner. (Information can be found in the Spanish Difficult Review quiz titled Grammar: Using Irregular Adverbs in Spanish.)
  9. When the word of 'then' is referring to saying 'at that time', in Spanish you use the word ____.
    When the word of 'then' is referring to saying 'at that time', in Spanish you use the word entonces. (This information can be found in the Spanish Medium Review quiz titled Grammar: Then and Now, Inside and Outside.)
  10. In Spanish, the verb of estar (to be) is used to ____.
    The verb of estar is used to express geographical or physical location, temporary or changing conditions such as the weather, feelings, age, many idiomatic expressions and progressive tenses. (Information can be found in the Spanish Easy Review quiz titled Grammar: Ser versus Estar.)

Author: Christine G. Broome

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