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Change in my Pocket

This Spanish Easy Review picture quiz will review some Spanish vocabulary words related to the change found in my pocket. Have you ever heard the following lyrics that state, Money makes the world go around, the world go around, the world go around. Money makes the world go around, that happy clanking sound? The words come from a well-known song from the musical Cabaret. They were written by John Kander and Fred Ebb who seemed to understand the power of money.

Now, in this quiz picture quiz, it is your turn to use the power of money by using the Spanish language. In order to do that, you will need to read each of the following ten quiz sentences, each dealing with money. Your task is to see just how quickly you can locate the Spanish translation of each of the all capitalized words.

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To see a larger image, simply click on the picture.
  1. She doesn’t bring any MONEY with her when she goes shopping because she uses credit cards.
    The Spanish word for money is dinero.
  2. Many stores HAVE ATM machines where you can withdraw some extra money.
    Here the capitalized word is a verb. To know which form of the verb to use you need to know which pronoun can replace 'many stores'. That would be 'they'. The first answer means 'they like'. The third answer means 'they buy'. The last answer means 'they loan' and the second answer means 'they have'.
  3. Do you prefer paper DOLLARS or coins?
    The Spanish word for dollars is dólares.
  4. In Las Vegas you EARN chips that are then converted to money!
    Here again you are looking for a verb. The pronoun 'you' is provided. As you do not have a clue as to whether the 'you' is familiar or formal you should choose the formal. You also do not know if it singular or plural. Again, when you do not know, you should use the singular. The first answer means 'you find'. The second answer means 'you deliver'. The last answer means 'you plant' and the third answer means 'you earn'.
  5. What you see here is a sea of PENNIES.
    The first answer means quarters. The second answer means nickels. The third answer means cents and the last answer means pennies. What you see here is a sea of pennies.
  6. Look closely at this picture. How many bills are there?
    The question being asked is 'how many bills' and not 'if you add them all up how much money would you have?' The third answer would be the answer if you add all of the bills up. Clearly the picture shows bills so the last answer, which means '0', is not correct. There are a total of 6 bills of different denominations. Six in Spanish is seis.
  7. Wow! That sure is an awful lot of CHANGE!
    The Spanish word for change is cambio.
  8. Looks like he would be happy to give you a basket of FRUIT if you have enough change in your pocket!
    The first answer means apron. The second answer means basket. The last answer means pineapple and the third answer means fruit.
  9. Do you have a piggy bank where you can SAVE your change?
    Here you need to find a verb. The pronoun of 'you' is provided. As you do not have a clue as to whether the 'you' is familiar or formal you should choose the formal. You also do not know if it singular or plural. Again, when you do not know, you should use the singular. The second answer means 'you fight'. The third answer means 'you feel'. The last answer means 'you jump' and the first answer means 'you save'.
  10. This roll of cash will pay off a DEBT.
    The Spanish word for debt is deuda.

Author: Christine G. Broome

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