Count Me In!

This Spanish Easy Review picture quiz will help you review how to count in Spanish. After learning the Spanish alphabet, the most basic part of any language is to learn how to count in that language. At this point you should be able to count all the way up to 999 (nine hundred ninety-nine) in Spanish! Not bad for a beginner!

This quiz will be a very quick review of some of the numbers you have learned. You should be able to go through it relatively fast. Take a look at the number that is shown in all capitalized letters in each sentence and then swiftly locate the correct Spanish word for that number. Do you think you can get all ten right the first time? Okay then – start counting!

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  1. The calming effect of TWO candles!
    The Spanish number for two is dos.
  2. Octopus have EIGHT tentacles.
    The Spanish number for eight is ocho.
  3. FIVE darling ducklings waiting for their mommy.
    The Spanish number for five is cinco.
  4. Does anyone know how to play NINE ball pool?
    The first answer is for 90 while the second and last answers are misspelled. The Spanish number for nine is nueve.
  5. It only takes ONE rose to say I’m sorry.
    The Spanish number for one is uno if the item is masculine or una if the item is feminine. The Spanish word for rose is rosa which is a feminine word. Therefore, the correct one needed here is una.
  6. She sells SIX sea shells at the seashore.
    The Spanish number for six is seis.
  7. A musical quartet made up of FOUR lovely ladies!
    The Spanish number for four is cuatro.
  8. Who ate all of the chocolates in the box? They left me ZERO chocolates!
    The Spanish number for zero is cero.
  9. These triplets are THREE bouncing, baby boys!
    The Spanish number for three is tres. (The last answer is a misspelling for the number 30 or treinta which is shown in the third answer.)
  10. The roll of SOME dice can be the difference between having it all and losing it all.
    This one might have been a little more tricky. It is still referring to a number – just not a direct number. The word ‘some’ is an indefinite article. The third and last answers show the Spanish masculine and feminine definite articles so they can be eliminated. The first and the second answers show the masculine indefinite article. Now you need to understand that ‘some dice’ is referring to the ‘dice’ as being plural. Therefore, even if you do not know the word for dice (dado) you do know what the plural masculine indefinite article is, i.e., unos. Therefore, the first answer is the Spanish number (indefinite article) for ‘some’.

Author: Christine G. Broome

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