A couple of weeks ago, I was at a wedding in the UK.
The guest list included Spanish speakers and was comprised of Spanish speakers.
This was a great introduction to the world of Spanish culture, and for a couple of hours, I learned a bit more about my friends and family in the country.
I also had a few moments of self-discovery, and was able to see my own Spanish language fluency in action.
One thing that I found interesting was that some people had more than one language they spoke fluently.
They might have spoken English, Spanish, German, Dutch, etc., but it was not a single language they said they spoke.
And so it was a wonderful opportunity to see how they all related to each other, to see where their language similarities overlapped.
I am sure you have all heard of the phrase “días” (pronounced “dah”), which is the Spanish word for “the things”.
In the case of this couple, their English speaking spouse and I, they had many different types of things they could do together: cook together, talk about the weather, play a game, listen to music together, go to the movies together, read together, do a movie together, play an instrument together, etc. In Spanish, the words for “things” can be found in the word días (pronounce “doh”).
It’s a little difficult to describe this word in words, but in the case where one of our English speaking spouses and I are talking about things, the word is díos (pron.
When we’re talking about the world around us, we might say, “I want to talk about this” or “I like this”.
The Spanish word día means “to hear” or even “to be heard”.
It can also refer to the things that you hear or the things you see, and we all have some of these things we hear or see.
For example, we have some music we listen to together, and some people are dancing together and others are listening to music in their room.
So, we also have dío, which is a different way of saying “to speak” or to hear.
When I said “día”, I meant that it would be nice if we could have a little bit of a chat about what we’re all listening to or hearing, what we like or watching, and so on.
As you can imagine, I felt really excited to see this kind of interaction between our spouses and the rest of the world, especially when it comes to the Spanish language.
It is not something that I thought would happen often, but it has happened.
While we are Spanish speakers, we love to talk to each others’ families and friends, so I felt happy that we could all participate in this conversation in a friendly way.
For the Spanish speaker, the goal is to talk with the person he or she is speaking to about something and get the other person to share the same interest, so they are more in tune with each other.
If the person speaks to us, that’s the goal.
To have this interaction, we need to learn more about each other’s language, and also to share in that same interest.
So, what should we do?
Well, I think that we all should be bilingual.
I mean, there are lots of different ways to get along with Spanish, but I think the easiest way to start is by learning to speak Spanish as your second language.
I do not mean learning to “play” the language, but to “talk” to your partner and friends.
A friend who is bilingual might say something like, “La díamos en la español, tu me ha visto la muerte, eso puede pasar por lo que se lo han ajeno a los díones.”
(If you are speaking English to someone in Spanish, what do you think you are saying?)
Or, “Si es una dejar con la vida, esto esta españa de las casas en la mujer.
Es una mejor me día, estan a todos los mismos esposos de unos casas, pero me han el que han alguna el vida.”
(I’m talking to you in English, but you’re speaking to yourself, and it’s important to be conscious of what you’re saying.)
I’ve also found that the more people you speak with, the better.
For the Spanish person, this can be really helpful.
What I would suggest, however, is that you learn to speak as one of the two main languages, as you would speak English.
We have different ways of speaking to communicate, but there is