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Libertad | Ryan Paris

Para la libertad sangro, lucho, pervivo. Para la libertad me desprendo a balazos de los que han revolcado su estatua por el lodo. Y me desprendo a golpes de mis pies, de mis brazos, de mi casa, de todo. We mostly post our own translations of Spanish and Spanish-language poetry into English, but also occasional translations from the Catalan and the Portuguese. Everything posted here is subject to copyright unless otherwise indicated.

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  • Libertad perdida?

I suspect that that construction can be used the same way in spanish as in English, but it's just not as common. I believe it would be either of the following, but my hunch is that the first is more natural in Spanish:. I think sentence 1 puts a bit more of the blame on the person who got lost, sort of like "She got lost," vs. In spanish we use genders, perdido is a lost man and perdidA is a lost woman. I am sorry, I think my english isn't enough to explain these things! The second one is wrong. Julian, since you are learning English - it's not "genre", it's "gender".

Genre refers to types or styles, for example in music the popular genres are pop, HipHop, Rock, etc I wondered about this too. According to SpanishDict. It's confusing since "get lost" comes up in the rollover. It's a suitable English sentence on its own. I'm just not entirely sure if that's an accurate translation of the Spanish. You're not alone! I'll try to help with some mnemonics. In the ' Dalmatians' movie, Perdita, the mother dog loses her pups to the evil lady.

So 'perdido' is 'lost'. And the other one is pedido- asked for. Why do you keep putting definitions up bit they cant be used as correct. DuoLingo provides hints for each word regardless of whether they can be used in the given context. I like this feature because it helps me understand that the same word may have quite different meanings in other contexts. When, if ever, is it appropriate to say "perdida"?

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I assumed the subject 'ella' would modify the adjective to 'perdida'. You have answered your own question in a way. In this sentence though, "perdido" is the participle not an adjective.

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Doesnt anyone have the problem with the usage of the past perfect here in the first place? I mean shouldnt this sentence be: she has never lost.

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  7. Present perfect if it means what i think its supposed to mean and that is that the women has never lost, than the right form to use is present perfect. Whereas if you wanted to say she had never lost past perfect up until now since she lost now than past perfect would be ok. Isnt past perfect supposed to be used to point out to the action which happened before another action or in any case to indicate sth that happened in the past and stayed in the past. She had never lost until Than its fine. If you want to say she has never lost and thats still true, than you should use present perfect and not the past perfect.

    This is in my opinion a typical present perfect sentence. You answered your own question. It's an action in the past and remains in the past. You shouldn't change the sentence to your own preference.

    ISBN 13: 9788481647891

    Presumably the past perfect tense is being practised here, not the present perfect. So that she keeps pronouning it 'avia' habia is spanish spanish the 'v' instead of the b -part or also how it's pronounced in Latin America?

    The "H" is always silent in Spanish. The "B" and "V" are often pronounced alike more like a "B". Although, in some places, you will hear more of a distinction between the two. The link below will let you hear native speakers pronouncing the word. Apparently I got a wrong from duolingo because I did not have the. Get started. Topic: Spanish.

    February 11, Kids here in Guatemala "ganan" or "pierden" their classes and exams. January 29, August 23, Aldo May 15, September 26, October 28, March 21, Why you say perdida? This sentence just said perdido.


    August 28, Is it valid to conjugate two verbs that goes right after each other, both in present perfectum? November 4, MissSpell Torgrim1, can you give an example of what you mean? February 25, Gnimble February 27, January 15, June 17, November 27, August 11, MilliMonaire Plus February 6, I was also wondering this. October 3, October 29, March 20, Andreaja69 4.

    September 19,