Describe what you have in common with other people in Spanish.

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Tenemos mucho en común. We have a lot in common.
No nos parecemos en nada. We don’t look at all alike.
Compartimos el mismo gusto en cuanto al cine. We have the same taste when it comes to movies.
A los dos nos dan mucho miedo las películas de terror. Horror movies scare us both a lot.
Mi hermano y yo tenemos el mismo color de cabello y la misma tez. My brother and I have the same hair color and the same skin color.
Soy enojón, al igual que mi padre. I’m short tempered just like my dad.
No soy tan guapo como mi hermano. I’m not as handsome as my brother.
Tengo los ojos azules al igual que mi mamá. I have blue eyes just like my mom.



Possessive pronouns

Possessive pronouns are words that show to whom something belongs, such as “my” or “your.” In Spanish they agree in person with the speaker and in number and, sometimes, gender with the thing that is owned. Only “nuestro” and “vuestro” agree in gender. Possessive pronouns come before the noun, just like they do in English. The following show the different forms and their translations:

mi(s) my
tu(s) your
su(s) your (formal), his, her, their
nuestro(s) our
vuestro(s) your (plural)


Nosotros no tenemos nuestra tarea hoy. We don’t have our homework today.
Su gato trepó el árbol del vecino. His/her cat climbed the neighbor’s tree.
Mis amigos viajaron a mi lugar favorito. My friends traveled to my favorite place.

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