Diccionario Español-inglés

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Merriam-Webster, 1998 - Foreign Language Study - 846 pages
"A bilingual, bidirectional guide to Spanish and American English with extensive coverage of Latin-American Spanish. More than 80,000 entries and 100,000 translations. Includes introductory sections in both Spanish and English. Abundant word-use examples."

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Spanish dictionary

User Review  - pennyln - Overstock.com

I was trying to learn Spanish with no formal training. This was helpful somewhat but you need to know how to spell the words in Spanish so that was a challenge. Read full review

SpanishEnglish Dictionary

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Great product that came extremely quickly! Shipped quickly and in perfect condition!!! Definitely recommend this seller to anyone interested in what they have to offer!!! Great price offered and it was well worth the purchase. Thanks again! Read full review

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Popular passages

Page 14 - The presence of variant pronunciations indicates that not all educated speakers pronounce words the same way. A second-place variant is not to be regarded as less acceptable than the pronunciation that is given first.
Page 20 - ... and adverb entries means nothing more about the use of more and most with these adjectives and adverbs than that their comparative and superlative degrees may be expressed in either way; lazier or more lazy; laziest or most lazy. At a few adjective entries only the superlative form is shown: 3mere adj, superlative mer-est The absence of the comparative form indicates that there is no evidence of its use. The comparative and superlative forms of adjectives and adverbs are not shown when the base...
Page 46 - Tante comer vivir como comes come comemos coméis comen vivo vives vive vivimos vivís viven Nur die l.
Page 12 - A main entry may be followed by one or more derivatives or by a homograph with a different functional label. These are run-on entries. Each is introduced by a boldface dash and each has a functional label. They are not defined, however, since their meanings are readily...
Page 27 - Words ending in a vowel, or in n or s, are stressed on the next to the last syllable (Gra-na'-da, Ma-ni-za'-les).
Page 17 - The plurals of nouns are usually not shown when the base word is unchanged by suffixation, when the noun is a compound whose second element is readily recognizable as a regular free form entered at its own place, or when the noun is unlikely to occur in the plural: 'night...
Page 42 - Fern. este, esta, this. estos, estas, these. ese, esa, that. esos, esas, those.

About the author (1998)

For more than 150 years, in print and now online, Merriam-Webster has been America's leading and most-trusted provider of language information. All Merriam-Webster products and services are backed by the largest team of professional dictionary editors and writers in America, and one of the largest in the world.

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