Excellent explanation of the use of direct object pronouns. Thank you very much. I have a question. Why, in the following examples, is the word “I” left in the sentence with the pronoun d.-o. ? When I said, “Carlos wrote me a letter,” he was writing the letter, not me. “Me” is the indirect object. This seems to be a more advanced topic. We also have a problem with this verb in English. When you say, “I wrote to him every day,” is “him” a direct or indirect object pronoun? Here are some examples of the use of these Spanish object pronouns, starting with direct object pronouns. The pronouns of objects are generally proclimatic, that is, appear before the verb of which they are the object. So the noun in question could be a person, thing, or substantive sentence that directly receives the effect of the verb in a sentence. So if you”hit someone,” you should use a direct or indirect object name? It`s best to start thinking about sentences in English with “him,” “she,” “she,” “she,” and ask yourself if they act as direct object pronouns or indirect object pronouns. This is a good question about the “me” that remains.
It looks like it is an indirect object. Molestar is also a difficult verb, as it is not only a false Spanish friend, but it can also use a direct or indirect object pronoun. Very good article, it was nice to have an explanation of both direct and indirect pronouns and how they work together. I knew nothing about leísmo, loísmo and laísmo. That`s why I spent so much time with the rules of English object pronouns at the top. In the last example, I used a direct object name in combination with an indirect object name. In general, this is a great article. But I wonder if you forgot to correctly insert the indirect name of the object “the” in the sentence on page 8, where you ask if you want to throw the tomatoes in the soup. Le has echado los tomates a la sopa? Thank you. As a reminder, these pronouns are often in the answer to questions, so try to ask a lot of questions to your Spanish friends using verbs using indirect objects (Decir, Dar, Dejar, etc.). When you give, you give something to someone. And if you know in the context what is given and who receives it, you can make a sentence with a direct and indirect object pronoun like this: “Sus amigos” is the direct object (name) that can be replaced by the direct object name “los”.
Double clicking is also often necessary to change clicktic pronouns, whether dative or accusative. The non-cliquetic form of the accusative is usually identical to that of the dative, although the non-cliquetic pronouns of the accuser cannot be used to refer to impersonal things like animals and inanimate objects. For attributive adjectives, nouns (appositional, as in “we friends”) and the mismo amplifier, double clicking is mandatory, and the non-click form of the pronoun is used: Note that the direct object pronoun and the indirect pronoun of the object often connect according to a relevant question. . . .