Pasodoble
Spanish writing exercise

El pasodoble

Learn about this famous Spanish dance. You'll practise the indefinite adjectives, El Presente de Subjuntivo and the position of pronouns.

Some vocabulary you may want to look up before or during this exercise:
"pasodoble", "military march", "century", "rhythm", "cheerful" and "brother-in-law".

This exercise is free for all registered users Free

I’ll give you some sentences to translate into Spanish

  • I’ll show you where you make mistakes
  • I’ll keep track of what you need to practise
  • Change my choices if you want
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There is no dance in the world that is more Spanish than a pasodoble. Its origin goes back to the old military marches that took place in the sixteenth century. This musical piece is danced as a couple, and it has a very simple rhythm to learn. The two dancers stand facing each other with their bodies slightly tilted towards the left moving to the rhythm of the music. The most well-known pasodoble is called "Paquito el Chocolatero". Paquito was a very cheerful man who [he] lived in el Levante, and his brother-in-law dedicated a piece of music to him that had his name. Today it is the pasodoble that is listened to the most at all the popular Spanish festivals.

Thinking...