Subject Pronouns u. The subject of a sentence tells who is doing the action. u. You often use people’s names as the subject: u. Gregorio escucha música. u. Ana canta y baila.
Subject Pronouns u. You also use subject pronouns (I, you, he, she, we, they) to tell who is doing an action. u. The subject pronouns replace people’s names. u. Here all the subject pronouns.
Subject Pronouns (Singular) u. Yo u. I (informal) u. Usted (Ud. ) u. You (formal) u. He uÉl u. She u. Ella u. Tú u. You
Subject Pronouns (Plural) u. Nosotros u. Nosotras u. Ustedes u. Ellos u. Ellas (Uds. ) u. We (males) u. We (females) u. You All (formal) u. They (males) u. They (females)
Subject Pronouns u. Tú, usted, ustedes, all mean “you. ” u. Use tú with family, friends, people your age or younger, and anyone you call by his or her first name.
Subject Pronouns u. Use usted with adults you address with a title, such as señor, señora, profesor(a), etc. Usted is usually written as Ud.
Subject Pronouns u. In Latin America, use ustedes when speaking to two or more people, regardless of age. Ustedes is usually written as Uds.
Subject Pronouns u. If a group is made up of males only or of both males and females together, use the masculine forms: nosotros, ellos.
Subject Pronouns u. You can combine a subject pronoun and a name to form a subject.
Subject Pronouns u. Alejandro y yo = nosotros u. Carlos y ella = ellos u. Pepe y tú = ustedes u. Lola y ella = ellas