DOUBLE OBJECT PRONOUNS. SR. MENDOZA. Double Object Pronouns.
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DOUBLE OBJECT PRONOUNS
Let's take a look at an example:
Now, we replace el dinero with the pronoun lo because dinerois masculine and singular. And we already have the Indirect Object Pronoun te.Both object pronouns must come before the active/conjugated verb. But which comes first? The indirect will ALWAYS come first. An easy way to remember this is to think of I.D. (Indirect Object, Direct Object). (Do you represent Saint Mary’s Hall?)
So, our sentence above can be converted into this three-word sentence using both an indirect and a direct object pronoun: Te lo doy. IO DO VERBLet's look at another example: El policía nos lleva las direcciones a nosotros.
So far pretty easy!
But (of course!) we have a small exception. Let's look at this sentence:
When we examine the elements, we have:
I guess you know from the red asterisk that this isn't what happens. Unfortunately, we cannot leave this sentence as it is. We cannot have two "L" object pronouns together. So our original sentence,
So our sentence is:
Let's try another example:
We can also place the double object pronouns on the end of an infinitive or a gerund just as we do with single object pronouns.
Another example with an infinitive:
Let's look at another example.
When using present participles (-ando and -iendo forms), the accent will always fall on theafor -andoforms, and on the e for -iendoforms.
When using infinitives, the accent will fall on the afor -arverbs, on the e for -erverbs, and on the ifor -irverbs.