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Adjectives that describe number, such as "primera", always come before the noun. Business class is referred to as "clase ejecutiva." Secondly, it is common to say "pasajeros de clase turista" without the article. I don't know why the lesson placed it on one and not the other. Usually we omit the article in Spanish after the preposition "de", especially ...


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If you want to be really old fashioned, you can ask ¿Cúyo té es? Where cúyo/a/os/as is an interrogative that needs to agree with the possessed item and is directly equivalent to English whose?. But in modern day Spanish, that is not used (and so you shouldn't either, unless you're a native speaker, in which case you should to bring it back to life ...


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English: Whose tea is it? Is it your tea, his tea, or her tea? Spanish (literal): ¿De quién es el té? ¿Es tu té, su té, o su té? Alternate (natural) to make it clear: ¿De quién es el té? ¿Es tuyo, de él, o de ella? All the posessive adjectives ("/" separates gender, "," separates number): my -> mi, mis your -> tu, tus his/her/its -> ...



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