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6

The use of "vos" as the second singular person is an archaism and, referring to your question, commonly used in fairy tales (but not only). The RAE definition: vos. (Del lat. vos). pron. person. Forma de 2.ª persona singular o plural y en masculino o femenino, empleada como tratamiento. Lleva preposición en los casos oblicuos y exige verbo en ...


2

I remember hearing acullá from my grandmother long time ago. She was looking for her comb everywhere in the house. My mother asked her: ¿Qué pasa? (What's wrong?) And my grandmother answered: No puedo encontrar mi peine aquí, allá ni acullá! (I can't find my comb here, there and yonder[?]!) So my best guess is that acullá means más allá (over ...


1

As others have said, this is not a commonly spoken word, but is found mostly in poetry and writing, perhaps especially used in folk and children tales. I would use "acá y acullá" as the equivalent of "hither and yon". As an aside, The RAE defines "acullá" as adv. l. A la parte opuesta de quien habla. U. en contraposición a adverbios demostrativos de ...



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