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I was reading the other day and came across this passage:

En mi carrera me he planteado metas que siempre he alcanzado y ahora'gozo de un éxito profesional extraordinario...

I have never seen a word like ahora'gozo in Spanish. What is this word, and more importantly, what is the function of the apostrophe? What rule governs its usage in this context?

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I might be wrong (I'm only a beginner myself) but I think it is a typo and there should be a space instead. My attempt at translation would be:

In my career I have set goals for myself that I have always achieved and now I enjoy an extraordinary professional success.

Gozo seems to be a form of gozar.

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    it's right, it's a typo, and gozo is in fact the present of gozar (kind of to enjoy) – rupps Mar 31 '14 at 0:26
  • Exactly, it's just a typo. – MikMik Apr 1 '14 at 6:53

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