Translation of your in Spanish:

your

Pronunciation: /jʊr; weak form jər; jɔː(r); jʊə(r); weak form jə(r)/

adj

The translations tu and su agree in number with the noun which they modify; they appear as tu, tus, su, sus, depending on what follows: your father/mother tu padre/madre or su padre/madre; your books/magazines tus libros/revistas or sus libros/revistas.The translation vuestro agrees in number and gender with the noun which it modifies; it appears as vuestro, vuestra, vuestros, vuestras, according to what follows: your father/mother vuestro padre/madre; your books/magazines vuestros libros/vuestras revistas.For your used with parts of the body,

  • 1.1 (belonging to one person) (singular, familiar) tu; (plural, familiar) tus; (singular, formal) su; (pl formal) sus your son/daughter tu hijo/hija, su hijo/hija your sons/daughters tus hijos/hijas, sus hijos/hijas I mean your son me refiero a tu hijo/su hijo de usted wash your hands lávate/lávese las manos 1.2 (belonging to more than one person) (singular, familiar) su (Latin America/América Latina) , vuestro, (Spain/España) ; (plural, familiar) sus (Latin America/América Latina) , vuestros, (Spain/España) ; (singular, formal) su; (plural, formal) sus pick up your things, children recojan sus cosas, niños (Latin America/América Latina) , recoged vuestras cosas, niños (Spain/España) I mean your company, gentlemen me refiero a su compañía de ustedes, caballeros put your shoes on pónganse or (Spain/España) pone(r)os los zapatos 1.3 (one's) if your name begins with A … si tu/su nombre empieza con A … you have to take your shoes off in a mosque hay que quitarse los zapatos en una mezquita 1.4 (typical) [colloquial/familiar] (singular) el, ; (plural) los, take your average politician, for example mira al típico político, por ejemplo

Definition of your in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day reubicar
vt
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.