Learn what it means when your Brazilian friend says: Não é a minha praia. This is a great Brazilian Portuguese colloquial expression: Não é a minha praia.
Here’s how to say that someone takes after someone else. We use the verb Puxar, which literally means to pull. Puxar a alguém = to take after someone
Ela é a cara da mãe! = She looks just like her mother! É a cara da mãe! This is how we say that someone looks just like someone else:
From my previous Portuguese lessons, by now you know that Brazilians use a lot of colloquial expressions that come from soccer vocabulary. Here’s another one of these fun Brazilian Portuguese idiomatic expressions: pendurar a chuteira. It may also come in the plural form: pendurar as
Learn the Brazilian Portuguese colloquial expression entrar de sola in this Portuguese lesson. Yes, it's one more Brazilian Portuguese expression that comes from soccer. At this point you know how we Brazilians love our soccer vocabulary, right?
Brazilians do love their soccer! So much so that many colloquial expressions that we use in Brazilian Portuguese come from soccer vocabulary. Here’s another great Brazilian colloquial expression that comes from soccer vocabulary: Pisar na bola. In the video below you will learn the pronunciation
In this Portuguese lesson, learn the idiomatic expression vestir a camisa. Do you know what futebolês means? It is a play with the words futebol (soccer) and português to refer to idiomatic Brazilian Portuguese expressions that come from futebol. Get your futebolês ready for the World Cup! In
Today you will learn 11 colors in Portuguese and 10 very useful colloquial expressions using the colors. This lesson is organized in three parts: 11 most commonly used colors in Portuguese Some needed grammar so you can use the colors correctly and be happy with your Portuguese :)
The verb Dar is extremely useful because we use it in so many colloquial expressions in Brazilian Portuguese. Today you will learn how to use the expression Dar-se bem with two different meanings: to get along well with someone and to do well in something. You will likely find yourself using
The other day I asked my mom how her medical appointment went. She said: “Ah, deu a maior zebra”. Literally she said: “Ah, it was the biggest zebra.” Do you know what that means? Let me tell you. This Brazilian colloquial expression is used frequently, so it is worth knowing it. Here’s the