It is time to see how all these things work together in real descriptions. Some students even use Microsoft Word’s thesaurus function to replace a common word with a more complicated word.This is a risky move, because unless you’re very careful, the new word may not carry quite the same meaning as the original, even if it’s similar.One of the simplest way to describe things, particularly for describing a house in Spanish is by using the verb SER (a form of “to be”) and the grammatical structures:” (the living room is comfortable). Well, in the conversation the woman asks “¿Qué hay al fondo? The expression “el piso de arriba” is how we say “upstairs” "Pregunta simple = respuesta simple". She says that she likes everything about the house. Another way to describe the house in Spanish is with the verb LUCIR (to look). Remember to learn how to talk about the things you like and dislike in Spanish. That means we need a plural noun plus a plural adjective, “casas antiguas”. Me gusta el cielo raso, el color de la casa, el techo y todas las habitaciones. The definite article “Las” is placed before the blank. Also, if we consider that we place the adjective after the noun, the only possible answer is “arquitectura española”. Notice that the adjectives “pequeñas y ordenadas” are in plural form so they must be describing a plural noun, “casas”. Before you move on to the next lesson, read the rest of the sentence and see how other adjectives are used. Notice that we used the definite article “la” before the phrase we need so it has to be one in singular. The clue here is that if the first word is in plural, the second one must be in plural too so the only possible answer is “algunas habitaciones”. Make sure to learn a little more in the grammar lesson about adjectives in Spanish. Marcos: Hay tres habitaciones, cada una con un baño. Remember that we place adjectives after the noun, although in some cases we can do it before the noun.