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34 Spanish TV Shows to Keep You Entertained in 2022

Drama. Suspense. Intrigue. Passion. Humor.

No matter what you’re looking for, you’ll find it in at least one of the Spanish TV shows on this list.

As a Spanish learner, I know how important it is to make language study fun and entertaining. And as a TV show viewer, I know how important a good story is.

That’s why I checked out all 34 of these shows!

Whether you’re just learning or already fluent, these series will broaden your knowledge of Spanish accents, cultures, history and more.

So find a comfy seat and get ready to watch some fantastic Spanish television!

Contents

34 Entertaining Spanish TV Shows

1. “La casa de papel” (Money Heist)

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Genre: Drama/thriller

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: The enigmatic Professor and his group of skilled robbers go to the Royal Mint of Spain, where they try to print 2.4 billion euros while holding 67 people hostage.

These robbers don’t want to hurt people, and they don’t want to rob a little family shop or assault old ladies on their way to the market. They want to attack a system that has frustrated them for years and create more money themselves.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “La casa de papel” will teach you the kind of Spanish you won’t learn in school. You’ll be a master of crime and legal vocabulary without having to touch a book.

There are plenty of realistic dialogues and slang that’ll help you better understand the language spoken in real conversations, too.

2. “La casa de las flores” (The House of Flowers)

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Genre: Dark comedy/drama

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “La casa de las flores” tells the story of the de la Mora family, an upper-class, somewhat dysfunctional Mexican family where dark secrets, betrayal and infidelity are just everyday routine.

As every prestigious family, the de la Mora don’t want their secrets to see the light of day. But immediately, a surprise suicide opens Pandora’s box (or rather, de la Mora’s box).

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: This is an amazing series to learn vocabulary related to topics like homosexuality, gender identity, drug addiction, suicide, infidelity and other hot-button issues— all with a fresa (posh) Mexican accent.

3. “Luis Miguel, la serie” (Luis Miguel – The Series)

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Genre: Biographic series

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: This show tells the life of music icon Luis Miguel, who you may know from hits like “La Incondicional” (The Unconditional) and “Por Debajo de la Mesa” (Under the Table).

“Luis Miguel, la serie” shows how he becomes an international star, the love he’s always had for his family, and how fame had an impact on their private lives.

The role of Luis Miguel is played by the amazing Diego Boneta, an additional bonus to a biographic series that’s a must-watch for every Latin music lover.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: On the one hand, you get to hear delicious Mexican Spanish. On the other hand, you can pick some of Luismi’s songs and work on the lyrics!

4. “Élite” (Elite)

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Genre: Mystery

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Three working-class teenagers receive scholarships to a school for the rich. Add murder, drugs, millennial teenager drama and a whole lot of high-school clichés, and you have “Élite.”

It’s not for the faint of heart. Sexuality and related themes are all over the place. Discovery, exploration and betrayal are surrounded by the shadow of a murder, and no one knows who’s responsible (or so it seems…).

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Élite” takes place in Las Encinas school, located in the mountains of Madrid. The Spanish in the show is the Castilian variety. Further, slang and informal conversations between friends make up most of the dialogues.

5. “La reina del flow” (The Queen of Flow)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “La reina del flow” begins with the story of Yeimy Montoya, a 17-year-old girl with a talent for writing lyrics. Now 34, her only wish is to take revenge against the person who wrongfully sent her to prison.

If you like reggaetón music, revenge and cliffhangers, or enjoy seeing powerful women take back control of their lives, you’ll thoroughly enjoy this thrilling series.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Use this telenovela to improve your Colombian Spanish while enjoying good music. And something you’re unlikely to find anywhere else: plenty of dialogue about the music industry.

6. “Sin senos sí hay paraíso” (Without Breasts, There Is Paradise)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: A woman seeks justice for her family in a town run by the mafia. This Telemundo-produced show is a follow-up to the classic Sin senos no hay paraíso” (Without Breasts, There Is No Paradise). 

You’re sure to stay engaged with the show’s continual twists and turns. “Sin senos sí hay paraíso” has everything from love triangles to mafia violence, all in classic telenovela format.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: The complex storylines and many characters—not to mention the plot twists—make this an excellent choice for advanced speakers to put their Spanish knowledge to the test.

7. “Fugitiva” (Fugitive)

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Genre: Crime/thriller

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “Fugitiva” tells the story of four days (yes, it’s that intense!) in the life of a mother who sacrifices everything in order to save her children.

It’s an ode to powerful women. To women who, like the main character Magda, believe they’ve suffered enough.

“Fugitiva” stars Paz Vega, one of the most well known Spanish actresses. It’s a fast-paced series that will have you glued to the screen from the very first minute.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Fugitiva” is a Spanish language feast. You’ll hear Mexican Spanish, Castilian Spanish and Vega’s Andalusian accent (if you’re a good listener!).

8. “El Chapo”

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Genre: Crime

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Based on the life of Joaquín “El Chapo” Guzmán Loera, “El Chapo” is a series packed with action, drugs and violence.

It tells El Chapo’s story from when he became a teenage drug dealer to when he became the most powerful and famous drug lord in the world as head of the Sinaloa Cartel. The series also covers his downfall, reaching as far as the year 2016.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Use this series to improve your Mexican slang, especially about topics like narcotics and crime. The dialogues are very well structured and give a sense of real-life informal conversation.

9. “El marginal” (The Marginalized)

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Genre: Crime

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Miguel, a former Argentinian cop, is sent to prison undercover to try to determine the whereabouts of a kidnapped girl. Once inside, he’ll have to infiltrate the corrupted hierarchy of the prison and make friends with the right people to save the child.

But he gets trapped inside the prison with his new false identity. No one knows he’s there and he’s treated like any other inmate. Cue the escape attempts.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Juan Minujín has a wonderful Argentinian accent. “El marginal” is also a great place to pick up on Lunfardo (a special type of Argentinian slang).

10. “Alguien tiene que morir” (Someone Has to Die)

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Genre: Drama

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Set during the Franco era in the 1950s, “Alguien tiene que morir” is a drama series that follows the journey of Gabino, a young man who returns to his family in Spain after expatriating in Mexico for several years.

Nobody expected that he’d return with a friend (ahem… “friend”) named Lázaro. Lázaro is a young and handsome ballet dancer from Mexico who poses issues for Gabino’s conservative family.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Alguien tiene que morir” has a diverse cast, so you can listen to both European Spanish and Mexican Spanish accents. It’s also excellent for anyone interested in Spanish history.

11. “Siempre bruja” (Always a Witch)

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Genre: Teen drama/fantasy

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “Siempre bruja” follows a 17th-century witch named Carmen who makes a pact with a powerful wizard and is propelled forward into modern-day Colombia.

Packed with mystery, magic and romance, this show is a popular choice for younger viewers. Fans of “Charmed,” “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” and “The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina” will likely enjoy this one as well.

Note that the series has come under some fire for controversial themes and its handling of historical injustices. That said, it also has a large fanbase eagerly awaiting a new season.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Siempre bruja” will help you learn more about Colombian slang, culture and history. You’ll have the opportunity to see Colombia in a different light, as it’s wildly different from the drug-related and crime-based series that are often set in the country.

12. “Paquita Salas”

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Genre: Comedy

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: The once-respected talent agent Paquita Salas has something of a fall from grace into obscurity and isolation.

Looking for new talent to represent, Paquita must transform in order to keep up with an everchanging technological and social landscape.

Heartwarming, hilarious and moving, “Paquita Salas” never fails to make me laugh when I need some comic relief.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: It’s an awesome series for learning more about Spanish humor as there are plenty of rude jokes and awkward moments. It’s also a superb show for learning Spanish slang and informal speech.

13. “Fariña” (Cocaine Coast)

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Genre: Crime/drama

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Follow Galician narcotrafficker Sito Miñanco and his rise to prominence and power as a cocaine smuggler between Latin America and Europe.

“Fariña” is fast-paced and full of boat chases, flashy cars and scenes of the stunning Atlantic Coast.

The show is based on the nonfiction book of the same name by Galician journalist Nacho Carretero. It was the first book to be banned in Spain in over 40 years at the time of publication!

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You can discover more about the dark past of Galicia plus some Galician language. You can also hear Spanish, Galego and various Latin American accents.

14. “El desorden que dejas” (The Mess You Leave Behind)

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Genre: Mystery

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: This mystery thriller focuses on substitute teacher Raquel, who takes a position at a high school in a fictional town in northwest Spain.

Raquel discovers that her predecessor Viruca died of a suspected suicide under suspicious circumstances, and that she took some pretty dark secrets with her to the grave.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You can actually learn a great deal of formal Spanish from “El desorden que dejas! Since many scenes take place in a literature classroom, you’ll be able to pick up on Spanish from Spanish literature in particular.

15. “La reina del sur” (The Queen of the South)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Watch the rise of Teresa Mendoza, a young Mexican woman forging a name for herself in the world of narcotrafficking in southern Spain.

As her empire grows through clever dealings and strong alliances, so does the risk to her business and personal life.

“La reina del sur” is based on the novel of the same name by popular Spanish writer Arturo Pérez-Reverte Gutiérrez, this story is based in part on the real-life female drug lord Sandra Ávila Beltrán.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Thanks to an international cast and various filming locations, this series is perfect for viewers looking for exposure to different Spanish accents from around the globe.

16. “Made in Mexico”

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Genre: Reality TV

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “Made in Mexico” is a reality-style TV program that follows a group of young Mexican socialites as they go about their daily lives.

It’s got everything you’d expect from this type of show: influencers to brands to infighting to love stories, all set against the backdrop of stunning Mexico City.

While some of the storylines are a little more on the manufactured side, the trick with this one is to not take it too seriously. “Made in Mexico” is a great choice if you’re after something easy to watch and not overly complex.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: If you want to develop a Mexican accent or are interested in Mexican slang, you’ll find plenty of it in this series. That said, the pronunciation is undoubtedly on the more posh side.

17. “La catedral del mar” (Cathedral of the Sea)

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Genre: Period piece

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Adapted from the hugely popular novel of the same name by Spanish writer Ildefonso Falcones, “La catedral del mar” takes the viewer into the life of a serf in medieval Spain.

Follow protagonist Arnau Estanyol as he attempts to break free from his seemingly predetermined fate as a stoneworker to take a place in high society.

The show has a similar vibe to “Game of Thrones,” if you’re into that style of television, and features incredible acting as well.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You’ll get a sense of 14th-century Barcelona in “La catedral del mar,” including the striking class differences and distribution of power in Spanish society at that time.

18. “Las chicas del cable” (Cable Girls)

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Genre: Period piece

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “Las chicas del cable” is the story of a group of young women in 1920s Spain who start work at a telecommunications company in Madrid.

It tackles some deep topics, like the difficulties women face in their professional lives in male-dominated domains. The overarching themes are friendship formed through hardship and overcoming challenges both in the workplace and outside of it.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: The language used is modern, standard European Spanish. “Las chicas del cable” is a good series for all levels of learners.

19. “El sabor de las margaritas” (Bitter Daisies)

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Genre: Thriller/crime

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: “El sabor de las margaritas,” titled “O sabor das margaritas” in the original Galician, shows the journey of Guardia Civil agent Rosa as she takes an assignment in a small town in the northwest of Spain.

What seems to be a simple case of a teenage runaway quickly blows open a whole trove of secrets and mysteries.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “El sabor de las margaritas” lets viewers learn more about a sometimes overlooked region of Spain. The original language of the show mixed Galician with Spanish, which makes it easier to watch with a full Spanish dub, if desired.

20. “Nailed It! Mexico”

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Genre: Food competition

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Bakers compete in this classic competition-style show, with a twist: they’re all amateur home bakers!

In each episode, the non-professional contestants can win a 200,000 peso ($10,000) prize for the best recreation of the example treats and sweets. The problem? The cakes and pastries are usually super elaborate and the bakers sometimes just aren’t that good.

There are mishaps, fails and epic cake collapses. But it’s all in good fun and makes for great, lighthearted viewing full of jokes, friendships and wisecracks from the judging panel.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: In terms of language learning, “Nailed It! Mexico” will help you practice Spanish vocabulary associated with cooking, as well as plenty of verbs related to baking.

21. “Alta mar” (High Seas)

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Genre: Mystery

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: Imagine “Downton Abbey,” only on a luxury cruise liner traveling from Spain to Brazil, and everybody speaks Spanish.

Throw in murder mystery, some complex character plotlines, unexpected twists and you’re in for one mysterious voyage!

“Alta mar” has garnered conflicting reviews, so if you want to watch, it’s best to just take it for what it is. Hop aboard and see if you can figure out what’s going on alongside the Villanueva sisters.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Some of the language is a bit old fashioned as “Alta mar” is something of a period piece. However, this makes it an excellent watch for intermediate-level Spanish learners who want exposure to more formal Spanish.

22. “Amar y vivir” (All For Love)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Netflix

Synopsis: This feel-good Colombian remake of a classic telenovela follows the journey of two young dreamers: Irene, a singer, and Joaquin, a mechanic.

With mounting pressure from family and someone’s need to take a job on the shadier side of the law, “Amar y vivir” explores what people will do because of their circumstances and how strangers can completely turn our world upside down.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You’ll hear smooth Colombian accents and an awesome soundtrack. This means heaps of opportunities to learn song lyrics!

23. “Pablo Escobar, el patrón del mal” (Pablo Escobar, The Drug Lord)

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Genre: Crime/drama

Where to watch: Netflix 

Synopsis: This series follows the life of notorious Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar, whose drug cartel made him the wealthiest criminal in history. The show follows his entire life from childhood until his death. 

This is as close as you’ll ever get to knowing El Patrón and his gang on an intimate, personal basis. The producers of this show really must have spared no expense, because every last detail is impeccable. 

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You’ll hear the intricacies of Colombian Spanish. Also, every twist and turn of this show, every alleyway in Bogotá, feels authentic. That’s because it’s made by Colombians for Colombians (and the rest of the world, of course). 

24. “El señor de los cielos” (Lord of the Skies)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Hulu

Synopsis: El señor de los cielos” follows the life of a Mexican drug lord, Aurelio Casillas, as he tries to transport his product across the US-Mexico border. His wife, children and other family members have their stories told too.

This show is rife with the sort of drama you’d expect from a telenovela: murders, fake deaths, characters posing as others, long-lost sons and more.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: You’ll hear plenty of Mexican Spanish in El señor de los cielos.” It’s also one of those shows that will give you more crime-related vocabulary, though it includes some nice family-oriented conversation as well.

25. “Bajo el mismo cielo” (Under the Same Sky) 

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Genre: Family drama

Where to watch: Hulu

Synopsis: This intense drama tells the story of Carlos Martínez, an undocumented immigrant living in Los Angeles. Carlos works hard and does his best to live right despite his paperless status in the US.

The show includes a healthy balance of family-related plotlines and telenovela drama, as the Martínez family increasingly struggles with gang-related violence.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Bajo el mismo cielo” is another great one for family dialogue. It gives viewers a look at the struggles of undocumented immigrants in the US, too, so it’s helpful if you want to learn more about that important section of the country’s population.

26. “Los Espookys” (The Spookys) 

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Genre: Dark comedy

Where to watch: HBO

Synopsis: A group of friends use their love of horror to start a business where they are contracted to provide scary experiences for clients.

It combines elements of horror, comedy and fantasy, and is truly strange. Fans of Latin American magical realism will enjoy Los Espookys”—as will anyone who loves dark comedy or incredible set design.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: The characters speak both Spanish and English (though mostly Spanish), and subtitles are available in both as well, so the show is truly bilingual.

27. “Capadocia” (Cappadocia)

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Genre: Crime/drama

Where to watch: HBO

Synopsis: Teresa Lagos, an attorney in Mexico City, works with clients in a maximum-security prison for women. The show tells the stories of the various women incarcerated there.

Fair warning: “Capadocia” is an intense show. However, it has also won a number of awards and features an amazing, female-heavy ensemble cast.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Alongside legal and crime-related vocabulary, the show’s fast pace makes it especially well-suited for advanced learners.

28. “Pequeñas coincidencias” (Little Coincidences)

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Genre: Romantic comedy

Where to watch: Amazon Prime

Synopsis: Marta and Javi, two successful professionals, try to find love while figuring out their careers and their personal lives.

This Spanish-produced series will have you awww-ing as the two main characters navigate a lot of “little coincidences” on their way to find each other.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Pequeñas coincidencias” is lighthearted, adorable and easy to watch. It’s great for Spanish learners who don’t want the struggle of keeping up with more dramatic TV shows.

29. “Aquí no hay quien viva” (Nobody Could Live Here)

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Genre: Comedy

Where to watch: Amazon Prime

Synopsis: “Aquí no hay quien viva” is a typical sitcom-style program centered on a group of co-inhabitants in a standard apartment building in Madrid.

Full of situational comedy and character-based jokes, it can be reminiscent of British comedies. Pass your evenings with this classic Spanish TV show for some laughs.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Due to the overwhelming popularity of “Aquí no hay quien viva,” there have been many international remakes. This means you can check out the series in Argentinian Spanish, Mexican Spanish or Columbian Spanish.

It also serves as a reflection of Spanish society during the early 2000s. Many of the jokes satirize political and social trends of the time.

30. “MasterChef Latino” 

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Genre: Food competition

Where to watch: Telemundo

Synopsis: If you love cooking competitions, then you can watch skilled chefs compete against each other on “MasterChef Latino.”

Head over to Telemundo’s site to catch episodes of the show, as well as interviews, behind-the-scenes footage and other exclusive content.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “MasterChef Latino” is the undisputed choice if you’re looking for food and restaurant vocabulary. The competitive nature of the show also means it’s heavy on command conjugations. And because participants hail from various countries, it’s a great way to compare Spanish accents.

31. “Extr@”

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Genre: Comedy

Where to watch: YouTube

Synopsis: In a similar vein to “Friends,” the story of “Extr@” revolves around a group of friends living in Barcelona.

Sam, an American, travels abroad to stay with two girls, Ana and Lola. The series is about the group’s adventures and Sam’s attempts to learn Spanish. His mistakes often lead to ridiculous misunderstandings (as anyone learning a language will surely understand).

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: This 13-episode series is readily available on YouTube and was designed for Spanish learners. (Actually, there are German, French and English versions as well!)

The characters speak slowly and clearly and often repeat themselves. The Spanish speakers correct Sam as he makes mistakes, and there are recaps that review the language Sam is learning.

“Extr@” is perfect for elementary to intermediate level students. Even beginners will benefit as it’s quite easy to tell what’s going on from the context and the recaps. It can also be good revision and entertainment for higher-level students.

32. “Enchufe.tv” (Plug.TV)

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Genre: Sketch comedy

Where to watch: YouTube

Synopsis: A web series of short, comedic clips that offer a hilarious look into the daily experiences, customs, traditions and quirks that are part of life in Ecuador.

There are many playlists and hundreds of videos on the YouTube channel, as well as over 270 “Making of” videos so you can see and hear the behind-the-scenes action too.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: “Enchufe.tv” is great for anyone who doesn’t have a lot of time to study Spanish as the clips range from 30 seconds to a few minutes long. Based in Quito, Ecuador, it provides viewers with authentic Ecuadorian Spanish, and an insight into the country’s sense of humor.

33. “Destinos” (Destinations)

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Genre: Telenovela

Where to watch: Learner.org

Synopsis: Don Fernando receives a mysterious letter concerning his past. His family hires lawyer Raquel Rodríguez to help untangle the puzzle. She travels to Spain, Argentina, Puerto Rico and Mexico to discover the truth.

Nowadays, the series looks very dated, but spotting those 90s fashion mistakes is all part of the fun.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: Another series designed specially for Spanish learners, “Destinos” aims to teach Spanish in the style of a telenovela.

At the end of each episode, Raquel recaps the events and asks questions for the viewer to answer. The language level is suitable for beginners but gets more complicated as the series progresses.

Various types of Spanish are spoken throughout, which is useful for learning to adapt to regional accents and vocabulary.

34. “En terapia” (In Therapy)

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Genre: Drama

Where to watch: Vimeo

Synopsis: A psychotherapist sees four patients throughout the week. In the final weekly episode, he tells his own supervising therapist about his patients, revealing a climax about what was learned that week.

“En terapia” began as an Israeli show, but has been replicated around the world in places such as Argentina, the US, Romania, Poland and Japan.

Why it’s great for learning Spanish: There’s no “action,” so it’s great for pure listening practice. This means the show can be fairly difficult to follow because of the lack of visual cues, but it’s a fascinating insight into Argentinian culture. It’s especially interesting because Argentinians are known for their love of therapy.

A helpful tip is to watch the American version, “In Treatment,” before you attempt the Spanish “En terapia.” Some small things are changed for cultural reasons, but the characters and storylines are mostly the same. If you can follow this one, it’s definitely worth it.

How to Learn Spanish with TV Shows

There are a number of ways you can aprovechar (make the most of) watching Spanish TV.

  • Use subtitles. You can use English subtitles at first, and then use Spanish subtitles as you get better so you can read and listen at the same time. This will help you notice new vocabulary and expressions.
  • Having a good program in your toolbox for this is really helpful. FluentU, for instance, features authentic videos like TV shows and movie clips, all equipped with dual-language Spanish and English subtitles. They’re vetted by language experts for accuracy. They’re also interactive, letting you check the meaning of any word at a click right from the captions.
  • You can save words to your flashcard decks and practice them through personalized quizzes when you’re ready. And since these flashcards are contextual and multimedia, you’ll get plenty of examples of any word in use in many different contexts. That way, when it’s time to use it yourself, you can be sure that you’re doing it right.
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  • While not all TV show resources have excellent subtitles like FluentU, you can also apply this learning method to any other video you watch. Read along with the subtitles, and pause often to note unfamiliar words (and write down the sentence that you found them in).
  • Watch TV online. Watching online means you can pause more easily if you get stuck. You can go back to hear sections of dialogue again and again (and again) until you understand them.
    Like most parts of language learning, repetition is key. Need to watch a scene 10 times before you understand it fully? No problem.
  • Don’t stress the details. Even if you do watch something 10 times, don’t stress yourself out trying to remember every single thing you hear. Simply pick out phrases you think might be useful and write them down.
  • Don’t be a perfectionist. No need to panic if you don’t understand every word! That’s 100% normal. If you do understand everything, you either need to stop pretending you’re learning Spanish when you’re clearly fluent, or watch something more difficult.

Now it’s time to sit back and enjoy these entertaining Spanish TV shows. And happy “studying!”

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