Inhispania has the Spanish Course in Madrid you need:
from one week to a full academic year, from beginners level to advanced.

Click on the list below to see more information about our Spanish courses.

  • Spanish intensive courses:

    Our Spanish intensive courses are available for all levels from A1 to C1 and run Monday to Friday. We offer them as in-class courses as well as online. Prices start at 160 EUR.

  • Spanish crash courses:

    Our Spanish crash courses combine a group course with private classes and are offered during the whole year.  These courses are available for all levels from A1 to C1. We offer them as in-class courses as well as online. Prices start at 385 EUR.

  • Spanish evening courses:

    Our Spanish evening courses are designed for students with limited time during the day. They run Monday & Wednesday or Tuesday & Thursday from 7 pm to 9 pm. These courses are offered from September to June as in-class courses in our school in Madrid. Prices start at 175 EUR.

  • Spanish long term courses:

    Our Spanish long term courses are intensive courses in Spanish language. The are suitable for students who need a student visa in order to come to Spain. These courses are offered during the whole year as in-class courses in our school in Madrid. Prices start at 1610 EUR.

Full list of our Spanish Courses


If you need accommodation in Madrid during your Spanish course, Inhispania can offer you various options. This service is optional. You can, of course, search for your own accommodation in the city.


Student apartment


Student residence


Home stay

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Our Spanish Courses are structured in 6 main teaching levels, in line with the curriculum plan of the Instituto Cervantes and the CEFR of the Council of Europe: from beginners level A1 up to the highest level C2. Test your Spanish level now!

Course Online

I.- Grammar contents for level A1

Gender and number of nouns.
Masculine/ feminine.
Plural forms.
Kinds of nouns: proper nouns, place names, common nouns.

Nominal syntagm
Agreement in gender and number of the determinative, substantive and adjective.
Order of nominal syntagm.
Agreement with the noun.

Gender and number of adjectives.
Masculine/ feminine.
Plural forms.
Position of adjectives.
Comparatives. Degree of adjective: más que, menos que, tan / tanto como.
Shortened forms: grande / gran.
Adjective classes: qualifying adjectives, names.

Adjectival syntagms
Modifiers: muy, poco, bastante.
The exclamatory pronoun qué + adjective.

Definite articles: el / la / los / las.
Indefinite articles: un / una / unos / unas.
Masculine and feminine.
Gender and number of articles.
Articles with days of the week.
Absence of article.
Contracted forms: al / del.

Personal subject pronouns
Difference between and usted.
Accusative pronouns (DO): lo, la, los, las.
Dative pronouns (IO): le, les.
Double construction of dative / accusative: se + lo(s) / la(s).
Presence/ absence of pronouns.
Interrogative pronouns: ¿cómo?, ¿dónde?, ¿de dónde?, ¿cuánto?
Interrogative pronouns: ¿qué?, ¿cuál, ¿cuáles?
Exclamative pronouns.
Impersonal form se.

Determinant possessive pronouns: mi / tu / su.
Possessive pronouns.
Demonstratives determinants: este / ese / aquel.
Demonstrative pronouns.
Cardinal numbers.
Ordinal numbers up to the tenth.
Muy / Mucho.
Quantitatives: mucho, poco, algo, nada,…
Indefinite: algo / algún / alguien, nada / ningún / nadie.

Simple prepositions.
Compound prepositions: detrás de, al lado de, delante…

Adverbs and adverbial locutions
Location adverbs: aquí, allí, cerca, lejos…
Distance: a 20 km, a 10 minutos.
Time adverbs: hoy, mañana, ayer,…
Quantity adverbs: poco, mucho,…
Frequency adverbs: generalmente, frecuentemente,…
Adverbs ending in -mente. General rule.
Qué + adverb.
también / tampoco.
Expressions of frequency: todos los días,…
Temporal expressions: a las… por la mañana…

Interjections: ¡ah! ¡oh!, ¡eh!

Present indicative. The three conjugations.
Regular verbs.
Irregular verbs.
– irregularities of ser, estar, haber;
– irregularities of saber and dar;
– vowel and consonant irregularities.

Defective verbs
Pronominal verbs: llamarse.
Reflexive verbs: levantarse, acostarse, despertarse,…
Difference between reflexive verbs / non reflexive: quedar / se, ir / se.
Present with future value.
Preferences between habitual present and the current present.

Differences between the use of haber / tener.
The verb haber.
– in its impersonal form hay;
– As the auxiliary for perfect forms.

Attributive verbs: ser, estar y parecer.
Differences between ser / estar.
ser + profession / ser + de + country / city;
ser + adjective / estar + en + place;
ser / estar + bueno / malo, bien / mal;
ser de + material.

Intransitive verbs: ir, venir, llegar,…
The functioning of the type of verbs with dative similar to gustar.
Future Simple: its form and its uses.
Indicative present perfect: its form and its uses.

The structure and use of some basic forms of the imperative.

Hay que / tener que + Infinitive.
Estar + gerund.
Ir a + Infinitive.

Impersonal forms of the verb
Simple infinitive in the three conjugations.
Simple gerund in the three conjugations.
Regular participles (and some irregular ones) in the three conjugations
Participle with attributive value.
Participle in perfect tense.

Simple clauses
Agreement subject- verb.
Subject, object, verb order.
Enunciative clauses (affirmative and negative).
Interrogative direct clauses.
Impersonal with the verbs haber y hacer.
Linking clauses. The attributive.
Transitive and intransitive verbs.
Reflexive clauses.
Impersonal form with verbs related to atmospheric phenomena.
Simple clauses joined by juxtaposition.

Compound clauses
Linking words: y, ni.
Disjunctive words: o.
Appositive words: pero.

Subordinate Clauses
1. Substantive subordinate clauses
Subordinate substantive clauses in the infinitive
– subject function : Me gusta estudiar español;
– DO function: Quiero aprender español.
Subordinate substantive clause (with two conjugated verbs)
– DO function: Creo que mi profesora es buena.
2. Adjectival subordinate clauses
The relative pronoun que.
3. Adverbial subordinate clauses
Para in final clauses.
Porque in causal clauses.

II- Conversation contents for level A1

1. Give and ask for information
Give and ask for very basic personal information.
Give and ask for information about the time.
Give and ask for information about directions.
Give and ask for information about distances.
Give and ask for information about food.
Give and ask for information about products and objects.
Give and ask for information about the weather.
Give and ask for information about prices
Give and ask for information about reasons and causes
Ask for words.
Spell out loud.

Describe and narrate
Express existence.
Identify objects. Point something out.
Describe and compare countries/ cities.
Description of landscapes.
Describe and locate objects
Describe yourself.
Physically describe people.
Describe personality.
Compare people.
Compare objects.
Speak about a moment in which an action took place.
Describe actions which are taking place in the present.
Describe daily routine.
Describe habits.
Narrate in the past.
Speak about the future.

2. Express opinions, attitudes and knowledge
Express opinion.
Express agreement or disagreement.
Speak about skills, aptitudes and abilities
Express lack of awareness.

3. Express likes, desires and feelings
Speak about passions.
Express and ask about personal taste.
Express and ask about preferences.
Express and ask about plans and intentions.
Express and ask about desires.
Express surprise or admiration.
Show interest in an object.

4. Influence the interlocutor
Ask permission in basic situations.
Give basic orders.
Give instructions.
Ask for help.
Ask for objects and products.

5. Socialise
Greetings and farewells.
Introduce yourself.
Introduce someone else (formal and informal).
Excuse yourself.
Suggest a meeting/ activity.
Agree to/ turn down an appointment

6. Structuring the speech
Establishing communication and response.
Asking a questions for someone and responding on their behalf.

III.-Phonetic and orthographic contents for level A1

Spanish phonetic system.
Ways of articulating vowels and consonants.
Recognition of diphthongs.
Recognition of stressed syllables.
Link between phonemes and letters.
Sounds /r/ and /rr/.
Sounds /b, d, g/ vs. /p, t, k/.
Recognitions of the sound /ñ/.
Intonation of enunciative, interrogative and exclamatory speech.

The alphabet.
Spanish graphics: ñ.
Basic spelling.
Use of basic punctuation signs: full stop, commas, colon, ellipses, parentheses, question marks and exclamation marks.

I.- Grammar contents for level A2

Personal nouns. Collective nouns.
Gender and number of nouns.
Masculine / feminine.
Plural forms. Dual plurals.
The nominal syntagm.
Agreement of the gender and number of the determinative, noun, and adjective.
Order of the nominal syntagm


Qualifying adjectives.
Shortened form: bueno/buen, malo/mal, grande/gran, primero/primer…
Degrees of adjectives.

Adjectival syntagms

Modifiers: adverbs and the exclamatory qué + adjective.

Definite/indefinite values.
El in front of a – tone: el aula / las aulas; un aula / unas aulas.
Absence of articles.


The absence of the subject in Spanish.
Difference between tú / usted.
Pronoun se / reflexive se / impersonal se.
The use of the impersonal second person.
Review of the pronouns DO.
Review of the pronouns IO.
Positioning of the pronouns DO and IO.
Relative pronouns: que, el que, la que.
Review of interrogative pronouns.
Review of exclamatory pronouns.

Possessive pronouns

Review of possessives: mi / mío / el mío.
Combining possessives with other elements.

Review of demonstratives: este / ese / aquel.

Review of the cardinal numbers.
Ordinal numbers up to the tenth.
Indefinites: algo / algún / alguien; nada / ningún / nadie.
Quantifiers: tanto / tan; mucho / muy.
Universal quantifier: todo.

Review of simple prepositions.
Review of compound prepositions.

Adverbs and adverbial locutions
Place adverbs.
Time adverbs.
Terms for ordering a story: primero, después, finalmente…
Quantity adverbs.
Ya no / todavía no / aún no.

Interjections like ¡ah! ¡oh! ¡eh!
The interjection ¡Ojalá!

Present of the indicative with special attention to the irregular forms.
Review of reflexive verbs.
Uses of the present.
Habitual present.
Present in the past: the historic present.
Present with future value.

Review of the Present Perfect
Time markers.
Simple past: regulars and irregulars
Uses. Time markers.
Imperfect Indicative.
Uses. Time markers.

Use of the past tenses
Contrasts between the Present Perfect, the Imperfect and the Indefinite.

Regular and irregular imperatives
Imperative with reflexive verbs.
Imperative with the pronouns OD and OI.
Negative imperative.
Imperative in independent phrases: venga, oiga, ten, tenga…
Uses of the Imperative.

Introduction to the simple Conditional: deberías + infinitive, sería conveniente + infinitive

Differences in the use of ser / estar

Verbal periphrases
Aspectual verbal periphrases:
Review of estar + gerund. Estar (in the past) + gerund; seguir + gerund., dejar de + infinitive; volver a + infinitive. Estar a punto de + infinitive, ponerse a + infinitive; llevar + time quantity + gerund.
Review of ir a + infinitive.

Modal verbal periphrases:
Se puede / no se puede + infinitive, hay que / tener que / deber + infinitive poner, ponerse + adjetive / sustantive, ponerse a + infinitive

Impersonal forms
Infinitive in the function of the subject: Lo mejor es + infinitive.
Infinitive in the function of the DO: Prohibido + infinitive.
Infinitive with an imperative value.
Gerund in periphrases constructions.
Past participle with attributive value.
Past participle in compound times.

Simple clauses
Variation in the SV order.
Detailing the use of the type of the verbs like gustar and defective verbs like doler.
Desiderative clauses with ¡ojalá!
Impersonal clauses with se.
Compound clauses.
Copulatories and disjunctives.

Subordinate clauses
1. Subordinate noun clauses.
1.1. Subordinate noun clauses in the Infinitive.
Querer + infinitive / Querer + sustantive.
1.1. Subordinate noun clauses (with two conjugated verbs).
OD function: Quiero que + subjunctive.
2. Relative subordinate clauses.
Introduced by relative pronouns: el que, la que…
3. Adverbial subordinate clauses.
– Only in the indicative mode –
Temporal clauses: antes de, después de, cuando.
Causal clauses: porque, por, como.
Final clauses: para.
Conditionals: si (in the Indicative present).
Consecutive phrases: por lo tanto, por eso.
Comparative phrases: tan…como; menos…que, mayor…que.

II.- Functional contents for Level A2

1. Give and ask for information

Give and ask for personal information.
Give and ask for information about the time.
Give and ask for food information.
Give and ask for product and object information.
Give and ask for pricing information.
Give and ask for information about reasons and causes.
Give and ask for information about purposes.

Describe and narrate

Locate objects in a space.
Identify people.
Talk about other people.
Describe connections and similarities.
Describe the development of an action.
Narrate present events.
Narrate a daily routine.
Narrate historical events.
Narrate developing actions in the past.
Describe and compare objects.
Describe and physically compare people.
Describe and compare personalities.
Describe situations in the past.
Locate actions in time.
Relate and connect past events.
Relate our academic and professional life.
Compare past events with the present.

2. Express opinions, attitudes and knowledge

Justify an opinion.
Express an opinion, agree, disagree.
Evaluate an idea.
Evaluate a fact.
Assess relationships.
Express the cause, consequence and purpose.
Express difficulty.
Express and defend our abilities.

3. Express tastes, desires and emotions
Talk about tastes and preferences.
Talk about feelings.
Express interest.
Express surprise, disgust and gratefulness.
Expression of physical sensations.
Express pain or annoyance.
Talk about intentions and projects.

4. Influence the interlocutor
Get someone’s attention.
Make recommendations.
Give instructions.
Give advice.
Make recommendations.
Express prohibition.

5. Socialise
Greet, say hello, say goodbye.
Introduce yourself to someone (formal and informal).
Congratulate someone.

6. Organise a discussion
Establish communication and react.
Ask for a person and respond.
Ask to start a story.
Introduce a story topic.
Organize information.

III.- Phonetic and orthographic contents for Level A2

Sounds that are the most difficult to pronounce: /r/, /x/, etc.
Intonation according to different communicative functions.
Intonation and irony.
Intense accent.
Recognising the characteristic pronunciation of speakers of the same language.

Use of the accent in Spanish.
Diacritical accent.
Restrictions on double consonants in Spanish: ll, rr, cc.
Consonants that can be worded in Spanish: r, s, l, n, d, z.
Links between spellings and sounds: b, v, w.
Links between spellings and sounds: z, c, k,q.
Links between spellings and sounds: h.
Links between spellings and sounds: y, ll.
Links between spellings and sounds: r, rr.
Use of capital letters.
Use of punctuation marks: semicolon, ellipsis, slash, quotes.
Acronyms and abbreviations.

I. Grammar contents for level B1

The gender of nouns. Epicene nouns.
The number of nouns. Invariable nouns.
Singularia tantum. Pluralia tantum.
The number of family names/ surnames.

Nominal syntagm
Complement: explanatory appositiv