"Él consulta con Luis."

Translation:He consults with Luis.

August 4, 2015



British English does not use the preposition 'with' with the verb 'to consult'. One consults a person, or one's timetable etc. One does not consult with him, her or it.

August 4, 2015


Either way would be fine in my part of the USA

August 4, 2015


As a native UK English speaker I disagree a little - you can consult with someone: I consult with my boss before I decide - this is OK. The 'with' is redundant but you will find it used

September 11, 2016


Thanks you, guys.

October 14, 2015


De nada

September 4, 2017


British English used to use 'consult' and 'with' together. Do you happen to know when this was abandoned and why?

September 3, 2016


Unfortunately, in this as in several other cases, I have been penalised for using correct British grammar. As so many speakers of British English are using this site, I think allowance should be made for our mother tongue. I've noticed that sometimes, if I use a Castillian word rather than a South American one, it is accepted. I've also been penalised on two occasions for translating a Spanish question with an English question. The required answers were statements with question marks at the end.. I don't think this is correct in any form of English. I hope the Spanish I'm learning is better than the English translations

August 5, 2015


British English? So, English then.

September 1, 2016


Always consult with Luis before you do anything.

August 29, 2016


Luis, ¿tu llega mi chocolate?

November 21, 2015


¿te llega...

August 3, 2017


Luis eats soap and wants a pink spider. I think he is not a proper person to consult with.

June 1, 2017



October 6, 2016


Luis sound like Luigi.

March 15, 2017


Duo uses such fancy words that I will never use

September 4, 2017


"He's consulting with Luis." should be accepted. Anytime it even remotely sounds natural, the English present participle should be accepted for the Spanish simple present. Native Spanish speakers more often than not use the simple present in contexts where native English speakers prefer the present participle. Reported 22 Dec 2017

December 23, 2017
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