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Italian Words

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Saying “You’re Welcome” – Responding to “Grazie” in Italian Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Humor, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Language Study, Language Lessons, Learn A New Language

Saying "You're Welcome" – Responding to "Grazie" in Italian

When someone says “Thank you!” in English, there is more than one way we can respond depending on the formality of the situation and who we are talking to. Unsurprisingly the same applies to the Italian language. In this article, we take a look at ten of the most popular ways of responding to “Grazie!” ... Read more

If one of your Italian friends is going through a difficult time, here are some useful phrases of encouragement that will hopefully give them the confidence to keep moving forward! Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Humor, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Italian Lessons, French Lessons, Spanish Lessons

Italian Phrases of Encouragement

Life can be a struggle at times but with the help of comforting words of encouragement from a friend or family member, and a little perseverance and patience, it is possible to overcome even the most daunting of challenges. The important thing is keep going, even when you feel that the easiest option would be ... Read more

Here are some different kinds of kisses in the Italian language. Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Language, Korean Language, Japanese Language, Italian Lessons, French Lessons, Spanish Lessons, Teaching Spanish

Kissing in Italian

Italian is known as one of the most romantic languages in the word, so it should come as no surprise that some of the first words people wish to learn are often linked to romance! We already covered the word amore (love) and the expression ti amo (I love you) in previous articles, so today ... Read more

  Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Italian Language, Spanish Language, Korean Language, Japanese Language

Tutto (Everything) in Italian

An extremely useful word in Italian is tutto which translates as everything in English. Learn with this video: Tutto Hai finito tutto? Allora puoi andare fuori a giocare. Have you finished everything? Well, you can go out and play then. It may be followed by the pronouns ciò or quello if the speaker elaborates on ... Read more

Here are some indirect and subtle ways of saying "mi manchi" (I miss you) in the Italian language. Italian Verbs, Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Language, Italian Love Phrases, Italian Quotes, Learn To Speak Italian, Italian Lessons, Italian Life

Different Ways to Say "I Miss You" in Italian

If you’re experiencing sadness from the absence of a family member, close friend, lover or spouse, a good phrase to know is I miss you which translates as (Tu) mi manchi in Italian. In conversation, the personal pronoun tu is almost always omitted since the grammatical person is clear from the conjugation of the verb ... Read more

Family Members in Italian Language Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Language, Korean Language, Spanish Language, Japanese Language, Basic Italian

Family Members in Italian Language

Like many other nations, the family plays a central role in Italian culture. The further south you go, the more sacred family becomes. Famiglia (feminine, plural famiglie) is the translation of family in Italian. The most important members of any family include: madre / mamma = mom padre / papà = dad genitori = parents ... Read more

Here are six different ways to translate the word 'funny' into the Italian language! Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Language, Korean Language, Japanese Language, Italian Lessons, French Lessons

Ways to Say 'Funny' in Italian

Buffo (feminine: buffa | plural: buffi | feminine plural: buffe) is a wonderfully useful adjective that means funny, amusing or odd in English. It is almost always used to describe someone or something that makes you smile or laugh, or that you find ironic or peculiar. Quel pagliaccio è molto buffo. Mi fa morire dal ... Read more

Fool the locals and sound "molto Italiano" with these common Italian phrases that Italians love to use every day. Acqua in bocca! Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Italian Language, French Language, Korean Language, Spanish Language

Top 10 Italian Phrases to Make You Sound More Italian Instantly

Fool the locals and sound "molto Italiano" with these common Italian phrases that Italians love to use every day. Acqua in bocca!

10 extraordinarily useful Italian phrases courtesy of matador network. Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, English Phrases, Italy Vacation, Italy Travel, Learn To Speak Italian, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Lessons

10 extraordinarily useful Italian phrases

Because "What a beard!" is a phrase everyone should use more often.

  Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Latin Phrases, French Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Language, Learn Italian Free, Basic Italian

Italian Phrase: Non fa niente! (It doesn't matter!)

If someone inconveniences you or unintentionally causes you offence, a handy phrase you can use to reassure or comfort him or her is Non fa niente, which is one way of saying It doesn’t matter in Italian. It is made up of the following components: Non (negation) + fa (third person of fare ‘to do/make‘) ... Read more

Frase della settimana / Phrase of the week: Ce la faccio! (I can do it!) Find out more about this phrase and it's pronunciation by visiting the full article! Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Italian Language, Italian Lessons, French Lessons, Spanish Lessons

Italian Phrase of the Week: Ce la faccio! (I can do it!) - Daily Italian Words

If you are brimming with confidence before a difficult task or simply feel ready to take on any challenge the world throws your way, here is the perfect Italian phrase for you! 🙂 Ce la faccio! is the way Italians say I can do it! It comes from the verb farcela, meaning to manage or ... Read more

28 Beautiful Travel Words that Describe Wanderlust Perfectly - alte deutsche Wörter The Words, Weird Words, Cool Words, Cool German Words, Unusual Words, Unique Words, Most Beautiful Words, Pretty Words, Motivation Yoga

28 Beautiful Travel Words that Describe Wanderlust Perfectly

28 Travel Words that Describe Wunderlust Perfectly

Italian Phrase of the Week: Mi piacerebbe… (I would like…) – Daily Italian Words Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Quotes, Italian Language, Korean Language, Spanish Language, Basic Italian, Italian Life

What is the meaning of "Il dolce far niente"? (The sweetness of doing nothing.) - Daily Italian Words

One of the most memorable scenes from the movie Eat Pray Love is when the protagonist Elizabeth (played by Julia Roberts) is sitting in a local barber shop, talking with her Italian tutor and his friend about the Italian expression Il dolce far niente. In the words of the tutor, this phrase translates as the ... Read more

Baby Names Discover Synonym Handout (Dead words) Students can refer to this worksheet to replace commonly used nouns and verbs in their writing. Essay Writing Skills, English Writing Skills, Book Writing Tips, Writing Words, Writing Lessons, Ielts Writing, Word Replacement, English Vocabulary Words, Vocabulary Word Walls

Synonym Handout (Dead words)

Students can refer to this worksheet to replace commonly used nouns and verbs in their writing. ...

How To Use 'Bello', 'Bravo', 'Buono' and 'Bene' In Italian - In this article, we… Italian Grammar, Italian Vocabulary, Italian Phrases, Italian Words, Italian Quotes, Italian Lessons, French Lessons, Spanish Lessons, Everyday Italian

italki - How To Use 'Bello', 'Bravo', 'Buono' And 'Bene' In Italian

In this article, we will see how to use 'bello', 'bravo', 'buono' and 'bene' in Italian. We will start with the first three, which are all adjectives, and see how to use and how to inflect them. Then, we will look 'bene', which is an adverb.