1 41. Stare Stare-to stay, be sto stiamo stai state sta stanno Stare means to be when used in progressive tense. If you use it with a present participle, it translates to something is happening, not something happens as with the present indicative. Stare is also used in many health expressions, such as Come stai? How are you? Sto bene. I'm fine. And stare per plus an infinitive means "to be about to" do something. Stavo per uscire. I was about to go out. Stiamo per mangiare. We're about to eat. 42. Present Participles Present participles are formed by dropping the ending of the verb, and adding the following endings to the stem: Present Participles -are -ando -ere -endo -ire -endo Conjugate stare and form the present participle, and you have a progressive action. Sto parlando italiano is I am speaking Italian. (As opposed to Parlo italiano I speak Italian.) There are only a few irregular present participles: fare-facendo (doing), dare-dando (giving), dire-dicendo (say/telling), and bere-bevendo (drinking). 43. Imperfect Tense The imperfect tense is also called the past descriptive tense and corresponds to was doing or used to do in English. The imperfect is used to describe a continued or habitual action in the past, or to describe an action that was occuring in the past, while something else happened. Time, age, weather conditions as well as mental and physical conditions are all expressed in the imperfect rather the past indefinite tense.
2 The imperfect in Italian has the same ending for all three verb groups. It is formed by dropping the -re of the infinitive and adding the following endings: -vo -vamo -vi -vate -va -vano Avere is regular in the imperfect, but essere, bere, dire and fare are irregular. The stem of essere becomes er- for the singular endings, and it does not take the v, while the stem for the plural endings is era- and it does take the v. The stems for bere, dire and fare are derived from the old Latin infinitives, and are beve-, dice-, and face- and they take the regular endings of the imperfect. Avevo fame. I was hungry. Era tardi. It was late. Non diceva niente. He wasn't saying anything. Aspettavamo in fila. We were waiting in line. Prendevo sempre l'autobus. I always take the bus. 44. Places market il mercato restaurant il ristorante hotel l'albergo square la piazza store il negozio library la biblioteca stadium il stadio movie theater il cinema church la chiesa museum il museo beach la spiaggia park il parco hospital l'ospedale post office l'ufficio postale bakery il panificio pharmacy la farmacia 45. Transportation bus l'autobus automobile l'automobile car la macchina train il treno ship la nave
3 airplane l'aeroplano boat la barca motorcycle la motocicletta on foot a piedi Note: To say by bus, car, etc., use in and leave off the il, la, and l'. 46. To Want, to Be Able to, to Have to volere-to want potere-to be able to, can dovere-to have to, must voglio vogliamo posso possiamo devo (debbo) dobbiamo vuoi volete puoi potete devi dovete vuole vogliono può possono deve devono (debbono) 47. Asking Questions The easiest way to ask a question is to simply add a question mark to the end of the statement. You can also put the subject at the end of the sentence. Il ragazzo mangia la pizza becomes Mangia la pizza, il ragazzo? Or, if you're speaking to a Sardinian, you can put the verb at the end of the sentence. Parla francese? can become Francese parla? Does he/she speak French? 48. House and Furniture house roof kitchen room bathroom dining room terrace balcony table wall door chair telephone television window la casa il tetto la cucina la stanza il bagno la sala da pranzo la terrazza il balcone la tavola la parate/il muro la porta la sedia il telefono la televisione la finestra
4 sofa il divano living room il soggiorno hallway il corridoio garden il giardino bedroom la camera bed il letto closet l'armadio bathtub la vasca da bagno sink l'acquiao staircase la scala toilet il bagno refrigerator il frigorifero curtains le tende clock l'orologio bookshelf lo scaffale lamp la lampada armchair la poltrona bathroom sink il lavandino wastebasket il cestino mirror lo specchio nightstand il comodino vase il vaso dresser il cassettone rug lo scendiletto 49. Comparative and Superlative Comparisons are expressed as follows: più... di / che more... than meno... di / che less... than così... come as... as tanto... quanto as... as Più and meno can be used with di or che. Di is used when comparing two different things, while che is used when the comparison is between two qualities of the same thing. Le ciliege sono più buone delle fragole. Cherries are better than strawberries. La mela è più verde che rossa. The apple is more green than red. Franco è così alto come me. Frank is as tall as me. The Relative Superlative compares two or more things and expresses the greatest or the least degree. It is formed by placing the article before the comparative form of the adjective, or in front of the noun. And instead of the prepostion in, di (and its contractions) is always used with the superlative.
5 Le mele sono la frutta meno costosa del mondo. Apples are the least expensive fruit in the world. L'oro è il più prezioso dei metalli. Gold is the most precious metal. Questo è il palazzo più alto di Napoli. This is the tallest building in Naples. The Absolute Superlative expresses an extreme degree or absolute state of something without comparison. This can be expressed in several ways in Italian. Drop the last vowel of the adjective and add -issimo, -issima, -issimi, or -issime. Le fragole sono dolcissime. Strawberries are very sweet. Place the words molto, troppo, or assai before the adjective. Questa arancia è molto buona. This orange is very good. Repeat the adjective or adverb. Lei parla piano piano. She speaks very softly. 50. Irregular Forms Some adverbs have irregular comparative, relative superlative, and absolute superlative forms. The most common are: Adverb Comparative Relative Superlative Absolute Superlative bene well male badly molto much poco little meglio peggio più meno better worse more less (il) meglio (the) best (il) peggio (the) worst (il) più (the) most (il) meno (the) least ottimamente very well pessimamente very badly moltissimo very much pochissimo very little 51. Clothing jacket la giacca belt la cintura earrings gli orecchini necklace la collana scarf la sciarpa dress il vestito swimsuit il costume da bagno blouse la camicetta raincoat l'impermeabile sock il calzino sandals i sandali purse la borsa shirt la camicia shoe la scarpa skirt la gonna umbrella l'ombrello
6 tie la cravatta pants i pantaloni hat il capello stocking la colza sweater la maglia glove il guanto coat il cappotto Note: Portare means to wear, but it also means to bring. So use mettersi for to wear or put on clothing. 52. To Wear Mettersi-to wear, put on (clothing) mi metto ci mettiamo ti metti vi mettete si mette si mettono Note: You don't use possessive pronouns when referring to parts of the body or clothing, but you do use the definite article. Mi metto la maglia is I'm wearing my sweater. 53. Future Tense The future of regular verbs is formed by dropping the final -e of the infinitive and adding the following endings. For -are verbs, the a is changed to an e. -ò -emo -ai -ete -à -anno Verbs ending in -care and -gare add an h after the c and g in the in order to retain the hard sounds. Verbs ending in -ciare and -giare drop the i from their stems in the future. Many verbs use irregular stems in the future tense, but they still use the regular endings from above: avere avressere sardare darfar- fare stare star- andare andr- dovere dovr- vedere vedr- sapere sapr- potere potr- bere berr-
7 venire volere verr- vorr- 54. Preceding Adjectives Only a few adjectives go before the noun, the rest are placed right after it. Bello-beautiful, buonogood, grande-large, and brutto-ugly are the most common preceding adjectives, even though they don't have to go before the noun. Bello and buono have alternate forms when they precede a noun. Buono e Bello Singular Plural Before a: Masculine buono z, s + consonant buoni buon vowel or consonant Feminine buona consonant buone buon' vowel Masculine bello z, s + consonant begli bell' vowel bel bei consonant Feminine bella consonant belle bell' vowel If they go after the noun, then they can be formed in the usual way. The above forms are only for when they go before the noun. Be aware that grande can have alternate forms before nouns too. Grande can become gran before masculine or feminine nouns beginning with a consonant. Or it could contract to grand' before masculine or feminine nouns beginning with a vowel. But you do not have to use the alternate forms, whether or not you place the adjective before or after the noun. 55. Adjectives: Feminine and Plural Masculine to Feminine and Singular to Plural Masc. Fem. -o -a -e -e Sing. Pl. -o, -e -i -a -e Some adjectives have two forms, others have four. Francese (french) has two: francese and francesi. Nuovo (new) has four: nuovo, nuova, nuovi, and nuove.
8 56. More Adjectives facile easy difficile difficult semplice simple complicato comlicated interessante interesting noioso boring lungo long corto short giusto correct sbagliato mistaken/wrong caro expensive/dear economico economical/cheap moderno modern antico old/ancient aperto open chiuso closed alto tall basso short felice happy triste sad simpatico nice antipatico unpleasant buono good cattivo bad grande big/large piccolo small giovane young vecchio old intelligente intelligent stupido stupid elegante elegant inelegante inelegant ricco rich povero poor magro skinny/thin grosso fat sincero sincere timido shy forte strong gentile gentle/kind
9 generoso pigro generous lazy 57. Position of Sempre and Anche The adverb sempre (always) usually follows the verb. Anche (also, too) always precedes the noun, pronoun or infinitive to which it refers. When it precedes io, it becomes anch'. Noi studiamo sempre. We always study. Vuole anche questo libro. He wants that book, too. Anch'io devo studiare. I have to study too. 58. Sports golf il golf soccer il calcio volleyball la palla a volo football il foot-ball americano basketball la pallacanestro baseball il base-ball bowling il birilli swimming il nuoto tennis il tennis bicycling il ciclismo boxing il pugilato skating il pattinaggio skiing lo sci car racing l'automobilismo 59. To Play Giocare-to play gioco joh-koh giochiamo joh-kee-ah-moh giochi joh-kee giocate joh-kah-teh gioca joh-kah giocano joh-kahn-oh Note: Most sports use giocare a (sport) to mean to play a sport. They play basketball would be Giocano a pallacanestro. 60. Nature
10 fields i campi flowers i fiori forests le foreste hills le colline meadows i prati mountains le montagne plants le piante waterfalls le cascate woods i boschi farms le fattorie villages i villaggi vineyards le vigne beach la spiaggia bridge un ponte castle un castello lake un lago pond uno stagno river un fiume 61. Object Pronouns Subject Direct Indirect Object of Prepositions io I mi me mi to me me me tu you (s.i.) ti you ti to you te you lui he/it lo him/it gli to him/it lui him/it lei she/it/you (s.p.) la her/it/you le to her/it/you lei her/it/you noi we ci us ci to us noi us voi you (p.i.) vi you vi to you voi you loro they/you (p.p.) li/le them/you loro to them/you loro them/you 1. S.i. means singular informal, s.p. means singular polite, p.i. means plural informal, and p.p. means plural polite. For you (s.p.) and you (p.p.) they are capitalized to set them apart from the other meaning. (Lei instead of lei and Loro instead of loro.) 2. Direct and Indirect pronouns go directly in front of the verb, except loro, which always follows the verb. 3. With infinitives or participles, the pronoun (except loro) follows it and is written as one word. This also is true of commands, except for Lei or Loro. 4. When you have more than one pronoun, the indirect comes before the direct. 5. The i of mi, ti, ci, and vi changes to an e before lo, la, li and le. 6. Gli and le become glie before lo, la, li, and le; and are written as one word connected with the other pronoun (glielo, gliela, glieli, gliele). If you use lo, la, li, le; the past participle must agree with them. Hai mangiato il panino? Did you eat the bun? Lo ho mangiato. I ate it.
11 Hai mangiato la pasta? Did you eat the pastry? La ho mangiata. I ate it. In negative sentencs, pronouns go before the entire verb as well, but after the non. I haven't eaten it. Non lo ho mangiato. 62. Parts of the Body hand la mano mouth la bocca foot il piede finger il dito ear l'orecchio fingernail l'unghia eye l'occhio elbow il gomito tongue la lingua arm il braccio face la faccia knee il ginocchio hair i capelli leg la gamba nose il naso head la testa tooth il dente neck il collo lip il labbro shoulder la spalla stomach lo stomaco throat la gola You can use the expressions Ho mal di + body part or Mi fa male + definite article and the body part to say that something hurts. If the noun is plural, you have to use mi fanno male instead of mi fa male. Ho mal di testa. My head hurts. / I have a headache. Mi fa male il dito. My finger hurts. Mi fanno male gli occhi. My eyes hurt. 63. Interrogative Pronouns Most of the question words are invariable (they don't have to agree with the noun), but quale (which) and quanto (how much/many) must agree. Note that these words do not require a noun to follow them. Before singular nouns, quale is used, and before plural nouns, quali is used. Quale camicetta compri? Which blouse are you buying? Quali maglioni compri? Which pullovers are you buying? Quali compri? Which ones are you buying?
12 Quanto has four forms that follow the regular adjective pattern. Quanto is masculine singular, quanta is feminine singular, quanti is masculine plural and quante is feminine plural. Quanto denaro hai? How much money do you have? Quante camicette compri? How many blouses are you buying? Quanto costa? How much does it cost? 64. Relative Pronouns Relative pronouns connect a dependent clause and a main clause together in a sentence. An antecedent is the noun or pronoun that the relative pronoun refers back to. The relative pronouns in English are that, what, which, whom, and whose. The relative pronouns in Italian are che, cui, il quale (and its forms), chi, quello che, quel che, and ciò che. When the antecedent is a definite person, animal or thing, che, cui or a form of il quale is used. Che is invariable and never used with a preposition. Cui is also invariable, but it is always used with a preposition. Il quale and its forms can be used with articles or articles plus prepositions. It is mainly used in formal speech, writing and for clarity, and rarely in casual conversation. La ragazza che vedi è mia sorella. The girl whom you see is my sister. Per le pillole di cui has bisogno ci vuole la ricetta. The pills (of) which you need require a prescription. Lei è la sola persona nella quale (or in cui) io abia fudicia. You are the only person whom I trust. È une medicina la quale (or che) non fa male allo stomaco. It's medicine that doesn't upset your stomach. When the antecedent is unknown or indefinite, chi is used when referring to people. It is invariable and means "he/she who," "whoever," "the one who" and takes a verb in the third person singular form. Quello che, quel che, and cìo che are all invariable and interchangeable. They refer to things only and mean "what" or "that which." Chi sta bene non va dal dottore. He who feels well doesn't go to the doctor. Chi trova un amico, trova un tresoro. One who finds a friend, finds a treasure. Non capisco quello che dice. I don't understand what he's saying. Cìo che scrivi è sbagliato. What you're writing is wrong. 65. To Read, to Say/Tell, to Laugh leggere - to read dire - to say/tell ridere - to laugh leggo leggiamo dico diciamo rido ridiamo leggi leggete dici dite ridi ridete legge leggono dice dicono ride ridono 66. Disjunctive Pronouns Disjunctive pronouns are used independently of the verb. They are the pronouns which follow prepositions, or show emphasis. They can also be found in exclamations.
13 me noi te voi lui / lei loro Vengo con te. I'll come with you. Amo te, non lui. I love you, not him. Fortunati voi! Lucky you! 67. Ci and Ne Ci (there, it, about it, of it) and ne (some, of them, of it) are both pronouns that go before the verb and they replace prepositional phrases. Ci will replace phrases that begin with in, on, to, at, under, etc. and ne will replace phrases that begin with some or a number. Example Sentences I live in Paris. Vivo a Parigi. I live there. Ci vivo. I have some apples. Ho delle mele. I have some (of them). Ne ho. I have five sisters. Ho cinque sorelle. I have five (of them). Ne ho cinque. Quante caramelle hai mangiato?how many candies did you eat? Ne ho mangiate quattro.i ate four of them. 68. Animals giraffe elephant zebra lion leopard parrot rhinoceros koala snake la giraffa l'elefante la zebra il leone il gattopardo il pappagallo il rinoceronte il koala il serpente
14 chimpanzee lo scimpanzé polar bear tiger bull fox monkey wolf turtle l'orso bianco la tigre il toro la volpe la scimmia il lupo la tartaruga 69. Pluperfect Tense The pluperfect or past perfect tense corresponds to the English "had + past participle." It indicates an event that happened prior to another event in the past. It consists of the imperfect of avere or essere (whicheer auxiliary verb the main verb takes in the past indefinite tense) and a past participle. L'avevo già notato. I had already noticed it. Ero andato ad un suo concerto. I had been to one of his concerts. Non avevo avuto ancora occasione. I hadn't had the opportunity yet. Erano già stati a Sanremo. They had already been in Sanremo. 70. Suffixes Suffixes may be attached to nouns, adjectives or adverbs. The final vowel of the word should be dropped before adding the suffixes. The endings -ino, -ina, -ello, -ella, -etta, -etta, -uccio, and -uccia are diminutives that express smallness. The endings -one and -ona are augmentatives and express largeness. The endings -ino and -uccio also express endearment. The endings -aacio, -accia, -astro, -astra, -azzo, and -azza imply ugliness or poor quality. letter lettera small letter letterina parcel pacco large parcel paccone boy ragazzo bad boy ragazzaccio Tesorino mio! My sweetheart! Amoruccio mio! My sweet love!
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Word level: the parts of speech Nouns A noun is the name of a person, place, thing or idea. Australia is a noun. Fun is a noun. There are many kinds of nouns. The four main ones are: common nouns, proper
ADJECTIVES (6) Comparatives and Superlatives (03) In context 3 min What is the comparative? What is the superlative? The chicken is bigger than the frog. The cow is the biggest. 1 Comparatives and Superlatives
Index Index 343 Index A A, an (usage), 8, 123 A, an, the (articles), 8, 123 diagraming, 205 Abbreviations, correct use of, 18 19, 273 Abstract nouns, defined, 4, 63 Accept, except, 12, 227 Action verbs,
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Modern Foreign Languages Curriculum Summary French Learning a language enables children to experience the joy of another culture and to further their knowledge of the world around them. Our aim is to help
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I. M. PULKINA A SHORT RUSSIAN REFERENCE GRAMMAR WITH A CHAPTER ON PRONUNCIATION. EDITED BY Prof. P. S. KUZNETSOV Doctor of Philology Third edition 7M Bi PROGRESS PUBLISHERS Mos cow AZ,DD/MA CONTENTS Preface
I Am Lost Level: 2º E.S.O. Grammar: prepositions of place, modal verbs: should, shouldn't, must, mustn't, could, couldn't Functions: Talking about health and asking and giving directions, describing places.
Grammar and the New Curriculum 2014 Statutory requirements in KS1 and KS2 Technical vocabulary Year 1: Detail of content to be introduced letter, capital letter word, singular, plural, sentence punctuation,
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SPAG Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar Glossary for Parents Exclamation mark: an exclamation mark is used at the end of a sentence to indicate strong emotion, e.g. Get out! Finite verb: the finite verb
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WPI Venice Project Center The IQP student s useful words and phrases To be learned since that s the way you ll need to know it in Venice! Adjectives and Adverbs again di nuovo ancora all tutti almost quasi
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newsinslowitalian.com/italian-for-beginners Act 4: Movie Set Travel Agency Welcome back, everybody! Today is a big day. As I mentioned to you last time, today Connor will tell Silvia all about a special
Course Description Spanish II picks up from Spanish I as students continue by building on and expanding listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills. Frequent use of authentic videos, images, audio,