Make Italy Yours

A blog of Italian Culture and Nature

Category: Italian language

Franco Battiato: E più ti amo

Stupenda versione di Battiato. “E più ti amo” è un brano del francese Alain Barrière, “Plus je t’entends”, che l’interprete originario portò anche nella classifica italiana fra il settembre e il novembre del 1964. La versione di Franco Battiato richiama però il testo scritto in italiano da Gino Paoli che incise questo romantico brano nel 1965.

Luigi Maria Corsanico

 

Franco Battiato

 

 

Italian Past Tense Verbs to Use EVERY Day!

Conversational Italian!

Kathryn for learntravelitalian.com Kathryn Occhipinti, MD, for Learn Travel Italian.com

Do you want to speak Italian more easily and confidently by the end of 2017?

I believe that “commonly used phrases” are the key for how we can all build fluency in any language in a short time.

If we learn how to incorporate “commonly used phrases” when we speak Italian, we will be able to express ourselves more easily and quickly. We will be on our way to building complex sentences and speaking more like we do in our native language!

This post is the third in a series that will originate in our Conversational Italian! Facebook group.After our group has had a chance to use these phrases, I will post them on this blog for everyone to try.

Our third  series of “commonly used phrases,” that will help us talk more easily will build on the phrase structure used…

View original post 490 more words

Pane e tulipani (film) by Silvio Soldini

 

 

Rebecca film (Italian)

 

Rebecca, la prima moglie (italian)

Il giovane favoloso – Leopardi (film)

 

Video lezione Leopardi (italian)

Il giovane favolosoLeopardi (film)

 

Everyday Italian Phrases: Part 2

Conversational Italian!

Kathryn for learntravelitalian.com Kathryn Occhipinti, MD, for Learn Travel Italian.com

Do you want to speak Italian more easily and confidently by the end of 2017?

I believe that “commonly used phrases” are the key for how we can all build fluency in any language in a short time.

If we learn how to incorporate “commonly used phrases” when we speak Italian, we will be able to express ourselves more easily and quickly. We will be on our way to building complex sentences and speaking more like we do in our native language!

This post is the second in a series that will originate in our Conversational Italian! Facebook group.After our group has had a chance to use these phrases, I will post them on this blog for everyone to try.

Our second “commonly used phrases,” that will help us talk more easily will focus  on  What I asked…”
leading…

View original post 675 more words

Pinocchio by Carlo Collodi (read by Paolo Poli)

 

Carlo Collodi

Paolo Poli

 

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