Italian has only 4 irregular –are verbs. Though they don’t share a conjugation pattern, it’s helpful to look at them side by side because there are many similarities.
The Italian letter O has two pronunciations.
In English, we use the modal “would” plus a verb to talk about actions that may or may not take place, usually depending on whether a certain condition is met. The Italian equivalent to this construction is a conditional mood with a full set of conjugations for every verb. The uses of these two constructions are very similar.
Italian negative adjectives are used to negate or refuse nouns. Like other negative structures, negative adjectives – also called indefinite negative adjectives – have two parts.
Most Italian verbs that end in –parire have two sets of conjugations in the present tense and some other tenses and moods. They can either be conjugated like –ire verbs with –isc– or with a set of irregular endings.
The adverbial pronoun ci can replace a place or the object of a preposition of place. Used in this way, ci is most commonly equivalent to “there” or “here,” but may also be translated by a preposition plus “it.”
The Italian letter U has two pronunciations.