Andare – to go – is one of the most common irregular Italian verbs. It’s used just like its English equivalent.
Dare – to go – is one of the most common Italian verbs. It’s used just like its English equivalent.
The Italian definite article (il, lo, la, i, gli, le) indicates either a particular noun or, contrarily, the general sense of a noun.
Essere is the most common verb in the Italian language, used to describe many aspects of being.
Fare is one of the most common and useful Italian verbs and has irregular conjugations in just about every tense and mood.
The aptly named indefinite article (un, uno, una, dei, degli, delle) indicates an unspecific or unidentified noun.
A verb is the action word in a sentence. It is the word that says what happens, discusses an action, or describes a state of being.
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 largest category of regular Italian verbs are those that end in -are.
Verbs that end in -ere are the second category of regular Italian verbs.