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Title:15 BASIC ITALIANS WORDS and PHRASES YOU BETTER KNOW BEFORE YOU GO TO ITALY: Learn Italian Fast
Duration:11:38
Viewed:23,198
Published:15-08-2021
Source:Youtube

Another super useful video for you guys! Those 15 basic phrases you need to know in Italian when you going to this gorgeous country. Especially when you going to Italy for the first time! First time in Rome! ⏱⏱⏱ TIME CODES: 00:00 - WELCOME TO ROME 🇮🇹 01:44 - GREETINGS in Italian 06:14 - YES and NO 06:55 - THANK YOU 07:42 - MA DAI? DAVVERO? 08:19 - RESPOND to GRAZIE 09:12 - HAVE A NICE DAY! 09:36 - HOW TO APOLOGISE IN ITALY 10:20 - Advice for English Native Speakers My Filming Gear: SONY ZV1 - BEST Vlogging Camera - https://amzn.to/2V0eVAS SONY GRIP TRIPOD - https://amzn.to/3zMalVr RØDE Vlogging Mic - https://amzn.to/2WxY48Z GoPro HERO 9 https://amzn.to/3hZlay7 GoPro Remote Control https://amzn.to/3f9Ctu9 GoPro Selfie Stick with Tripod Stand https://amzn.to/3oE9eTH What 15 phrases in Italian you should know to make your trip to Italy even more pleasant and truly unforgettable? Let’s start with greeting: (1) Buongiorno - good afternoon. Funny thing that’s there no such a phrase as GOOD MORNING in Italian - I’ve heard anything saying buona mattina. I’ve got a feeling that Italians are not really early birds and it also explains to me the reason of such late dinners. Buongiorno is official enough to say to anyone you meet, you are usually saying it from the morning to 4pm. After that we have (2) BUONASERA - good evening. Starting from 4 afternoon we are saying buonasera in Italy. Which means good evening. Buonasera is also quite formal, you can start the conversation like this with anyone: your business partner or with the waiter in the restaurant. After 4pm Buonasera it is. If you don’t want to check your watch every time you are greeting people but still want to keep it formal - (3) SALVE SALVE - Id translate it as HELLO Very formal, neutral, applicable for any situation. You can also put it in the beginning to your email. You would ask me how about globally famous Italian ciao? When you are leaving the place late, like the hotel or the restaurant, you are saying (4) Buonanotte to people - means GOOD NIGHT. If you want to keep it formal again, it’s (5) Arrivederci — good bye. Perfect to be said when you are leaving a business meeting, any official event, just a neutral, quite formal way to say goodbye. I’m sure you know well next ones, but still let’s refresh your memori: (6) Si - yes (7) No - no If you want to sound super polite add grazie, which mean thank you, but it this case might also sound like please. Like vuoi un caffè - would you like some coffee? Si, grazie - yes, please No, grazie - no, thank you Ok, let’s get back to (8) Grazie - thank you. If you want to make your THANK YOU sound even stronger, like to say thank very much! You can say grazie mille! (9) Grazie davvero - it’s like the highest level of appreciation. Like thank you very much indeed - GRAZIE DAVVERO Let’s continue. When you here Grazie towards you. How can you respond? You can always say grazie a te. Which means thank you. Like when you do your shopping and the sales assistant helped you choose your new clothes, shoes and so on. You are paying the bill and you here grazie mille. You can always say - grazie a te - like thank you back. I also appreciate your effort. You can also say - (11) Prego - my pleasure. I love this one and use it quite a lot Or if you feel like you didn’t do much really you can always say - (12) di niente - not at all, no worries Also a very good Italian phrase here- nessun problema - Which means no problem - (13) nessun problema When you are leaving the place and want to wish a person a great day ahead, you can always say: (14) Buona giornata - have a nice day! Buon lavoro - enjoy your work - I’m usually saying this to the waiters, taxi drivers, receptionist. It’s a little touch but do make people feel better. (15) last but not least is how to apologise is Italy: there are 2 words to express your apology: Scusa — it’s like excuse me! - to attract somebody’s attention, for example to call you he waiter in the restaurant if you don’t know them by name or ask for the direction on the street Scusami - it’s like I’m sorry. For example when you step on someone’s foot on the street or in a public transport. AFFILIATE DISCLOSURE: This video and description may contain affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. I won't put anything here that I haven't verified and/or personally used myself. 〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️〰️ 🆓 DO YOU HAVE ANY QUESTION ABOUT TRAVEL TO NORWAY, living in Norway or travel in general? Send me a message, I’ll be happy to help 🤗 Stay in touch! Stay safe! Be happy! #firsttimeinrome #basicitalian #easyitalian



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