Just like with nouns in Italian, adjectives usually have different endings depending on whether they’re singular or plural, feminine or masculine. Unlike English, they are usually positioned after the noun. Let’s see how this..
We have already seen in past posts some of the uses of ser and estar, but what happens with other uses of ser and estar? For example, when they’re used as auxiliary verbs? Today we’ll learn how to use them for more advanced..
A French partitive article is used before a noun. There is no strict equivalent in English, but sometimes it is translated as “some.” Unlike in English, in French you will need an article before a noun 99 percent of the time.
All Italian nouns have a gender, masculine or feminine, and you can identify it by their ending and the article that precedes them. But what do you do when you don’t know the article and the ending is not clearcut? Read on to..
A French article comes before a noun. It is the equivalent of the and an/a.
Unlike English, 99 percent of the time, you’ll need to use an article in French!
Le, la, and les are definite articles and designate specific..
A relative pronoun is used to link two sentences together that have some words in common to avoid repetition. Unlike in English, relative pronouns in French cannot be omitted. Choosing the correct relative pronoun depends on..
The word proprio is the equivalent of the English own (my own, your own, his own, her own, our own, their own). As a possessive adjective, proprio accompanies a noun to express relationships of ownership. Just like other..