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As in English, numbers in Italian follow patterns. Punto di partenza As in English, numbers in Italian follow patterns. Memorizing the numbers 0–30 will help you learn 31–100. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
In Italian, the number uno changes to agree with the noun it precedesIn Italian, the number uno changes to agree with the noun it precedes. The forms of the number uno and the indefinite article are the same (see Strutture 1A.1). una matita un’amica un quaderno uno zaino a/one pencil a/one friend a/one notebook a/one backpack © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc. 2
Note that venti drops its final vowel when combined with -uno and -otto, and that the addition of -tre requires an accent. These patterns repeat in numbers 31–100. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
Numbers that end in -uno may drop the -o before plural nouns.cinquantuno anni ottantun amiche fifty-one years eighty-one friends © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
C’è and ci sono In Italian, use c’è (there is /is there ?) and ci sono (there are /are there ?) to talk about the existence of people or things. Use c’è with singular nouns and ci sono with plural nouns. C’è una sedia? Is there a chair? Ci sono tre sedie. There are three chairs. C’è un cane in biblioteca. There is a dog in the library. Ci sono libri d’italiano? Are there Italian books? © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
To ask how many? use quanti with masculine plural nouns and quante with feminine plural nouns and place ci sono at the end of the question. Remember, because quanti and quante are plural forms, use ci sono. Quanti studenti ci sono? How many students are there? Quante matite ci sono? How many pencils are there? © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
Use molti with masculine plural nouns and molte with feminine plural nouns to mean many.Ci sono molti studenti. There are many students. Ci sono molte matite. There are many pencils. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
Add non (not) to make c’è and ci sono negative.Non c’è una gomma. There isn’t an eraser. Non ci sono molti esami. There aren’t many exams. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
Ecco Unlike c’è and ci sono, which simply state the existence of something or someone, ecco draws attention to the presence of an object or person. Ecco is invariable. Ci sono sei professori d’italiano. There are six Italian professors. Ecco i professori! Here/There are the professors! C’è un dizionario in biblioteca? Is there a dictionary in the library? Ecco il dizionario. Here/There is the dictionary. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
1. 2 ___________ 2. 67 ___________ 3. 16 ___________ 4. 28 ___________Write the Italian word for each number. ___________ 2. 67 ___________ 3. 16 ___________ 4. 28 ___________ 5. 91 ___________ 6. 7 __________ 7. 45 _________ ________ 9. 36 _________ _________ __________ __________ __________ __________ __________ due © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
Punto di partenza In Italian, as in English, a verb is a word denoting an action or a state of being. The subject of a verb is the person or thing that.
Point de départ Numbers in French follow patterns, as they do in English. First, learn the numbers 0–30. The patterns they follow will help you learn.
© and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.1A.1-1 Punto di partenza A noun is a word that identifies a person, animal, place, thing, or idea. As in English,
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© 2015 by Vista Higher Learning, Inc. All rights reserved. 1A.2-1 Point de départ Numbers in French follow patterns, as they do in English. First, learn.
Punto di partenza In Lezione 1A you learned the numbers 0–100. The chart below shows numbers above one hundred. © and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.
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Copyright © 2008 Vista Higher Learning. All rights reserved You have already learned numbers 0–30. Now you will learn the rest of the numbers.
© and ® 2011 Vista Higher Learning, Inc.3B.2-1 Punto di partenza In Lezione 1B, you learned how to form yes-or-no questions and questions with interrogative.
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0 - 0.
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