Translation of Italian in Spanish:


italiano, adj.

Pronunciation /ɪˈtæljən//ɪˈtaljən/


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    italiano masculine
    italiana feminine
    • Nor was there any question here of native Italians drafting their own constitution.
    • There were two full buses carrying people from all over Europe and another bus of Italians and Germans on its way.
    • It was clear to foreigners and Italians alike that Spain was the dominant power in Italy.
    • It should come as no surprise then that the Italians are becoming such fine rugby players.
    • The Italians had a great idea when they hit upon the idea of cooking joints of meat and pasta in the same pot.
    • How did your performance and that of the other Italians in Sydney affect the sport in Italy?
    • There was the expected civil disobedience that Italians often have for many of the country's laws.
    • In the evening the group joined several hundred young Italians in prayer and song.
    • A recent survey showed that half of Italians are unworried by the changeover.
    • France was rich, Italy poor, so there were plenty of Italians in France trying to make a living.
    • The one thing we have learned is not to underestimate the Italians.
    • The Italians at least showed us what a national anthem should be all about.
    • The Senate majority will be finalised when six seats are decided by votes by Italians living abroad.
    • He was with the army in the north of Italy when he was taken prisoner by the Italians.
    • He put pen to paper on a contract with the Italians which expires in June 2007.
    • The Italians paid the price for their failure to kill the game off when Varga found the target.
    • When the officials weren't hindering them, the laws of physics appeared to defy the Italians.
    • Alessandro was also a firm believer that all Italians should live under Italian rule.
    • Facing the opening minutes of the second half without their playmaker didn't faze the Italians.
    • These joint organizations brought Italians closer and they made more efforts to be active in the community.
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    italiano masculine
    • Thomas studied several languages on his own, in particular French, English and Italian.
    • The third book in the treatise was a translation into Italian of one of della Francesca's works.
    • While on the continent he had been learnt French, German and Italian and read widely.
    • The Italian was stretching out his hands and speaking very quickly in Italian.
    • Then there is Maltese, a form of Arabic with some words taken from Italian.
    • By the end of the 15th century it had been translated into German, French, and Italian.
    • Naturally I couldn't say as I don't speak Italian or whatever language they were berating me in.
    • In this period he combined philological studies with the composition of poetry in Latin and Italian.
    • The cabin crew didn't speak Italian very well but they told us to put on our lifejackets.
    • Australia adopted Italian as the language of coffee, with some English mixed in.
    • The French actors spoke French, the Italian actors spoke Italian and the boys spoke English.
    • She had been tutored by John Aylmer and she spoke French, Greek, Latin and Italian fluently.
    • One defendant reassured him in his own language, Italian, and he was helped out of a window.
    • Up until then the language of the intellectual elites had in the main been Italian.
    • Children will pick up French, English and Italian in this production of song, dance and drama.
    • The Italians reading this will note how Joe Avati did it by speaking mainly in Italian.
    • Aside from America, I've always been a fan of Italy, so I'd love to learn to speak Italian.
    • Again and again he advises his son and subsequently the sons of that son to study French, Italian or German.
    • Maltese is a Semitic language, with heavy borrowing from Italian and French in vocabulary.
    • I have noted elsewhere some examples of translations from French, Spanish and Italian.