Curl Up with a Book: Italian Novel Even Beginners Can Read

italian-novels-for-beginners

“I think we all like to get away from our troubles and worries with a good book.”—Linda Lael Miller

I have a confession to make.

I’m a bibliophile.

I love books. I love reading. I love the incredible feeling …

7 Picks to Learn Italian with TV Shows from Crime to Comedy

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Wouldn’t studying be so much more fun if you could learn everything by watching TV?

What if you could teach yourself math by watching “Numb3rs” or history with “The Crown”?

Granted, I learned a lot from Ms. Frizzle and …

Duolingo Italian Review: Fun, Quick and Effective (but Not Perfect)

duolingo-italian-review

The owl has long been seen as a symbol of wisdom and knowledge.

So it’s no surprise that Duolingo, one of the most popular language-learning programs out there, chose the owl as their mascot.

But does it live …

Over 30 Italian Learning Tools from Modern Tech to Old-school Decks

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Every job has its tools.

You wouldn’t go on a trip without the correct gear or try your hand at painting without buying some brushes and paints.

It makes sense to assemble the resources you’ll need for any undertaking in …

Learn Italian Online the Natural Way: Videos, Flashcards, Quizzes and More

learn italian online 2

“They’re so fast… I have no earthly idea what they’re talking about.”

That’s every language beginner’s gripe about native speakers.

Italians, especially. They whiz by you like a Ferrari, leaving you breathless… and clueless about what they’re saying.

And so, …

Italian Audiobooks for All: 5 Awesome Audio Resources for Learners

italian audio books

“Colors fade, temples crumble, empires fall but wise words endure.” — Edward Thorndike

We’ve all heard that a picture is worth a thousand words.

While that’s a perfectly fine point of view, many of us believe that the words themselves

YouTube and Beyond: Learn Italian with Videos on 10 Terrific Resources

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Don’t you wish someone would just explain the Italian language to you?

Wouldn’t it be nice if someone could simplify adverb usage, unpack Italian indefinite articles, explain auxiliary verbs and help you distinguish between essere (to be) and stare 

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