What is 'Welcome to our school' when translated from English to Italian?
Benvenuti alla nostra scuola! is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "Welcome to our school!" The phrase represents the masculine plural form of "welcome" (benvenuti) that may be used for an all-male or mixed female and male audiences. The pronunciation will be "BEN-vey-NOO-tee AL-la NO-stra SKWO-la" in Pisan Italian.
Scuola e universitÃ is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "school and university." The feminine singular noun, conjunction, and feminine singular noun may reference a school below the university level or a school within the university. The pronunciation will be "SKWO-la ey OO-nee-VER-see-TA" in Italian.
Quale scuola frequenti? and Quale scuola frequentate? are Italian equivalents of the English phrase "What school do you go to?" Context makes clear whether one "you" (case 1) or two or more "you all" (example 2) suits. The respective pronunciations will be "KWA-ley SKWO-la frey-KWEN-tee" in the singular and "KWA-ley SKWO-la FREY-kwen-TA-tey" in the plural in Pisan Italian.
Divertiti molto alla scuola! and Divertitevi molto alla scuola! are Italian equivalents of the English phrase "Have fun at school!" Context makes clear whether one "you" (case 1) or two or more "you all" (example 2) suits. The respective pronunciations will be "DEE-ver-TEE-tee MOL-to AL-la SKWO-la" and "DEE-ver-TEE-tey-vee MOL-to AL-la SKWO-la" in Pisan Italian.
Non sono brava a fare i compiti! and Non sono bravo a fare i compiti! are Italian equivalents of the English phrase "I'm not good at school work!" Context makes clear whether feminine (case 1) or masculine (example 2) gender suits for "I'm not good at doing school work!" in English. The respective pronunciation will be "non SO-no BRA-va FA-rey ee kom-PEA-tee" in the feminine and "non SO-no BRA-vo a FA-rey ee kom-PEA-tee" in the…
"High school," "secondary school" or "senior high school" are English equivalents of the Italian word liceo. Specifically, the Italian word is a masculine noun. It may be preceded by the masculine singular definite article il ("the") or the indefinite un ("a, one"). The pronunciation is "lee-TCHEH-oh."
Amerei andare con te al ballo scolastico di fine anno! is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "I would love to go to the prom with you!" The declarative/exclamatory statement translates literally as "I'd love to go with you to the school dance of (the) end (of the) year!" in English. The pronunciation will be "A-mey-rey an-DA-rey kon tey al BAL-lo sko-LA-stee-ko dee FEE-ney AN-no" in Italian.
Andando and andare are Italian equivalents of the English word "going." The first is as a literal translation whose use tends to be with the present progressive -- Sto andando ("I'm [busy, in the process of] going") --while the second serves as a more likely option, as in Mi piace andare a scuola ("I like going to school"). The respective pronunciations will be "an-DAN-do" for the present participle and "an-DA-rey" for the present infinitive in…
A Latin equivalent of the English noun 'school' is ludus, which refers to an elementary educational institution. Another is schola, which is an advanced educational institution. The Latin equivalent of the English verb 'to school' is doceo, docere. The Latin verb may be translated as 'to instruct, teach'. It also may be translated as 'to inform that, how' when followed by a dependent clause.