What is the noun for Italian in French?
Italian is an adjective, not a noun.
The French word for Italian is Italien.
Ciao! as a greeting and saluto as a noun are Italian equivalents of the French word salut. The greetings and the noun translates from French and Italian into English respectively as "Bye (Goodbye, Hello, Hi)" and "salute" according to context. The respective pronunciations will be "tchow" and sa-LOO-to" in Italian and "sa-lyoo" in French.
"Cuore maggiore" is an Italian equivalent of "coeur majeur." Specifically, the Italian masculine noun "cuore" and the French masculine noun "coeur" mean "heart." The Italian masculine/feminine adjective "maggiore" and the French masculine adjective "majeur" mean "major, principal." The pronunciation is "KWOH-reh mahdj-DJYOH-reh" in Italian and "kuhr mah-zhoor" in French.
Al di lÃ is an Italian equivalent of the French word au-delÃ . Specifically, the word functions as an adverb or as a masculine noun in French and Italian. As an adverb, it means "beyond". As a noun, it translates as "afterlife, beyond, next life". The pronunciation will be "AL-dee-LA" in Italian and "oh-duh-la" in French.
The French word traiteur ("caterer") is the word from which the Italian word trattoria ("restaurant") derives. The feminine singular noun then receives its form from the Italian masculine singular noun trattore ("restaurateur") and the present infinitive trattare ("to treat"). The respective pronunciations will be "treh-tuhr" in French and "trat-TO-rey," "trat-TA-rey," and "TRAT-to-REE-a" in Italian.
Lorena is an Italian equivalent of the French word Lorraine. Specifically, the word is a feminine proper noun. It may designate a region in France or a given or last name. As a location, it may follow the feminine singular definite article la, which means "the" in both French and Italian. The pronunciation will be "LO-REH-na" in Italian and "lo-REN" in French.
Samuela is an Italian equivalent of the French name Samuelle. Specifically, the name is a feminine proper noun and the feminine version of the masculine proper noun. It originates in the ancient Hebrew masculine name ×©Ö°××ž×•Ö¼×Öµ×œ (Shmu'el) for "God has heard" or "God's name". The pronunciation will be "sa-MWE-la" in Italian and "sa-mwell" in French.
Je suis italien is a French equivalent of 'I am Italian'. The words in French are pronounced 'zhuh swee-zee-tah-lya'. But the feminine speaker uses the form 'italienne', which is pronounced 'ee-tah-lyehn'. In the word by word translation, the subject pronoun 'je' means 'I'. The verb 'suis' means '[I] am'. The masculine adjective/noun 'italien' and the feminine adjective/noun 'italienne' mean 'Italian'.
Canzone, chanson, and musica tradizionale francese are Italian equivalents of the French word chanson. The feminine singular noun literally means "song" whereas the masculine singular loan word references the modern French to English meaning of "song" and the historical French to English meaning of "traditional French music," as translated into Italian with the third example's feminine singular noun and feminine/masculine singular adjectives. The respective pronunciations will be "kan-TSO-ney," "tchawn-SON," and "MOO-zee-ka tra-DEE-tsyo-NA-ley fran-TCHEY-zey" in Italian.
"Enfant is not correct, Aunt" and "Enfant, is that not so, Aunt?" are English equivalents of the French and Italian phrase Enfant non è vero, zia. Context makes clear whether the French masculine singular noun and Italian adverb, present indicative, masculine singular adjective, and feminine singular noun serve as a statement (case 1) or question (example 2). Regardless of meaning or use, the pronunciation will be "aw-faw no-neh VEY-ro TSEE-a" in mixed French and Italian.
Grand-mère and nonna are respectively French and Italian equivalents of the English word "grandmother." The feminine singular noun may be preceded immediately by the feminine singular definite article la ("the") when the grandparent is being described, not addressed. The respective pronunciations will be "graw-mer" in French and "NON-na" in Italian.