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Italian Language/Experts

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Chris Platamone

I can answer all basic to advanced grammar questions. Italian is not my native tongue, but I have an excellent handle on all things grammatical and can help people bridge the gap between English and Italian by teaching Italian grammar from the English-speaker's point of view.

Francesco Marchesani

I`m interested and have deep knowledge in Italian history, traditions and culture. I can answer your questions on my country`s language and literature, as well as Latin language and literature.

Il Magu

I can answer questions on Italian language, music and home cooking.

Lauren O' Hagan

Although not my mother tongue, I have spoken Italian fluently for more than 12 years so I am very confident to answer any questions about the Italian language. I am also competent in Roman Dialect if there are any questions relating to this.


I can answer pretty much any question regarding Italian grammar,orthography,semantics...Italian is not my native language,but I have a bachelor degree in Italian language and literature.


Maxed Out
Italian is my mother tongue and I'll be glad to answer any questions concerning Italian Language.

Recent Answers

2016-09-27 Use of: "pescare" and "andare a pesca":

Dear Rich,    it is just correct to think that  “andare a pesca” is an intransitive verb with an indirect object meaning “to go fishing” and that “pescare” is a transitive verb that means “to fish” or

2016-09-26 phrases using "scimmia":

Dear Rich,    The Italian idiomatic expression “avere la scimmia” or “avere la scimmia sulla spalla” (literally meaning “to have a monkey on one's back”) denotes that somebody is a victim of a drug addiction

2016-09-22 pesce e pesci:

Dear Rich,    It is so: the singular noun  “pesce” can be used as either a count noun or as a non-count noun in some cases (view my previous answer),  and the plural noun “pesci” can only be used as a

2016-09-20 use of "gatto" and "gatta":

Dear Rich,    It is so: the terms  “gatto”  and “gatta”  are both commonly used in Italian.    Also, in a general conversation we mostly just say “gatto” without making the gender distinction, but  we

2016-09-19 "pesce" e/o "pesci":

Dear Rich,    In Italian the masculine singular noun “pesce”  begomes “pesci” in the plural as a “count-noun”, but it can also be used as a “non-count noun” in the following cases:    1)when we use “pesce”

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