Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Italy"

The meaning of "Italy" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does She wants to work in Italy, so she's learning or learn Italian? И почему объясните пожалуйста? mean?
A: She wants to work in Italy, so she's learning Italian.
she's = she+is

... so she IS LEARNING: “is learning” is a Present Tense verb. “Is+learn” is not correct.
OR
she's = she+has This is Past Perfect tense. To use Past Perfect, the verb is SHE HAS LEARNED.
She wants to work in Italy, so she's learned Italian.
She wants to work in Italy, so she has learned Italian.
Q: What does have you ever gone to Italy? mean?
A: “have you ever gone to Italy” means if you had already went to Italy

Synonyms of "Italy" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between i am heading for Italy and i am heading to Italy ?
A: Heading to Italy sounds more natural
Q: What is the difference between I've been to Italy. and I've been in Italy. ?
A: "I have been TO Italy" is correct because 'to' is used when talking about having visited places. I have been to America. I have been to that café. I have been to the beach. "In" is for being inside something.
I have been in that room, Get in the elevator.
Q: What is the difference between He's been to Italy and He's gone to Italy ?
A: @ellifoteinatou I think the difference is :
1. When you say he's been to Italy, it means he was there once but now he's not in Italy anymore

2. When you say he's gone to Italy, it means he went to Italy and probably he's still there now

Cmiiw
Q: What is the difference between She told me she will visit Italy next year. and She told me she would visit Italy next year. ?
A: 'Will' is more certain than 'would'
Q: What is the difference between She told me she will visit Italy next year. and She told me she would visit Italy next year. ?
A: The only real difference ( and this could change with the tone of your voice) is that using the word would, could possibly insinuate that she isn't going to visit you anymore due to the action now being past tense in the sentence. So if the tone of your voice sound upset it could lead someone to believe that she said she was going to but changed her mind, however if the tone of your voice is elated someone would thing that she just agreed to go to Italy.

Translations of "Italy"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? 明日の昼頃に行きます。
(I want to say. i am going to go to Italy tomorrow, so i will go (or come?) there tomorrow around noon.
I am confused "come" and "go"
thanks in advance,
A: First, to go and to come can be used but the context changes,.
Going to, when you are indicating you are travelling somewhere, e.g. I am going to a friends house tomorrow.
Coming there, telling the other person that you are travelling from where you are to their location. e.g. I will come visit your house tomorrow.

How i would write it: I am going to Italy tomorrow, i will be there tomorrow around noon. ['there' is used to indicate that i intend to be in that location]
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? please teach me Italy
A: No problem! I'm always glad to help!
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Italy beat Spain 2 TO 1? not sure about the preposition between the points.
A: That is correct.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? in Italy in the recent past there were many natural disasters indeed it is one of the countries must at risk of the whole of Europe. Among them we have earthquakes, droughts and floods. It's normal??
A: in the whole of Europe, or in all of Europe
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? "I'm from Italy, what type of English certification I should have for study in your school?" is it normal?
A: "I'm from Italy. What type of English certification do I need to be able to study at your school?"

Other questions about "Italy"

Q:
I've been to Italy with my family for trip.
l saw colosseum and Pisa there.
In around colosseum,I met my teacher in charge of a grade who was in my elementaly school life.
l never thought i would run across her in such that place!
At that time,i was really surprised it. does this sound natural?
A: "I've been to Italy for a family trip. I saw Colosseum and Pisa there. Around Colosseum i met a teacher i had in Elementary school. I never thought i would run across her in such a place!" :)
Q: I would like to visit Italy.
As you know, there are a lot of fascinating things there, such as many historical places,delicious foods and cheerful people.

One of my dreams is to visit places where Audrey Hepburn went in the movie,Roman Holiday.

And the place I want to go most is St. Peter's Basilica.
This building is really attractive for me not only because it is majestic, but also because my favorite sculpture, Pieta is in it.

But actually, we cannot see this sculpture directly because this is enclosed with glass.
The reason for this is that this sculpture is so beautiful that some people became mad and broke it.
I wish I could see this marvelous sculpture without obstractive glass. does this sound natural?
A: It was almost perfect but there are a few errors.

1. the place i want to go *the* most is....

2. But actually -> Unfortunately

3. this is enclosed -> it is enclosed/ covered with glass
Q: I want to go to Italy, because I like it. And I want to eat pizza there. does this sound natural?
A: It might be more natural to say what you like about Italy rather than "because I like it".

"I want to go to Italy, because I like the scenery there."
"I want to go to Italy, because I like the food there."
"I want to go to Italy, because I think it seems interesting."

Or you can just say this:
"I like Italy. I want to go there and eat pizza."
Q: I am off to Italy, currently. I am living in England for a work. does this sound natural?
A: Remove the "a" before "work" or replace "Work" with "Job".
Q: Italy and Germany are the only one countries four times world champions in soccer. does this sound natural?
A: Italy and Germany are the only two countries that are four-time world champions in soccer.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

Italy

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