"Where are you tonight?"
Translation:Dove sei stasera?
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I believe there is a slight error in the coding of the question where 'sei' (meaning 'you are' in this context) is being converted to the number 6 which in Italian is also 'sei'. The correct answer remains 'Dove sei stasera'.
I put "stanotte", as "stasera" would be this EVENING, no? (btw, for non-native English speakers, In English we don't seem to make as strict a distinction between "evening" and "night" as there seems to be in Italian- at least not in American English. In fact, I would only use "evening" in English in formal speech). I thought "dove sei stanotte" might be used in the context of "which hotel are you staying at tongiht"..? Grazie!
What is the difference between "stai" and "sei"? i wrote dove stai stasera and got it right.
Would "stai" be correct too? I read somewhere that "stare" is used for temporary things like location
'Mezzogiorno' is literally 'midday' - mezzo meaning half and giorno meaning day. It is also known as noon.
'Pomeriggio' is 'afternoon'.
'Stasera' is 'this evening', but in English we usually say tonight. 'Stanotte' is 'tonight ' (as in 'this coming night'), notte being the word for night.