So can l' have to be on a word or can it be single and also does I have to be the
Not Quite Sure What You Are Asking, But L' Is ONLY Used Before Words Starting With Vowels, As An Addition To The Beginning.
There is a diffrent letter at the end of the word but it is still the same word
So many versions of read.. i can never tell if it means present tense read or past tense read..
Latim languages has number and genre "concordance"... The word changes according to singular/plural and fem./masc. noum... The same in Portuguese, spanish, french, romenian etc.
Why are some conjugations of this verb pronounced with a soft g (lui legge) and some with a hard g ( loro leggono).
Both C and G are "softened" when they are followed by I or E, and to "harden" them back sometimes a silent H is added: "legge" (soft G) versus "leghe" (hard G). Whether what is preserved is the sound (e.g. pag-o -> pagh-i, both hard Gs) or the root (legg-o, legg-i) depends on how strong the word root is, and that's hard to guess, so you should probably learn it together with the word.
Something similar happens in portuguese and french. In french, an "e" is added to soften the sound of "g" followed by "o" in the word "mangeons" (nous mangeons - we eat).
Google probably pronounces out of context and reads the noun legge (law) instead of the verb leggere (to read).
Edit: the new voice does, too.
I did type the cortect translatiing 3 times correctly. But you keep saying i was wring.
I take notes so it makes it easy but i usually just guess and hope for the best!
Anyone mind explaining how the present and past tense read and read differ?
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I keep getting confused with legge, and leggi.
Can someone please explain?
I have a spanish, and english background.
Leggi is when you are talking about s someone else someone else like you. Legge is law
I have a question:the terminations of the verbs are the same on other verbs?...
Whats the differences between all the tenses of Legge? Its so confusing.