"I do not work either Saturday or Sunday."
Translation:Non lavoro né il sabato né la domenica.
Io non lavoro il sabado o la domenica and Non lavoro né il sabato né la domenica.
mean two different things: first one: I do not work saturday or I do not work sunday, but I work in one fo these days
second one: I do not work Saturday and I do not work sunday, what either means in this context?
"Né... Né" also means "either... Or". In fact I get that feeling that it primarily means 'either... Or'. However due to its common use in the context of "neither * nor *" it is translated as such. In English when we want to change the words 'either... Or' to 'neither... Nor' we simply add the 'n' in front of each word and the meaning takes on a negative spin. But it does not work like that in the Italian. Instead they use 'non + verb' to put the negative spin on the sentence. Double check my explanation, perhaps with a native speaker though because I am not a native speaker.
Yeah, it's kind of crazy. Double and triple negation can occur Italian. Check out the explanation right here :-)
What about "non lavoro sia sabato sia domenica"? I dont remember learning about né so this was the only option i could think about, and it didnt accepted. Also, duolingo corrected me with the sentence - " non lavoro di sabato la domenica", which i dont understand at all. Help?