2019-03-13 I understand this question to be asking, if you wanted to say someone has the shoes that just came out, that were just released to market by the shoemaker, would you then put the adjective in front of the noun rather than behind it? I would like to know that, too, and I have a sense that the answer is yes.
I researched the difference, in English, between "someone" and "somebody." I found pretty much the same response from the majority of sites. They are synonyms and thus identical in meaning. However, "someone" is preferred in formal/academic writing. Also, "somebody" translated from English to Italian is "qualcuno."
The only difference I'm aware of as a native speaker is the sound difference. For instance there's a famous song by Gotye with the chorus "Somebody that I used to know" and it would sound really awkward if it was "Someone that I used to know" because of the syllable count. In a similar vein, someone is just a softer sounding word than somebody. If I want to get someone's attention, I might say "Somebody forgot to take out the trash", but if I'm trying to be discreet I might mutter "Looks like someone's in trouble"
Why is the definite article used here? I'm still really confused about this. F. Formica posted something in a recent comment which made me think in this instance it wouldn't be needed... As it's not the subject and not an uncountable noun... Help would be appreciated!
In spoken Italian, when the final vowel of one word matches the beginning vowel of the next word, that vowel is only voiced once.
To give another example, "salt and pepper" in Italian is "sale e pepe", but when it is spoken it sounds identical to just saying "sale pepe" without the "e" for "and".
In the exercises where Duolingo asks the student to say something in Italian to check pronunciation, I responded by saying the double vowel twice, but Duolingo kept marking my answer as wrong. When I listened more carefully and said the double vowel just once, Duolingo marked my spoken phrase as being correct.