I’m going to go easy on you today, as it’s Friday.
Just the one grammar exercise, the last on my ‘to tidy up’ list.
And it’s a tiddler!
Only six sentences to copy out while adding the correct tense.
Choose either the past or the imperfect, conjugate the verb correctly, and you’re done!
For studious types, our free Italian lessons series covers the past in Lesson 8 and Lesson 14, while the imperfect is dealt with in Lesson 16.
Or you could skip right to the new exercise to try your luck!
Starting next week we’ll be spring-cleaning the vocabulary section of our club, which is pretty cobwebby…
Also next week, on Monday, there’s the publication of a new Italian easy reader.
It’s about the composer, Vivaldi, and the city of Venice.
It’s part of our new ‘day in the life of’ series of graded readers – the first one we did was ‘Un giorno con Raffaello‘.
Anyway, you’ll be able to get the new ebook from Monday onwards, either from here at OnlineItalianClub.com or, if you prefer to Pay With Amazon, over at the new e-book shop, easyreaders.org.
Talking of which, lots of you have already signed up to the easyreaders.org mailing list and received (and spent!) the 33% percent coupon code.
If you haven’t got around to that yet, why not make today the day?
No reason at all to pass up a 33% discount.
You could, for example, use your coupon code on next week’s new easy reader.
Giovanni Eduardi says
Your recent email doesn’t show what the verbs to be conjugated are …
Interesting words, “conjugation” and “declension”. Never understood what they mean … BUT, conjugate could mean “join” as in join a specific subject pronoun to part of a verb, whose non specific form is called the infinitive ?
Declension could mean going down – declining – a list of the possible cases of a noun. Nominative, vocative etc.
Any thoughts ?
Arrividerci, e dos vidanya