Summary: Learn Italian with Yabla. Yabla Italian brings you authentic content from the Italian speaking world. All videos are 100% native speakers with Italian captions and English translations. This is not a lesson, just engaging authenic content.
Yabla Italia's newscast with politics, sports, weather, as well as an exclusive story from a new planet called Yablin.
What would you wear if you had to do sports, go to the beach, or if it were cold? Marika teaches you the names for items of clothing, as well as an Italian saying on the subject.
Daniela talks about the conjugation of the verb "to have," and gives us some important information about pronunciation.
Anna and Marika are having lunch in the Trastevere quarter of Rome. Join them as they order traditional Roman pasta dishes and talk about Italian eating habits.
In this lesson, Daniela talks about the two most important verbs in Italian: essere (to be) and avere (to have).
Join Marika and Daniele in Rome. They're at the Forum talking of its fascinating history.
Arianna, born and raised in Italy, has recently moved to London where she has found a job and is trying to adapt to the English way of life. It's not always easy though...
Join Daniela's class where we learn more about how to greet people in Italian.
What do you say when you meet someone for the first time? Daniela discusses introductions.
Anna shares Giuseppe Verdi's tragic story of love, war and taboo in ancient Egypt.
Arianna gives us more insights on the gestures used by Italians in everyday life, and talks about what body language can reveal about a person.
Verdi's Rigoletto: intrigue, love, passion and cruelty. Brought to you by Anna and Marika.
When two people meet, it's important to ask them how they are. Daniela explains the different ways to ask, and also how to answer.
Gestures are part of body language, and we all know that Italians are particularly famous for communicating with their hands. Arianna shows us how to "speak" Italian without words.
Francesca and Marika are sitting in a park conversing, using the verb potere (able/can). Why not join them?