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  1. If it's something that can be counted, you can say: "il y a plusieurs..." "il y a bien des..." "il y a un grand nombre de..." "Il y a de nombreux/nombreuse..."

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 09/12/2008

  2. I read somewhere that "mio" (without il) is used when you're talking about your ...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 14/08/2013

  3. ...l'amour a la folie" means "from love to foolishness" "il y a seulement un pas" means there is only one step so therefore...

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 05/10/2010

  4. ...some snow and some ice", which seems to make sense. NOTE: "Il y a" translates into English as either "there is...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 09/01/2010

  5. ... de te pencher, parce que c'est toujours son cas. Il ne sait pas danser. If that's right, it means: You...

    5 Answers · Society & Culture · 23/12/2009

  6. Some possibilities . . . I just enjoy her eyes. I just appreciate his eyes. Gradisco: I enjoy or appreciate semplicemente: just (simply) il suo: his/her

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 12/01/2008

  7. But do they have still common opinions (about it = en)? Mais en ont-ils encore des opinions communes? en - represente an idea, notion, concept, thought, view, insight - HERE.

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 12/09/2012

  8. Your book is inaccurate. You use "lo" in front of ps, pn, gn, s+consonant, x, y, and z. In every other cases of masculine nouns you use "il". So it's "lo pseudonimo".

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 23/12/2012

  9. ...quot; and "Coniglio" means "Rabbit". "IL" and "LA" are just the masculine and feminine versions...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 28/01/2014

  10. It's an optional liaison. Omitting it just makes one's speech sound less formal. So I agree that it's kind of weird that they would omit it in an audiobook, but it's not a mistake per say.

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 23/09/2010

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