What is the Italian water god?
Lethns is a water god who's specific to the ancient Etruscan culture of northern Italy, and Nettuno [Neptune] is a water god who becomes merged with Poseidon, the Greek sea god.
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Dio ti benedica is an Italian equivalent of 'God bless [you]'. The words in Italian are pronounced 'DEE-oh tee beh-neh-DEE-kah'. In the word by word translation, the masculi…ne gender noun 'Dio' means 'God'. The personal pronoun 'ti' means 'you'. The verb 'benedica' means '[he/she/it] blesses, does bless, is blessing'.
Italy is a country very rich in mountains and, therefore, glaciers. In fact, Italy is one of the European countries with the smallest percentages of plains and the highest per…centages of mountain territory. The only large plain is in the North (Pianura Padana), but the rest of the territory is entirely occupied by mountains. This is why Italy has no problems whatsoever in water supplies, and water is of very good quality all over the country.
"God" in English is Dio in Italian.
O Dio mio! is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "Oh my God!" Specifically, the interjection o means "oh." The masculine noun Dio means "god." The masculine po…ssessive adjective mio means "my." The pronunciation is "oh DEE-oh MEE-oh."
Il nostro Dio is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "Our God." The masculine singular phrase models a difference between the two languages whereby Italian employs de…finite articles -- il , in this case -- where English does not use "the." The pronunciation will be "eel NO-stro DEE-o" in Italian.
Dio is an Italian equivalent of 'God'. It's a masculine gender noun that takes as its definite article 'il' ['the'], and as its indefinite article 'un' or 'uno' ['a, on…e']. It's pronounced 'DEE-oh'.
Grazie a Dio.
'Il tuo Dio' , 'il suo Dio' , 'il vostro Dio' or 'il Loro Dio' may be Italian equivalents of 'your God'. The masculine singular definite article 'il' means 'the'. The …masculine adjectives 'tuo' as the informal singular, 'suo' as the formal singular, 'vostro' as the informal plural, and 'Loro' as the formal plural each mean 'your'. The masculine noun 'Dio' means 'God' in the singular. The forms 'tuo' and 'vostro' are used in the speaker's circle of family, friends and peers. The forms 'suo' and 'Loro' are used outside that circle and when the 'you' and 'you all' are senior in age, position or rank. All together, they're pronounced as follows: 'eel TOO-oh DEE-oh', 'eel SOO-oh DEE-oh', 'eel VOH-stroh DEE-oh', and 'eel LOH-roh DEE-oh'.
Che Dio vi benedica
Dio sia con te is an Italian equivalent of 'God be with you'. The masculine noun 'Dio' means 'God'. The verb 'sia means [that he/she/it] may be'. The preposition 'con' …means 'with'. The personal pronoun 'te' means '[informal singular] you'. All together, they're pronounced 'DEE-oh SEE-ah kohn teh'. That's what's said to someone who's part of the speaker's close circle of family, friends and peers. Something else is said to someone who's senior in age or position, or who isn't part of the speaker's close familial and friendly circle. It's 'Dio sia con Lei' . It's pronounced 'DEE-oh SEE-ah kohn leh'. Additionally, there's what's meant in Italian when singular 'you' becomes plural 'you all'. Specifically, the plural of 'Dio sia con te' is 'Dia sia con voi' . It's pronounced 'DEE-oh SEE-ah kohn voy'. The plural of 'Dio sia con Lei' is 'Dia sia con Loro' . It's pronounced 'DEE-oh SEE-ah kohn LOH-roh'.
ll tuo Dio.
Bambino di Dio is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "child of God." Specifically, the masculine noun bambino means "baby boy, boy child." The preposition di m…eans "of." The masculine noun Dio means "God." The pronunciation is "bahm-BEE-noh dee DEE-oh."