We offer English to Italian, Arabic to Italian translation services for all sectors and all types of document. Our team of experienced and highly qualified Italian translators and interpreters will help our clients to convey their message successfully to the Italian speaking audience.
- Italian to English and English to Italian Translation
- Italian to English and English to Italian Interpreters
- Italian to Arabic OR Arabic to Italian Translation
- Italian to Arabic OR Arabic to Italian Interpreters
Italian Legal Translations
We can provide legal and certified translations from and into Italian for all legal purposes, both for the UAE and abroad. We know the legalization process required by Italian institutions, both in the UAE and in Italy.
Legalization of documents
Please click here to find out about the legalization of documents issued in the UAE to be sent to Italy and vice versa.
Professional Italian Interpreters
Please click here to find out about how unique are our Italian translation and interpreting solutions for conferences, events and business meetings
The Italian Language
A leading member of the ‘Romance language’, Italian is most commonly spoken in Switzerland, San Marino, the Vatican City and of course, Italy itself. Large numbers of expatriate native Italian speakers are also to be found living in North America and Australia. Of all the Romance group of languages, in terms of vocabulary, Italian is the closest to Latin. A recent EU survey found that, 13% of the community’s population, around 59 million people, have Italian as their native tongue, while some 14 million use it as a second language. When countries outside the EU are included; for example Switzerland, the number jumps to 85 million. Italian is taught in all Swiss educational establishments and is also the first language in two of the country’s cantons; Grigioni and Ticino. In San Marino, Italian is the official language, while the Vatican City, which has no ‘official’ language, uses Latin for the majority of written documents and Italian on a day to day basis. The form of Italian used today is based on Tuscan and was adopted following the unification of the country. Prior to this Tuscan was almost exclusively the preserve of the upper classes of Florentine society.