mike nguyen knows this corner, and soon so will you. Unsplash for more

What is the most important and most sought out for aspect for international students in Italy? I know it’s the culture and the food, but I’m also pretty sure that most of you are looking for things to do, and that’s why we’re finally looking at a full-on event page on our main website

Once you pick where to go, and I mean going out like clubs in Florence going out, or if you’re on a mad search and investigation of the Florence nightlife you’re going to need some words to pass for a local, you cannot not speak the language if you’re trying to find that proper nightlife in Florence Italy. That’s where I come in, per the usual, and help you out with some words in Italian that can ease the bars in Florence Italy search of yours.

Look at this amazing pic by Nikola Bikar, you’ll find it on Unsplash

Now let me make something clear, this doesn’t only have to do with Florence, you can use these in any Italian city, I mean you guys aren’t just gonna be staying in Florence right? We’ve been pumping all those other cities for you as well, which means you’ll want to enjoy a night out in places like Milan, Rome, Naples, and Venice for all I know. You need to find all the Italian cafes in Italy.

Now I’m reading the various talking points you internet searchers are looking for in the web-o-sphere at the moment, and I’m realizing that it’s probably better to give you a generic intro on what to do when getting drinks in Italy, rather than a classic dictionary post, even though I’ll call it the StudentsVille Dictionary. Also, I’ll make sure to leave one or two translations for you.

Kelsey Chance is making sure we know how to enjoy company through Unsplash

What is the most popular drink in Italy

Good point, what is the most popular drink in Italy? That tends to vary from areas, but I could say that the Aperol Spritz is somewhat the most ordered at the moment. It’s light and cheap, there are some places that sell it from as little as 1€. But you also have the Negroni, that I’m not a fan of, that was created in Florence by Count Negroni. It’s pretty strong. Vermouth, Campari, and Gin. Have fun.

What to drink in Italy besides wine

If you don’t want to go down the wine road like everyone that’s here the first time, I would recommend the Aperol Spritz I mentioned before. It’s basically Aperol, Seltzer, and Prosecco. You’ll be downing them like there is no tomorrow, so be careful, they’re light, but that’s how they get to you.

 Nuff said about the Negroni, find more of him on Unsplash

Costs of drinks in Italy

Drinks tend to range from €6-10. The price depends on where you are in the country, and what type of place you get your drink from. You’ve got the super trendy joint that could also set you back €20, but you also have some more chill places that don’t have a price difference between beers and cocktails. These last ones are harder to find, but once you do your budget is gonna be safe.

To go out — Uscire

Now that you know the answer to most of the FAQs online regarding that Italian nightlife, you’ll want to bring someone out with you to enjoy these Italian drinks. So how do you say To go out in Italian ? That’s pretty simple, it’s Uscire. You would say something like “Ale, ti va di uscire stasera?” To say “Ale, you want to go out tonight?”. Hopefully, they say yes, and you can enjoy an Italian weekend full of adventure.

Tomasz Rynkiewicz agrees so you should enjoy that Spritz. Have it Unsplashed

Will you go out with me — Usciresti con me?

Now you’ve got your friend Ale to come out with you this weekend, but what if you want to ask someone out that you’re interested in? How would you do that? Well, luckily the verb is always Uscire, but this is where the “hard” part comes in. Will you go out with me in Italian becomes “Usciresti con me?”. If they say yes and everything goes well, you deserved it.


  1. hi, i have a tile that my sister brought back that is in neopolitan, and I don’t quite understand it. Can anyone help. Chi vo’ o’ male ‘e chesta casa add’ a’ crepa’ primme ca trase.

    I think it says something like; who wants badly at this house… first which enter?

    • Heya, so I can help with that. My dad’s from Naples so lucky enough for me I’m able to translate it. Anyway, that means “Whoever wants to hurt this house/family, better die before they enter.” It’s a very passionate saying, but it shows how important family is for Neapolitans, and Italians in general.


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.