• Last Chance Spanish


    We still have room in our Beginning Spanish 1 class that meets Mondays and Thursdays. The first class started on March 13th at 6 pm. This is a great opportunity to get a jump on learning Spanish before summer starts or before you take that romantic trip to Cancun. You can join late but hurry since you won't want to miss any more. For details, click here and choose the last Beginning Spanish 1 option.

    See All Classes
  • English for All Levels

    Everyday English, Business English and TOEFL Prep

    Gain confidence when speaking in everyday life situations. Our courses cover different levels and teach the essential vocabulary, grammar, and everyday dialogues you need to know. We also offer a TOEFL Prep course to help you achieve the score you need to get into college.

    See ESL Schedule
  • Really Speak a Language!

    6-Month Programs

    Learning to speak a language well and with confidence doesn't happen overnight. It takes dedication, motivation and a solid plan. You provide the first two and we will provide the third. Our new six-month programs are a cost-effective way to learn more than just the basics and learn to really speak a new language. Available this summer in Spanish, English, Japanese, Chinese, Korean and Arabic.

    Contact us for more information

Language Profile: Italian

Italian PromoItalian, the national language of Italy, is a Romance language with about 60 million native speakers in Italy, Switzerland, San Marino, the Vatican City, Malta and Eritrea, and an additional 4 million or so worldwide.

The many regional dialects of Italian began to emerge from Latin in the 10th century. The central Tuscan dialect began to emerge prominently in the 14th century and was eventually standardized into modern standard Italian—although only about 50% of Italians speak it as a first language. Other regional dialects prevail, some with a high degree of variation. Speakers of Tuscan would find Venetian and Lombard to be very different and would have difficulty understanding Napoletano; meanwhile, Sicilian and Piemontese are so different from Tuscan that they are often regarded as separate languages altogether.

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