Italian certified, notarised and FCO legalised translation in Suffolk

Italian Certified, notarised and FCO legalised translation in Suffolk

Many translations of Italian documents and certificates need to be certified, notarised or legalised before they will be accepted as true translations. It is important that you check with the appropriate authority which type of certification they will accept.

Certified Italian translation, Suffolk

Our certified Italian translations come in the form of a letter printed on Knockhundred’s letterhead certifying that, as a professional translation company, Knockhundred has undertaken the translation.

Notarised Italian translation, Suffolk

Our notarised Italian translations are stamped and signed by a Notary Public. Here at Knockhundred Translations, we have a longstanding agreement with our own Notary Public who is able to send the notarised Italian translations directly to any address in Suffolk.

FCO legalised Italian translation, Suffolk

Some authorities require Italian notarised documents to be further certified/legalised by the British Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO). Our Notary Public is able to organise the entire legalisation process ensuring the documents are returned to your address in Suffolk.

Our Italian translators regularly translate birth certificates, death certificates, marriage certificates, educational qualification certificates and any other official documents or certificates.

We offer a professional Italian translation, certification, notarisation and legalisation service in Ipswich, Bury St. Edmunds, Lowestoft, Felixstowe, Sudbury, Haverhill, Bungay, Newmarket and throughout Suffolk.

Please note that we are, of course, only able to certify and notarise translations that have been completed by us.

Requesting Italian translation, certification, notarisation or legalisation in Suffolk

If you have an Italian document you need to be certified, notarised or legalised, simply get in touch with Knockhundred and we will be happy to advise you and provide you with a competitive quotation.

While you’re here... some quite interesting facts about the Italian language

Italian is the official language of Italy and is spoken by about 70 million people, primarily in this country. It's the official language of San Marino as well, and one of the official languages of Switzerland, spoken mainly in Ticino and Grigioni cantons.

The Italian alphabet is only 21 letters. Italian uses the same Roman characters as the English language… minus 5 of them. The letters j, k, w, x, and y simply do not exist in Italian, so if you happen to see them used in an Italian text, that means the word is borrowed from another language!

Italian sample text

Non so dove i gabbiani abbiano il nido,
ove trovino pace.
Io son come loro
in perpetuo volo.
La vita la sfioro
com’essi l’acqua ad acciuffare il cibo.
E come forse anch’essi amo la quiete,
la gran quiete marina,
ma il mio destino è vivere
balenando in burrasca.

Vincenzo Cardarelli, da “Poesie”

Italian example video

This is intended as a language sample video - the subtitles/captions were not created by Knockhundred Translations.
You can find more information on our subtitling services here
And lastly, an Italian tongue twister

Sopra la panca la capra campa, sotto la panca la capra crepa.
On the bench the goat lives, under the bench the goat dies.

Courtesy of Omniglot