- 1 How do you respond to aishiteru?
- 2 What can I say instead of I Love You Too?
- 3 Does Suki desu mean I love you?
- 4 Do you say I love you or love you too?
- 5 What does Aishite Imasu mean?
- 6 Why do Japanese not say aishiteru?
- 7 What’s a code word for I love You?
- 8 What are the 3 words better than I love you?
- 9 What are 5 ways to say I love you?
- 10 What is Watashi wa?
- 11 Is Suki used romantically?
- 12 What is Suki desu means?
- 13 Why people don’t say too after I love You?
- 14 What do love you too mean?
- 15 Can you say love you too much?
How do you respond to aishiteru?
Kouhai. Depends on whether you’re a boy or a girl. Basically the thing to say is ‘aishiteru’ and as a reply ‘me (depending on your sex) mo aishiteru’. ‘ Kimi ga suki ‘ is another option
What can I say instead of I Love You Too?
Ways to say I love you:
- I’m crazy about you.
- I’m in love with you.
- I’ve got feelings for you.
- I care about you.
- I’ve fallen for you.
- I adore you.
- You turn me on.
- I’m head over heels for you.
Does Suki desu mean I love you?
You may have learned that suki desu (好きです / すきです) means ‘like’. And you would be right! Suki can be translated as like, but it can also mean love. There are many different kinds of love, and many different ways to express your love in English too – I love you, I adore you, I’m in love with you, I’m crazy about you….
Do you say I love you or love you too?
New Member. English – U.S. I was taught that “I love you, too ” is the correct response to “I love you” and means that the feeling is mutual. While “I love you too” means I love you in addition to some other things, as in, “I love bread, and I love butter too.”
What does Aishite Imasu mean?
Saying ‘ I Love You ‘ A literal translation of the phrase “I love you” in Japanese would be “aishite imasu.” Written out, it would look like this: 愛しています. In conversation, you’re more likely to use the gender-neutral word “aishiteru” (愛してる).
Why do Japanese not say aishiteru?
In Japanese, the phrase “I love you” exists linguistically, but does not exist culturally. Linguistically, it is best translated as 愛してる or Aishiteru. It’s not that there’s no way to convey love in the Japanese language—there are hundreds of ways to convey love, but many of them are nonverbal.
What’s a code word for I love You?
143: I Love You.
What are the 3 words better than I love you?
Phrases that should be as important to us as a declaration of love.
- “I forgive you.” I forgive you for all the things have done, or will do, that may hurt me.
- “I’ll sacrifice for you.” I’ll sacrifice my time for you.
- “I respect you.” I respect you for who you are, and not for what I feel you deserve.
What are 5 ways to say I love you?
5 Different Ways To Say “I love you“
- I can’t stop thinking about you. No one matters but you.
- I’ve got you under my skin. I lost my heart to you.
- You set my heart on fire. Words. to express: to say opinions or feelings. express in other languages. QUIZ. Teacher’s pet is ___
What is Watashi wa?
“Watashi wa” (私は) in Japanese means “I”.
Is Suki used romantically?
Suki desu (好きです) I like you? This is a more common phrase used when expressing or confessing to someone you’re romantically interested in.
What is Suki desu means?
付き合ってください。 (suki desu. tsuki atte kudasai) which means: “ I like you. Go out with me, please.”. You can also say 愛してる (aishiteru) for “I love you”, but be careful not to overuse it.
Why people don’t say too after I love You?
It makes us speaking these words authentic, makes love as meaningful as the first time we were nervous and anxious about saying it. When we stop using “I love you” as a response and forgo adding “too” it means that we are saying I love you because we are acting on our own thoughts, not reacting to another’s.
What do love you too mean?
I love you too = I love you in the same manner as someone else loves you.
Can you say love you too much?
You can’t show or express your love ‘too much’. There’s no such thing. Whether people admit to wanting to hear it or not, it makes them feel good and if they say it doesn’t, they’re lying.