If a group, organization or country is divided, there are large differences of opinion between people in them Exactly /Absolute/I could no longer agree: used to say that you fully agree with someone: “When we were young, people didn`t get into debt.” “That`s right. You just bought what you can afford. “I think Jacob is the best person for the job. “Absolutely. I`ll be surprised if he doesn`t get it. “We had to wait three months to get a phone line – that`s ridiculous. “I couldn`t agree anymore. In fact, we all use it in English — but in different situations. So today you will learn 5 ways to use the verb correctly, with sample phrases to show you the right way. You can say it again/you tell me: a more informal way of saying that you totally agree with someone: `It`s so cold outside! ». “You can say it again!” “Buses are unreliable!” “You`re telling me! I`ve been waiting here for half an hour. Note the difference – we agree on a topic; we agree with a person`s opinion/statement on a subject. This week`s vocal trick helps with consistency and rejection: it`s just / You`re right / I know: use yourself if you agree with someone: “It`s supposed to be a very good school”.” “That`s true. They have great results. He`s really boring, isn`t he? “Oh, I know he never stops talking about him.” I guess (so)/I think (this way): used if you agree that someone is right, but you are not satisfied with the situation: `We have to get new tires.` “I guess that`s what I think. But it`s going to be expensive. Don`t let me laugh/ Are you a joke?/You have to joke…: informal ways to tell someone you don`t agree with them at all, and you think what they said is crazy: `I really think the Beatles are overrated.` You`re kidding? / Don`t make me laugh! They are better than any modern group. Always say “I agree,” and then use one of the words you learned in this lesson – okay, okay/agree, okay, okay.
I`m sorry, but…/Excuse me, but…/Forgive me, but…: used when they politely tell someone that you don`t agree with them: Sorry/Excuse me/Excuse me, but it was never proved that he stole that car. “I`m surprised I was able to get an answer very quickly. I have a hard time making perfect English phrases, but it is not possible without the help of native speakers. This service is truly amazing! Thank you very much. I don`t know/I take your point/It`s true, but…: as a polite way of saying you don`t really agree with someone: `Peter is sometimes really unpleasant. “I don`t know, he`s always been very nice to me.” “These gas taxes are too high.” “Well, I take your point of view at our disposal. But maybe it will encourage people to use their cars less. “He`s a tough person you can work with. “It`s true, but she`s a very good designer. We agree with one person if we have the same opinion as that person. If someone says, “I think it`s important to preserve the environment” and you share that view, you can say, “I agree with you.” You could just say, “I agree.” Here are some other examples of correspondence with someone else: Absolutely not/Of course not…/Nothing like that! You do not agree at all with what someone said, “I think I should be responsible for the accident.” “Absolutely not! / Of course not! / Nothing like that! There`s no way it`s your fault. “I`m very satisfied with the writing services.