used to accept what someone said when you wouldn`t have said it yourself, especially if you acknowledge that they did something wrong or misstep Absolutely not/Naturally not…/Nothing like it! 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. Expression of partial agreement: z.B. a hand …. On the other hand, in a way, you`re right, but… You can have a point there, but. If someone says something you want to shake someone`s hand to show that they both agree, if someone gives an opinion or makes a proposal that we like, we can say, “I agree with you.” This sentence is clear, but be careful. If you use it too often, you may seem a bit formal and abnormal. In everyday conversation, we report unity in many other ways that are easy to learn. Once your students understand these patterns, have them rewrite the examples in numbers one to five by designating the instructions. Then have them rewrite examples from six to ten by agreeing with the statements.
It originally meant “show your weapon” and the idea behind the term was that anyone who was for a resolution would raise their sword or axe to show the agreement. During this conversation, we expressed approval in eleven different ways. Yes, 11! How much did you find out? Let them pass. The most common way to show that you agree in English is to say yes, or something like that. The examples of five to ten show a nullity with a positive statement. To disagree with a positive statement, follow this pattern. In this question agreed with a d, is an adjective and we use the verb `be`. But that`s an unusual thing to say.
They only hear it in very formal situations, perhaps in a business meeting, but only if it is very formal. I don`t think you need it, so let`s forget about it. Just remember that “accept” is a verb. Do questions and negatives with do. Well, while we are talking about mistakes, there are other things I have heard from students who do not work in English. These are all translations of other languages. Don`t say them because they`re all fake in English! Throw them beyond and talk about things you can say. “I agree.” This sentence is very clear, but be careful not to use it too much. Students often use it to the afterlife, so they sound a little formally and abnormally.
In a normal conversation, Anglophones report the approval of many other, often more informal, ways, so we look at some of them in a conversation. Looking at how many match phrases you can detect. That`s why these exercises, which accept and oppose, will be so useful for your students. The information will not only be useful, your students will also have fun getting to know their classmates better and making their classmates known. 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.