What can I say instead of pleasure?
Synonyms & Antonyms of pleasure
How do you use the word pleasure in a sentence?
- [S] [T] It’ll be a pleasure. (
- [S] [T] It’s been a pleasure. (
- [S] [T] It’s a pleasure to be here. (
- [S] [T] It’s a pleasure to meet you. (
- [S] [T] It’s a pleasure to see you again. (
- [S] [T] Her only pleasure is listening to music. (
- [S] [T] It has always been a pleasure to work with you. (
What can I say instead of I’m happy for you?
There are many ways to say I am happy in other way it can be in slang or idioms and synonyms. Joyful, Cheerful, Elated, Glad, Delighted, Thrilled etc.
What are some happy words?
What can I say instead of I’m glad?
How do you say I’m glad?
Synonyms for I am glad
- i am pleased.
- i am delighted.
- i am happy.
- i welcome.
- i am very pleased.
- it is a pleasure.
- i am very happy.
- it is my pleasure.
What does I’m so glad mean?
happy and pleased
Is Glad better than happy?
The first thing you should know about these two words is that “happy” indicates a stronger feeling than “glad”. We use the word “glad” when we want to say that another person’s good fortune makes us feel good.
What do you feel when you’re glad?
That happy, buoyant emotion is a great feeling, whether it’s brought on by a big life event (like a wedding or birth) or something as simple as finding the perfect fruit at the farmer’s market. On an emotional level, we may feel joy in a variety of ways — tearfully, euphoric, with a deep sense of contentment, and more.
What does glad to hear mean?
(I’m) (so) glad to hear it/that A phrase used when one is pleased by what someone else has just said. A: “We had a great time at your party last weekend.” B: “Oh, I’m so glad to hear that!” Oh great, glad to hear it.
How do you say I’m glad to hear that?
Yes, it’s informal. You could consider saying ‘I am very pleased to hear that’, or ‘Congratulations! Very well done’, or ‘That’s fantastic to hear!’ or ‘That’s very impressive considering the minimal time you’ve had to do it’ or ‘That’s impressive indeed’.
Is glad formal?
To be glad is more informal. To be pleased is more formal. It is used both formally and informally.
What should I reply to good to hear?
Depending on the situation and the person we must reply accordingly.
- Thank you! (
- Good to hear from you too. (
- The feeling is mutual. (
- Thanks for hearing me (informal, sarcastic, to a friend)
- Same here. (
- I am glad it is. (
- Or is it? (
- I know (informal, cocky, shouldn’t be used)
What does it mean when a guy says it’s good to hear from you?
It mostly means “I am glad you called/texted me, because you are a very likeable person and I enjoy getting to know you.” It can also mean that the guy was conflicted about calling you, simply because guys are terrified of rejection. When you talk to a guy you are interested in, try being a little LESS mysterious.
How do you say happy to hear from you?
In that case, you could also say: ‘I’m happy to hear from you’, ‘Great to hear from you again’ or, ‘It’s so good to hear from you again’. If you want something formal, you could use: ‘Thank you for getting back to me’ or, ‘I appreciate you taking the time to contact me’.
What does nice to hear from you mean?
If someone contacts you, especially after a long time, you would say ‘I’m glad to hear from you’ or ‘It’s good to hear from you after all this time’. This means that you are pleased to have received a call, a letter, a text or an email from this person.
How do you politely say about your information?
- I’d just like to bring to your attention… + an issue / a recent discovery / an interesting fact.
- I would just like to update you on…
- I’d like to notify you that…
- Just so you know…
- Just so you’re aware…
How u doing or how are u doing?
“How are you?” is a bland greeting for someone you haven’t seen for a while, while “How are you doing?” spoken in full (as opposed to being shortened to “Howyadoin?”) may be an actual inquiry. The latter is more common when there is some expectation that the subject might not be doing well.
How have you been doing mean?
“How have you been?” is a common question from native English speakers. It’s asking what you have been up to and how life has been for you from from a certain point in time. Perhaps you’re being asked how you’ve been doing since the last time you saw each other.
How are you vs how have you been?
The difference is that “How are you?” is in the present tense. I want to know how you are doing RIGHT NOW. “How have you been?” is the present perfect tense. It means that I want to know what you’ve been doing since I saw you the last time.