Weak = not strong, breakable, delicate.
To forgive = to stop feeling anger toward someone who has done something wrong; to stop blaming someone.
Forgiveness = the act of forgiving someone; the attitude of someone who is willing to forgive other people.
Someone asked me to make this mind map with a bigger font size. On my computer, I created it as imx file (you can download it from biggerplate.com).Unfortunately, only with iMindmap you can read imx files and I know that not everyone has it. The only thing I can do with mind maps is to use a screen capture program and post them as images. Unfortunately, when I make big mind maps, with a lot of branches, I can’t use a big font size. Consequently, some people could find it difficult to read them. What I can do for them is to write as a normal post what is written in the mind map. If you have any other suggestion, I always welcome new ideas ;-).
By the way, if you click on the mind map image you have the possibility to zoom a little bit.
AGREEING OR DISAGREEING IN ENGLISH
- I agree with you.
- Tell me about it! (slang)
- I have to side with you/him/her /them … on this one.
- I think you are right.
- Yes, and …
- That’s exactly how I feel.
- You have a point there.
- I accept your point.
- I agree with you in principle, but …
- That’s quite true, but …
- I agree with you up to a point, but …
- You’re absolutely right.
- I totally agree.
- I couldn’t agree with you more.
- I completely agree.
- I agree entirely.
- I agree with you 100 percent.
- That’s so true.
- I disagree.
- I’m not sure I agree with you.
- I don’t agree.
- That’s not always the case.
- Yes, but …
- I don’t share your opinion.
- I can’t agree with you.
- I think we’re going to have to agree to disagree.
- I beg to differ.
- That’s not always true.
- I don’t agree at all.
- No way.
- I couldn’t agree with you less.
- I totally disagree.
- I really can’t agree with you there.
- I’d say the exact opposite.
- You’ve got to be kidding!
- You’re dead wrong.
- You’re way wrong.
- I can’t find myself to agree with you.
You’ll sound more polite by using a phrase such as “I’m afraid …” or “I’m sorry but …” before disagreeing or disagreeing strongly.