Not really. Usually, we say “I agree with you” or “I don`t agree with you”. But you can also say, “I couldn`t agree with you anymore” (= I agree 100% with you) or “I couldn`t agree less with you” (= I don`t agree with you at all). Used to say you want to shake someone`s hand to show that you both agree with something If you disagree with someone in English, you can often look more polite by adding a sentence like “I`m scared…” or “I`m sorry, but.. We will now take a look at some differences of opinion. In that case, I should tell you that every time we disagree with someone, it might seem pretty rude if we just said, “I don`t agree.” That`s why I`ve added 4 opening expressions that make disagreements more polite. So, if you are looking at the following list, try to combine one of the 4 expressions of the first level, one of the different expressions of the second level. For example: (1) I am afraid (2) I do not share your point of view. Using the British when they agree with someone by saying that they referred to the most important aspect of a situation In English conversations, people often say they agree or disagree. There are many ways to accept or not to accept, and the ones you use depend on the extent to which you agree or disagree. Here is a list of some common expressions.
It`s true/You`re right/I know you use it when you agree with someone: “It`s supposed to be a very good school.” “That`s right. They achieve great results. “It`s really boring, isn`t it? “Oh, I know he never stops talking about himself. Used to say that you agree with someone`s description or opinion on something that is used to show that you mainly agree with something, but that you have some doubts about it, which are used as an answer to say that you completely agree with someone who is used to say that you agree with something because of your moral, religious or political convictions / you do not agree to show that you agree with something, approve of it or understand I assume (so)/I appreciate (thus): used if you accept that someone is right, But you are not satisfied with the situation: “We need to have new tyres.” “I guess that`s what I think. But it`s going to be expensive. Why not? is used if you accept a suggestion someone made: “Let`s go to the movies tonight.” “Why not? We haven`t been in ages. I don`t know/I accept your point of view/It`s true, but.. : becomes a polite way of saying that you don`t really agree with someone: “Peter is sometimes really rude”. I don`t know, he`s always been very nice to me. “These taxes on gasoline are far too high. “Well, yes, I accept your point of view. . . .