Agreements and disagreements usually relate to your personal thoughts and feelings about something. Phrases like “I think” or “in my opinion” clearly show that you have an opinion and not a fact. Sometimes, when we discuss something in the form of speech or writing, we may agree with some aspects of what is being discussed, but not necessarily 100%. In these cases, we can say, with a few expressions, that we agree, but not completely, that we are partially in agreement. Let`s take a look at a few examples: these lines from Katy Perry`s song, “Agree to Disagree,” show that just because you don`t agree with someone that doesn`t mean a friendly, romantic or even professional relationship isn`t possible. In fact, agreements and disagreements are part of any relationship. Agreements and disagreements are an important part of most discussions. If you learn a few simple ways to agree on English and disagree, you can improve your conservation skills and participate in discussions with native speakers. This phrase is generally used as a strong, formal and very polite expression for disagreements. This indicates a very strong consensus. Normally, people don`t take that sentence to the letter (word for word) and don`t really repeat what they just said.
“I say that with the respect it deserves, but… is a great way to explain a disagreement, especially in a professional or formal environment. In this section, you have a series of phrases to show you how you can accept in English in different ways. My advice is that you read through them, choose 5 or 6 that you particularly like and that you memorize them. Also, I just recommend stopping “I agree with you” because it`s terribly easy and if you`re trying to make a Speaking B2 or Speaking C1, it certainly won`t be enough. So let`s take a look. But first, let`s learn a few simple phrases to accept and disagree. Verbs, adjectives, adverbs and clauses seem to be the most important way for a writer to agree on an opinion. The alternatives to true are true to say, convincing to say, fair, credible (to say), easy to reconcile, difficult to contradict, obviously, in any case the case and indisputable. The latter two show only convergences in appropriate contexts: elsewhere, they can only emphasize their user`s faith in the truth of what has been said (see 224).
The truth of what you`re saying. The same meanings can be expressed with many synonyms of May and but. Some may adverbs, as certainly and in fact, must however be treated with caution when reading, as they are usable even without an episode, but to propose an ordinary arrangement (see above). A bit like may… But… are all very good (see 159. Exotic grammatical structures 2, #2) and in spoken contexts, you have a point, but… .