Is there a comma between I love you and a name?
(The comma doesn’t change the meaning….it’s just a convention.) “I love you, Baby” is grammatically correct, and “I love you Baby” is not. When you speak directly to someone and use their name or a term of endearment like “Baby”, you always offset the name with a comma.
Are there commas before love?
Closing Commas When signing your holiday cards, ensure that your closing phrase (such as “Sincerely,” “Love,” or “Best Wishes”) is followed by a comma. The comma should separate the closing phrase from the signature, which is your name, or a combination names.
Does I love you too have a comma?
Well, like 7 years ago when i had my first english lessons in school, we learned that a comma is necessary, no matter in which case the word “too” is used. “I love you, too.”
Is there a comma before a person name?
The comma rule depicted here is simple: use a comma with the name of a person you are directly addressing. If the name comes first, it is followed by a comma: If the name comes at the end of the sentence, the comma precedes the name: Stop jumping on the beds, boys.
Do we put comma before baby?
Always use a comma before the baby. For example, “I love English, baby!”
How can I use lots of love?
lots of love in a sentence
- Yet lots of loving parents choose to do those very things.
- We got a lot of love and respect for each other.
- We will see a whole lot of love in its place.
- I believe there is a lot of love in this sport.
- They are going to need a lot of love from us.
Can you say I too?
“Me too” is an elliptical way of saying “[It’s from] me too.” Here, “I too” would be incorrect. You’d never say “It’s from I too.” On the other hand, if we say, “We’re hungry,” and you respond, “I too,” you’re technically correct though unnaturally formal (more on that later).
Which is the correct plural of I Love You?
You could go South and say “I love y’all”, or even “I love all y’all”, which, believe it or not, is a proper plural in that region. I like this.
Which is the correct way to say’i Love You’?
If you’re meaning many utterances of the phrase rather than loving many people. Then, to remove ambiguity, I reckon a good method would be to string your thing together: A bit of poetic licence, as you say+ deft use of context and I’m sure you’ll focus your meaning. matwoolf, xanadu, I.A. By the Barn and 1 other person like this.
When do you use a comma in I Love you Momma?
You need a comma in “I love you, Momma.” The comma sets off the person you’re speaking to, whether that person’s title or name comes at the beginning of the sentence (“Momma, I love you.”) or at the end. I’ll add that you do NOT need the comma if you’re using the type of African American English that uses “you” instead of “your.”
Is there an apostrophe for’my I Love You’?
I suppose as it’s actually possessive ‘ my I love you’s’ apostrophe s, could work. This could tie with a thread on here about ‘stacked hyphenation’. If you’re meaning many utterances of the phrase rather than loving many people. Then, to remove ambiguity, I reckon a good method would be to string your thing together: