I am impressed with you

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i am impressed with you

Misty, I am so impressed with your story;... — Misty Griffin Q&A

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Published 26.10.2019

I am Impressed by her Riding Skills - Rider Girl

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We have returned home now after our trip to Greece and the three of us would like to "Thank You Very Much" for making our trip a wonderful time. Everything was set up perfectly with the Transfers from our Hotels, to and from the various ferries, hotels and airports. The hotels were wonderful that you selected for us and arranged. The people we meet at the Adonis in Mykonos were exceptional. Roz and her husband Michael were helpful and caring and gave us plenty of tips to make our stay there top notch. We met some old time residents of the hotel as well and they too helped us to enjoy the stay there immensely even if it was only 3 days. In Eos, the hotel was incredible.

By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie Policy , Privacy Policy , and our Terms of Service. It only takes a minute to sign up. The more natural sounding one or at least, the one I hear the most is "I wasn't impressed by it". As for your second question, a lot of people use either or expressions very loosely. To be "impressed" is to evoke admiration out of others. Some of these words do quite well on their own. Bad is bad, there isn't any "less bad" nor is there a "less good" concept, I think.

You say that you "are impressed" when something is better than you expected it to be (in a good way). For example: I was impressed with how well organized.
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Ask a Question. Impressed 'With'? Or Impressed 'By'? That is confusing me quite a bit Please help me! Which sentence is more idiomatic?

You say that you "are impressed" when something is better than you expected it to be in a good way. For example:. Some people in different areas may have strong feelings about whether to use "impressed by" or "impressed with", but there's so many different opinions about this that it's probably not important for English learners to worry about the difference between them. Improve your English skills with Phrases AudioBook. Learn English Phrases.

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5 COMMENTS

  1. Chris F. says:

    Also, say you wanted to have....

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  3. Taciana M. says:

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  4. Iva D. says:

    Impressed 'With'? Or Impressed 'By'?

  5. Andrea G. says:

    IMPRESS | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary

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