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Vocabulary Lists Common Ways to Say Thank You

Common Ways to Say Thank You

Modi Comuni per Dire Grazie
12 Words 25 Comments
Thank you.
Grazie!
Thank you.
Thanks for your kind words!
Grazie per le tue gentili parole!
Thanks for your kind words!
Thank you for coming today.
Grazie per essere qui oggi.
Thank you for coming today.
Thank you for your consideration.
Grazie per la vostra considerazione.
Thank you for your consideration.
Thank you for spending time with us.
Grazie per esser stati con noi.
Thank you for spending time with us.
Teachers like you are not easy to find.
Gli insegnanti come te non sono facili da trovare.
Teachers like you are not easy to find.
Thanks a lot!
Molte grazie!
Thanks a lot!
Thank you for being patient and helping me improve.
Grazie per la pazienza e per avermi aiutato a migliorare.
Thank you for being patient and helping me improve.
Youโ€™re the best teacher ever!
Sei il migliore insegnante che ci sia!
Youโ€™re the best teacher ever!
Thank you for the gift.
Grazie per il regalo.
Thank you for the gift.
That's very kind of you.
รˆ molto gentile da parte tua.
That's very kind of you.
I have learned so much thanks to you.
Ho imparato cosรฌ tanto grazie a te.
I have learned so much thanks to you.
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ItalianPod101.comVerified
Tuesday at 7:59 pm
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Which of these phrases did you like the most? Let us know in the comment section below!


P.S., You can find more helpful phrases and sentences in the following lesson:

https://www.italianpod101.com/2008/02/18/survival-phrases-1-thank-you/

ItalianPod101.comVerified
Wednesday at 3:45 am
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Hi Carole,

thanks for your question.

Yes, "qui" means "here", but you can't say "grazie per essere oggi" (literally: thanks for being today).


Let us know if you have any further questions!


Valentina

Team ItalianPod101.com

Carole
Sunday at 5:57 am
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Hello

Thank you for sending phrases in Italian. The phrase: Grazie per essere qui oggi. The word: qui is the meaning: here, so it can mean: Thank you for coming here? Can we say: Grazie per essere oggi

Grazie Carole CJ

ItalianPod101.comVerified
Saturday at 2:57 am
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Ciao Anna,

grazie a te! (You can say this to someone thanking you)


Let us know if you have any questions.


Valentina

Team ItalianPod101.com

ItalianPod101.comVerified
Saturday at 2:55 am
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Hi Edith,

thanks for your question!

No, there is not such a difference in Italian. You can say whichever you want, it's the intonation of the voice that communicates sarcasm.


Personally, though, when I want to be sarcastic I say "tante grazie". But again, if you say that in a neutral tone, it just means "many thanks".


I hope this helps!

Valentina

Team ItalianPod101.com

ItalianPod101.comVerified
Saturday at 2:49 am
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Hi Lucia,

thanks for your comment.

If you want to use formal Italian, yes, your sentences are perfect.

The sentences on this list are all written in informal Italian.

While it is more natural to talk formally to a teacher, there are also situations where you could talk to them informally (if the teacher agrees, of course).

Especially outside of school. If you're taking, let's say, dance lessons, and the teacher is very friendly, talking informally would not be strange.


I hope this helps!


Sincerely,

Valentina

Team ItalianPod101.com

Anna
Monday at 4:03 am
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Grazie. The phrase I liked the best was. Grazie per la pazienza e per avermi aiutato a migliorare.

Edith
Sunday at 4:17 pm
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Is there a slight difference in the meaning between "molte grazie" - thanks a lot and "grazie mille" - many thanks / thank you very much?

In the UK "thanks a lot" would be used in a more sarcastic way.

Lucia
Sunday at 2:36 am
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Non sarebbe meglio dire "Gli insegnanti come Lei...." e "Ho imparato tanto grazie a Lei.'?

ItalianPod101.com
Monday at 9:56 pm
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Hi Humumahammud28@gmail.com,


Thank you for posting.


If you have any questions, please let us know.


Sincerely,

Cristiane

Team ItalianPod101.com

Humumahammud28@gmail.com
Monday at 8:22 pm
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Thanks