We will now look at some disagreements. In this case, I should tell you that whenever we disagree with someone, it may seem quite rude to just say, “I don`t agree.” That`s why I`ve added 4 expressions of openness that make disagreements more polite. So, if you are looking at the list below, try to combine one of the 4 expressions of the first level that include one of the different expressions of the second level. For example: (1)I fear (2)I do not share your point of view. In secular law, the covenant is used to refer to an official agreement or covenant (“an international covenant on human rights”). It may also apply to a contract or a promise in a contract to perform or not perform an act (“a duty not to sue”). Alternatives to the truth are to say accurately, to say convincingly, to say correctly, credible (to say), easy to accept, difficult to disagree, obvious, definitely the case and undeniable. The latter two show only consistency in appropriate contexts: elsewhere, they could only emphasize their user`s belief in the truth of what is said (see 224. Affirm the truth of what you say). to show that you completely agree with what someone is saying or that you think they are right The word covenant is usually associated with the Christian and Jewish religions. In the Old Testament, it refers to the agreements or treaties concluded between peoples or nations, but especially to the promises that God made to mankind (e.B. the promise to Noah never again to destroy the earth by the flood or the promise to Abraham that his descendants would multiply and inherit the land of Israel).
God`s revelation of the law to Moses on Mount Sinai created a pact between God and Israel known as the Sinai Covenant. The law was inscribed on two tablets and, in biblical times, housed in a gilded wooden box known as the Ark of the Covenant. Used to say that almost everyone agrees with the opinion that is given It`s true / You`re right / I know: Used when you agree with someone: “It`s supposed to be a very good school.” “That`s right. They get great results. “It`s really boring, isn`t it?” “Oh, I know he never stops talking about himself.” The preposition should be the name or category of those with whom he disagrees (see 107. The language of opinions). . . .