I like you japanese
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If you were using it in conversation with a woman and you meant "like" in a romantic sense then you could drop the "Watashi wa" all together or repalce it with "boku" or "ore" which are less formal words for "I" and use "kimi" which is a less formal word for "you" than "anata". If you were using "like" in a non-romantic sense then you might not want to use "suki", especially if you're a male talking to another adult male. It that case you might want to say "nakanaka ii hito da to omou". I think you're a good guy.
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Learn How to Say 'I Love You' in Japanese
Japanese Likes and Dislikes - Free Japanese Lessons
However if you say any of these to a member of the opposite sex they could be seen as a declaration of love. It's rare for Japanese to actually say the words "I love you". Maybe for the older generations but nowadays its very very common. And most of you people seem to get you're words from translators or books etc and are NOT of Japanese decent. Full version is "Watashi wa anata ga suki desu". Though just "suki desu" will do. Trending News.
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How to Say "Want" or "Desire" in Japanese
Japanese likes and dislikes are actually na-adjectives. This is different from what we have learned in English where both "likes" and "dislikes" are verbs. At this moment, try avoiding using them to express your feelings towards people because suki and kirai can mean "love" and "hate" respectively when you say that to a person. So how do you use Japanese likes and dislikes to express your feelings towards something in a Japanese sentence?
There are many ways to express wants or desire in Japanese depending on the situation. Are you in want of an object or an action? Are you speaking to a superior or a peer?