Idiom: me, too
This idiom is used to show agreement with a statement.
— A: “I ride my bike to work every day evening when it’s raining.” B: “Really? Me, too!”
— A: “I hate sitting through Professor Watkin’s lectures.” B: “Me too. He's so boring.”
— A: "It may sound weird but I eat peanut butter and mayo." B: "Are you serious? Me, too!"
— A: "I need to study tonight." B: "Me, too. Let's catch up tomorrow."
— A: "I've been dating Jeremy Jones for two month." B: "OMG, what? Me, too."
— A: "Purple is my favorite color, followed by magenta." B: "Me, too."
— A: "I would do anything to get back together with you again." B: "Me, too."
— A: "I'm actually from South Carolina." B: "Me, too. What part?"
— A: "I absolutely hate thunderstorms." B: "Me, too. My dog freaks out as well."
— The "Me too" movement in the United States, where people share their own experiences of being sexually harassed or assaulted, shows how common these practices are in everyday life.
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