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Please - Depending on your tone, this is one of those words that may convey excellent manners or sarcasm. When someone says "thank you," your immediate reaction should be "You're welcome," "You're certainly welcome," or another variant that feels natural to you.

"Please," "Thank you," and "Excuse me" are all polite words. When I need another person's attention, I say "excuse me." When I wish to talk to someone else, I can use my words to say "Excuse me." I wait for the other person to glance at me, move, or talk to me before saying "Excuse me."

An example of a polite sentence. Making that grimace, I guess I wasn't very courteous. His courteous greeting frightened her. His smile was polite, yet there was a spark of humour in his eyes.

adjective. Someone who is courteous has good manners and acts in a socially acceptable and non-offensive manner toward others. Everyone in his immediate vicinity tried to be courteous, but it was clear that they were all bored. In public, it is impolite to gesture at or comment about strangers.

Politeness and politeness are derived from the Latin word politus, which meaning "polished" as well as "refined and elegant." Civility is extremely crucial in specific situations: while meeting the Queen of England, a deep curtsy or bow is required, whereas politeness at your grandparents' house requires asking "please."

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