New answers tagged indian-english
It is an Indian English word. It is widely used in official / government circles.
In Australia, the term freehold is still used. However, it is more likely that the type of freehold title is actually mentioned: torrens and strata most commonly. One of the most common uses of the word freehold that I can think of in Australia is usually in discussions surrounding native title claims, and recognition of land rights of Aboriginal and Torres ...
In the US, we say "fee simple".
The traditional English reply to thanks is to say "you're welcome" or various informal variants of that "it was nothing", "think nothing of it", "oh, any time", "my pleasure" and so on. More generally, I think you need care less about that bit of the conversation. "You're welcome" suffices to reply to the thanks, but when someone has been sick, and enquiry ...
Ok. It seems like a relationship advice in addition to english. You may tell her to "keep up the good mood." By saying that, you would imply further contact or to tell you the things which are keeping her away from being in good mood. I believe this will serve your purpose.
Top 50 recent answers are included