7

From what I know drenched is not the best word. I would like to say:

I wanna get all wet (literally) with you in the rain.

Something that can express the feeling that I want to enjoy the rain in a place where it's just her, me, maybe on a beach, and it's raining (for some reason).

closed as unclear what you're asking by ermanen, Kristina Lopez, tchrist, Drew, choster Jan 28 '16 at 4:57

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  • 2
    I would write something like "I want to run carefree through the rain with you." – Hot Licks Jan 27 '16 at 19:40
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    Well, I guess "vulgar-sounding" is in the ear of the hearer. There are probably a myriad of words that can replace "wet" with more context as to what is meant to be accomplished by being in the rain. Just standing in the rain together sounds like you don't have the sense to come in out of it so is supposed to be romantic? time-stands-still? child-like freedom? a symbolic washing away of inhibitions? I'd wanna know more! :-) – Kristina Lopez Jan 27 '16 at 19:44
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    You don't need to use "wet" or any other adjective. Staying, walking, dancing etc, in the rain already implies getting wet. Or, I like gettin soaked with you in the rain. – user66974 Jan 27 '16 at 19:48
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    I wanna get on a camel with you in the rain? – ermanen Jan 27 '16 at 20:14
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    "Let the rain wash over us," maybe? – Casey Jan 28 '16 at 1:46
3

I wanna get rained on with you

  • 5
    This isn't wrong, per se, but it sounds quite strange. – Casey Jan 28 '16 at 1:46
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    I like it. It's inventive and imaginative, and not hackneyed. – GoDucks Jan 28 '16 at 3:11
  • 1
    I guess that's exactly what I was looking for. Thanks :) – Amit Jan 28 '16 at 9:15
6

Maybe "soaked," but I think that "drenched" is actually better.

4

Maybe I want to just stand in the rain with you. The just emphasizes the value you place in the experience of being with the person you describe, no other motives intruding.

You could substitute other terms for stand, such as soak, bask, wallow, play, or any other non-sexual term.

3

The only reason to say it like that is to refer to the innuendo. If you do anything in the rain, you will get wet so mentioning it is pointless unless it is an innuendo. That said, you could go with soaked as drenched feels negative. The word "soaked" isn't as likely to make someone's mind turn to the gutter. Though however you word it, the audience is going to make a difference. If they tend to fall into the gutter to begin with, there is no avoiding the reference with such a wording. However, if they are more... innocent minded, they may not even notice the reference with the obvious "wet".

You could also change it slightly. Maybe to run, walk, laugh, relax, sing, play (ok maybe not that one), etc... Then leave the rain there and it will imply that you are getting wet without having to say it. The idea is what picture it brings to your head. Simply mentioning rain, for most people, is enough to bring the wet picture you want.

  • +1 for the second paragraph, but I don't think "soaked" is any better. If someone takes things like that, that's what they're going to hear. There's nothing wrong with "wet". – DCShannon Jan 28 '16 at 2:33
  • I was gonna say doused but it suffers the same possible entendre as drenched, soaked... – GoDucks Jan 28 '16 at 3:14
  • thanks for the reply. Really like the way how you put it. – Amit Jan 28 '16 at 9:16
1

Being in the rain makes you wet. You don't need to point that out. Just say what you want to do in the rain, and the wet part follows:

I'd like to sit/stand/walk/run/dance/sing in the rain with you.

But, what it sounds to me like what you're actually trying to say is

I'd like to enjoy the rain with you.

I don't see anything wrong with "wet" personally. If someone is going to take everything you say sexually, that's just going to happen. Furthermore, when you say "I want to get wet with you" my mind goes to drugs, not sex, as "getting wet" means smoking crack. It might stick out in that sentence because it's unnecessary.

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