What are some fun questions to ask your friends?

What are some fun questions to ask your friends?

Fun questions to ask friends

  • Would you rather be an expert at one thing, or pretty good at many things?
  • What’s your favorite thing you own and why?
  • Have you ever had your fortune told?
  • Would you rather order in or eat out?
  • What was the first movie you remember seeing in theaters?
  • What’s your favorite podcast?

What would be worse Questions?

Here are the 8 best hard would you rather questions:

  1. Would you rather be able to detect any lie you hear or get away with any lie you tell?
  2. Would you rather never hear music again or lose the ability to read?
  3. Would you rather find true love or be rich?
  4. Would you rather be the richest person in the world or the smartest?

Do you know me questions for boyfriend?

More “How Well Do You Know Me” Questions to Ask Your Partner

  • What is your favorite restaurant to go to?
  • What household chores do you hate the most?
  • What type of music makes you happy?
  • Who is your celebrity crush?
  • What is your favorite childhood memory?
  • Who is your favorite author?
READ:   What causes food to rotten?

What is the difference between a few / little and few/ little?

Normally, the difference between a few / little (WITH a) and few / little (WITHOUT a) is that a few/ little is positive in meaning, and few / little is negative. Compare: ‘Do you speak English?’

What is another word for a lot of many?

Explanation. a lot of, lots of. Countable/uncountable nouns. each, every. much, many – a little, a few. some, any. something, anything and other compounds.

How do you use lots of in a sentence?

We use a lot of, lots of (more informal), or plenty of before both plural (countable) and uncountable nouns. We normally use them in positive sentences. She spends a lot of time watching TV. We had lots of good moments together.

What are some examples of many and many nouns?

much: uncountable nouns (milk, marmalade, money, time etc.) many: countable nouns (bottles of milk, jars of marmalade, dollars, minutes etc.)