Haru♥春
sweet mouth I am not sure if the phrase Sweet Mouth is proper English as I assume it is just literal translation of the Chinese phrases - (sb) 嘴巴(mouth)真甜(so sweet) This Chinese sentence does not have any negative connotation. If I say this sentence to an English speaker - You have a sweet mouse. Will he/she get offended? Does this sentence have a negative connotation just like the word flatter in English? Or it just means the person is very kind and he/she always says something nicely? Thank you for your help. :)
Aug 7, 2014 4:24 AM
Answers · 6
I think if you were to tell someone that they have a "sweet mouth" they would take it as a way of saying their mouth is physically attractive like "you have pretty lips". If you want to acknowledge that someone always has a kind word to say, then simply being literal and saying, "You're very nice. You always have a kind word to say." or "You're very kind hearted." should work.
August 7, 2014
Hi Haru, I would not use neither Sweet Mouth or Sweet Mouse. People will not understand you. It is not negative, just, nobody ever says it.
August 7, 2014
This is a helpful question, Haru. :)
August 8, 2014
smooth tongued Synonyms and related words: Ciceronian, Demosthenian, Demosthenic, Tullian, adulatory, articulate, bland, blandishing, blarneying, buttery, cajoling, complimentary, courtierly, courtly, disarming, eloquent, facund, fair-spoken, fawning, felicitous, fine-spoken, flattering, fulsome, glib, gushing, honey-mouthed, honey-tongued, honeyed, ingratiating, insincere, insinuating, mealymouthed, obsequious, oily, oily-tongued, silver, silver-tongued, slick, slimy, slobbery, smarmy, smooth, smooth-spoken, smug, soapy, soft-soaping, soft-spoken, spellbinding, suave, suave-spoken, sycophantic, unctuous, well-spoken, wheedling
August 7, 2014
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