I love you! These three little words have all the magic and power to bring a smile to your significant other’s face. The beautiful words of love are in different languages around the world. It does not matter if you are in New York or in Paris, when exchanging these few words with your partner, it is sure to create a romantic moment that will last forever.
Just be sure to say it with your eyes, maybe write them on a card or have them in a text because, let’s face it, text messages have taken over the world. “I love you in different languages,” is a phrase that has been shared across social media sites and in various articles online. However, this phrase does not mean what most people think it means.
Although each language has its own interpretation, saying it in a different language takes away some weight from heartfelt words that can be rather difficult for us modern men and women to say. If you are wondering how to say I love you in a different language well today is your lucky day. Fake a foreign accent, impress the person you love, and say I love you in many different languages from around the world!
However, what if you don’t know how to say I love you in a language that your partner understands? Here is the breakdown on how to say I love you in different languages!
- I Love You in Italian – Ti Amo
- I Love You in Spanish – Te Amo
- I Love You in French – Je T’aime
- I Love You in Portuguese – Eu te amo
- I Love You in German– Ich liebe Dich
- I Love You in Russian– Ya Tebya Lublu
- I Love You in Greek– S’agapo
- I Love You in Hindi – Main tumse pyar karti hoon. (I am loving you)
- I Love You in Icelandic – Eg elska thig. (I love thee.)
- I Love You in Danish – Jeg Elsker Dig. (I love you)
- I Love You in Nepali – Mai tsay paryo uthyo. (I love you)
- I Love You in Swedish – Jag älskar dig. (I love you)
- I Love You in Ukrainian – Ya tebe kahayu. (I want you)
- I Love You in Afrikaans – Ek het jou
- I Love You in Japanese – Ai Shite Imasu (male speaking)Ai Shite Imasu Ka (female speaking) Kimi o Aishiteru (male speaking) Kimi o Aishiteru Ka (female speaking)
- I Love You in Tagalog – Mahal Kita
- I Love You in Chinese – Wo Ai Ni (Mandarin)
If you are wondering why some of these languages are more romantic than others, it is due to the culture of that country. For example saying I love you in Japanese is more formal than saying I love you in Tagalog.
Now, you know how to say I love you in different languages, but there are also many other languages and other fun ways to say ‘I LOVE YOU’.
- “I Love You” in Klingon – “bangwI’ SoH”
- “I Love You” in Morse code – “Di-di / di-dah-di-di dah-dah-dah di-di-di-dah di / dah-di-dah-dah dah-dah-dah di-di-dah”
- “I Love You” in sign language – 🤟
- “I Love You” spelled backwards – “You vol i”
- “I Love You” in binary – “01101001 00100000 01101100 01101111 01110110 01100101 00100000 01111001 01101111 01110101”
- “I Love You” in Dothraki – “Anha zhilak yera norethaan”
- “I Love You” in Esperanto – “Mi amas vin”
- “I Love You” in Elvish – “Gi melin”
- “I Love You” in Vulcan – “I ashaya du”
- “I Love You” written upside down – “noʎ əʌol ı”
- “I Love You” in bubble text – “ⓘ ⓛⓞⓥⓔ ⓨⓞⓤ!”
Culture plays a huge role in how we say I love you and each country has its own vernacular as well as the interpretation of what it means to say those three little words. There are many different ways to say “I love you” and saying I love you in a different language is just one way out of many to show your significant other you care. For valentine’s day you can also check out our article about how to say valentine’s day in different languages.