RE: I am looking forward to (meet / meeting)? you? page 6

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Anonymous:
It is actually a verb phrases, those are always followed by verbs in ing-form like: can't help, get through, think about, insist on, etc.
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Anonymous:
i am lookinf forward to meeting you is the correct sentence.

Thanks
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Anonymous:
what would you call the "to" that follows "have" for the meaning of need?....what would you suggest to use after that?..the "ing" after a preposition?..i assume for what i understood from all you native english speakers theories that you will need to say "i have to learn"ing" my grammar before i speak...Emotion: stick out tongue
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.
I think you misunderstood. Have to + infinitive: I have to study; We have to speak English. 'Have (got) to' is classified as a semi-auxiliary verb, and 'to', I believe, is called an infinitive particle'.
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Anonymous:
In British English, if you were going to use this phrase in a formal letter, you should write 'I look forward to meeting you' , this and similar phrases are often used to close letters.
Informally, it would be ok to use 'I am looking forward to meeting you', but in the UK we would probably use ' I'm ' rather than ' I am ', so it would be 'I'm looking forward to meeting you'
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Anonymous:
Sorry, I am looking for the same answer as you. It is the first time I am in this forum.
I'll keep looking. I need an explanation

Rosario
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Hi anonymous person,

Please post your question clearly and we will try to help you.

Clive
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Anonymous:
This is an english expression, after il to you have to put ing form
The correct form is
I look forward to hearing from you.
or
Looking forward to hearing from you.Emotion: smile
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Anonymous:
looking forward to meet you or lookingforward to meeting you?
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