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www.englishforums.com/English/WhichPreferableRelateRelate/...

In GMAU it says that "relate to" is a voguish expression and I was wondering if "relate with" was preferred. In my experience "relate with" sounds odd in casual speech and carries the somewhat dubious association (in my head at least) of "having a relationship with" with almost sexual overtones.

english.stackexchange.com/.../67703/relating-to-or-related-to

"Relating to"'s usage seems to be a proper subset of that of "related to" too, (partially because "related to" can denote kinship relations "I am related to her", "I'm somewhat related to her; she's my eighth cousin once removed", these would derive from "relative")

answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20071120112627AAWqcuS

English Grammar Questions: Proper use of "to" and "too"? i know generally speaking the word "too" means "also". my question is... which of the following is proper grammar: ... Because "Something we can all relate too"...would be saying "Something we can all relate also"..and that obviously makes no sense at all so its the first one.

www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/relate to

2: to understand and like or have sympathy for (someone or something) I can relate to your feelings. I've never been able to relate to him very well. He writes songs that people can really relate to.

idioms.thefreedictionary.com/relate+to

relate (something) to (one) To explain, report, or describe something to one. I was shocked when she related her experiences in the company to me. I can't tell you what it was like for everyone, but I can relate my personal experience to you. See also: relate relate (something) to (something) To associate something with something else; to establish ...

www.wikihow.com/Relate-to-Someone

Learning how to relate to someone else is an involved process, whether you just met the person or have known him for years. In general, if you'd like to relate to a person, take time to get to know him, listen effectively, show genuine interest, and be accepting.

www.thesaurus.com/browse/related

The past, I have related as faithfully as I have been able so to do. He was related to the American family who took Bedr from Cairo. In a word, his despair was more easy to be conceived than related. All these discoveries were now related to Ralph, circumstantially, and in detail.

www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/relate

Choose the Right Synonym for relate. join, combine, unite, connect, link, associate, relate mean to bring or come together into some manner of union. join implies a bringing into contact or conjunction of any degree of closeness. joined forces in an effort to win combine implies some merging or mingling with corresponding loss of identity of each unit. ...

www.thesaurus.com/browse/relate

It would be tedious to relate each step of the ensuing negotiations. Both our passages were pleasant, and give me nothing to relate. She was anxious to talk of her niece, and to relate how she had been singing my praises to Monny. When I have no events to relate, still I must write to convey to you my sentiments.

www.thefreedictionary.com/relate

syn: relate, recite, recount mean to tell, report, or describe in some detail an occurrence or circumstance. To relate is to give an account of happenings, events, circumstances, etc.: to relate one's adventures.