Giving and Receiving – Learn Japanese (2023)


  • 1 Japanese people like gifts
  • 2 When to use 「あげる」
  • 3 When to use 「くれる」
  • 4 When to use 「もらう」
  • 5 Asking favors with 「くれる」 or 「もらえる」

Japanese people like gifts


  1. お歳暮 【お・せい・ぼ】 – year-end presents
  2. お中元 【お・ちゅう・げん】 – Bon festival gifts
  3. あげる (ru-verb) – to give; to raise
  4. くれる (ru-verb) – to give
  5. もらう (u-verb) – to receive

One thing about Japanese culture is that they’re big on giving gifts. There are many different customs involving giving and receiving gifts (お歳暮お中元、etc.) and when Japanese people go traveling, you can be sure that they’re going to be picking up souvenirs to take back as gifts. Even when attending marriages or funerals, people are expected to give a certain amount of money as a gift to help fund the ceremony. You can see why properly learning how to express the giving and receiving of favors and items is a very important and useful skill. For some reason, the proper use of 「あげる」、「くれる」、and 「もらう」 has always haunted people studying Japanese as being horribly complex and intractable. I hope to prove in this section that it is conceptually quite straightforward and simple.

When to use 「あげる


  1. あげる (ru-verb) – to give; to raise
  2. 私 【わたし】 – me; myself; I
  3. 友達 【とも・だち】 – friend
  4. プレゼント – present
  5. これ – this
  6. 先生 【せん・せい】 – teacher
  7. 車 【くるま】 – car
  8. 買う 【か・う】 (u-verb) – to buy
  9. 代わり 【か・わり】 – substitute
  10. 行く 【い・く】 (u-verb) – to go
  11. 学生 【がく・せい】 – student
  12. 父【ちち】 – father
  13. いい (i-adj) – good
  14. こと – event, matter
  15. 教える 【おし・える】 (ru-verb) – to teach; to inform

あげる」 is the Japanese word for “to give” seen from the speaker’s point of view. You must use this verb when you are giving something or doing something for someone else.

(Video) give and receive in Japanese


  1. 友達プレゼントあげた
    I gave present to friend.
  2. これ先生あげる
    I’ll give this to teacher.

In order to express the giving of a favor (verb) you must use the ever useful te-form and then attach 「あげる」. This applies to all the other sections in this lesson as well.

  1. 買ってあげるよ。
    I’ll give you the favor of buying a car.
  2. 代わり行ってあげる
    I’ll give you the favor of going in your place.

For third-person, this verb is used when the speaker is looking at it from the giver’s point of view. We’ll see the significance of this when we examine the verb 「くれる」 next.

  1. 学生これ先生あげる
    The student give this to teacher. (looking at it from the student’s point of view)
  2. 友達いいこと教えてあげた
    Friend gave the favor of teaching something good to my dad. (looking at it from the friend’s point of view)

Using 「やる」 to mean 「あげる


  1. 犬 【いぬ】 – dog
  2. 餌 【えさ】 – food for animals
  3. やる (u-verb) – to do

Usually used for pets, animals, and such, you can substitute 「やる」, which normally means “to do”, for 「あげる」. You shouldn’t use this type of 「やる」 for people because it is used when looking down on someone and can be offensive.

  • やった
    Did you give the dog food?

Here, 「やる」 does not mean “to do” but “to give”. You can tell because “doing food to dog” doesn’t make any sense.

(Video) To give and to receive in Japanese: learn ageru/kureru/morau (あげる・くれる・もらう) [JLPT N5]

When to use 「くれる


  1. くれる (ru-verb) – to give
  2. 友達 【とも・だち】 – friend
  3. 私 【わたし】 – me; myself; I
  4. プレゼント – present
  5. これ – this
  6. 先生 【せん・せい】 – teacher
  7. 車 【くるま】 – car
  8. 買う 【か・う】 (u-verb) – to buy
  9. 代わり 【か・わり】 – substitute
  10. 行く 【い・く】 (u-verb) – to go
  11. 学生 【がく・せい】 – student
  12. 父【ちち】 – father
  13. いい (i-adj) – good
  14. こと – event, matter
  15. 教える 【おし・える】 (ru-verb) – to teach; to inform
  16. あげる (ru-verb) – to give; to raise
  17. 全部 【ぜん・ぶ】 – everything
  18. 食べる 【た・べる】 (ru-verb) – to eat

くれる」 is also a verb meaning “to give” but unlike 「あげる」, it is from the receiver’s point of view. You must use this verb when someone else is giving something or doing something for you (effectively the opposite of 「あげる」).


  1. 友達プレゼントくれた
    Friend gave present to me.
  2. これは、先生くれた
    Teacher gave this to me.
  3. 買ってくれるの?
    You’ll give me the favor of buying a car for me?
  4. 代わり行ってくれる
    Will you give me the favor of going in my place?

Similarly, when used in the third-person, the speaker is speaking from the receiver’s point of view and not the giver.

  1. 先生これ学生くれる
    The teacher give this to student. (looking at it from the student’s point of view)
  2. 友達いいこと教えてくれた
    Friend gave favor of teaching something good to my dad. (looking at it from the dad’s point of view)

The following diagram illustrates the direction of giving from the point of view of the speaker.

Giving and Receiving – Learn Japanese (1)

(Video) To give & To Receive - Japanese Lesson 7

From the speaker’s point of view, all the giving done to others “go up” to everybody else while the giving done by everybody else “goes down” to the speaker. This is probably related to the fact that there is an identical verb 「上げる」 meaning “to raise” that contains the character for “above” () and that the honorific version of 「くれる」 is 「下さる」 with the character for down (). This restriction allows us to make certain deductions from vague sentences like the following:

  • 先生教えてあげるんですか。
    Teacher, will you be the one to give favor of teaching to… [anybody other than the speaker]?

Because all giving done to the speaker must always use 「くれる」, we know that the teacher must be doing it for someone else and not the speaker. The speaker is also looking at it from the teacher’s point of view as doing a favor for someone else.

  • 先生教えてくれるんですか。
    Teacher, will you be the one to give favor of teaching to… [anybody including the speaker]?

Because the giver is not the speaker, the teacher is either giving to the speaker or anyone else. The speaker is viewing it from the receiver’s point of view as receiving a favor done by the teacher.

Let’s see some mistakes to watch out for.

(Video) How to say to Receive in Japanese もらう - Also, あげる and くれる Practice [BEGINNERS]

  • 全部食べてくれました
    くれる」 is being used as giving done by the speaker. (Wrong)
  • 全部食べてあげました
    I gave favor of eating it all. (Correct)
  • 友達プレゼントあげた
    あげる」 is being used as giving to the speaker. (Wrong)
  • 友達プレゼントくれた。- Friend gave present to me. (Correct)

When to use 「もらう


  1. 私 【わたし】 – me; myself; I
  2. 友達 【とも・だち】 – friend
  3. プレゼント – present
  4. もらう (u-verb) – to receive
  5. これ – this
  6. 買う 【か・う】 (u-verb) – to buy
  7. 宿題 【しゅく・だい】 – homework
  8. チェック – check
  9. する (exception) – to do
  10. 時間 【じ・かん】 – time
  11. ある (u-verb) – to exist (inanimate)
  12. 無理 【む・り】 – impossible
  13. その – that (abbr. of それの)
  14. 時計 【と・けい】 – watch; clock

もらう」 meaning, “to receive” has only one version unlike 「あげるくれる」 so there’s very little to explain. One thing to point out is that since you receive from someone, 「から」 is also appropriate in addition to the 「に」 target particle.


  1. 友達プレゼントもらった
    I received present from friend.
  2. 友達からプレゼントもらった
    I received present from friend.
  3. これ友達買ってもらった
    About this, received the favor of buying it from friend.
  4. 宿題チェックしてもらいたかったけど、時間なくて無理だった。
    I wanted to receive the favor of checking homework but there was no time and it was impossible.

「もらう」 is seen from the perspective of the receiver, so in the case of first-person, others usually don’t receive things from you. However, you might want to use 「からもらう」 when you want to emphasize that fact that the other person received it from you. For instance, if you wanted to say, “Hey, I gave you that!” you would use 「あげる」. However, you would use 「もらう」 if you wanted to say, “Hey, you got that from me!”

  • その時計からもらったのよ。
    (He) received that watch from me.

Asking favors with 「くれる」 or 「もらえる


  1. 千円 【せん・えん】 – 1,000 yen
  2. 貸す 【か・す】 (u-verb) – lend
  3. する (exception) – to do
  4. くれる (ru-verb) – to give
  5. もらう (u-verb) – to receive
  6. あなた – you
  7. 私 【わたし】 – me; myself; I
  8. ちょっと – a little
  9. 静か 【しず・か】 (na-adj) – quiet
  10. 漢字 【かん・じ】 – Kanji
  11. 書く 【か・く】 (u-verb) – to write

You can make requests by using 「くれる」 and the potential form of 「もらう」 (can I receive the favor of…). We’ve already seen an example of this in example 4 of the 「くれる」 section. Because requests are favors done for the speaker, you cannot use 「あげる」 in this situation.


  1. 千円貸してくれる
    Will you give me the favor of lending 1000 yen?
  2. 千円貸してもらえる
    Can I receive the favor of you lending 1000 yen?

Notice that the two sentences essentially mean the same thing. This is because the giver and receiver has been omitted because it is obvious from the context. If we were to write out the full sentence, it would look like this:

(Video) The Ultimate Guide to あげる vs くれる vs もらう (to give & to receive)

  1. あなた千円貸してくれる
    Will you give me the favor of lending 1000 yen?
  2. あなた千円貸してもらえる
    Can I receive the favor of you lending 1000 yen?

It is not normal to explicitly include the subject and target like this when directly addressing someone but is provided here to illustrate the change of subject and target depending on the verb 「くれる」 and 「もらえる」.

You can use the negative to make the request a little softer. You’ll see that this is true in many other types of grammar.

  1. ちょっと静かしてくれない
    Won’t you be a little quieter?
  2. 漢字書いてもらえませんか。
    Can you write this in kanji for me?

Asking someone to not do something


  1. 全部 【ぜん・ぶ】 – everything
  2. 食べる 【た・べる】 (ru-verb) – to eat
  3. くれる (ru-verb) – to give
  4. 高い 【たか・い】 (i-adj) – high; tall; expensive
  5. 物 【もの】 – object
  6. 買う 【か・う】 (u-verb) – to buy

In order to request that someone not do something, you simply attach 「で」 to the negative form of the verb and proceed as before.

  1. 全部食べないくれますか。
    Can you not eat it all?
  2. 高い買わないくれる
    Can you not buy expensive thing(s)?
Book Navigation<< Trying or attempting somethingMaking Requests >>


What do you say when receiving a gift in Japanese? ›

When receiving a gift, your first action should not be to take the package, but to decline the offering with politeness. Once or twice will suffice, at which time you can receive the gift with both hands and respond by saying “thank you very much” or in Japanese: “arigatō gozaimasu” (ありがとうございます).

How do you say receive something in Japanese? ›

あげる and くれる are Japanese words for "to give," and もらう means "to receive/get." When speaking from the giver's perspective, you use あげる. When speaking from the receiver's perspective, you use くれる or もらう.

What does Kuremasu mean? ›

If the giver is the subject, you use either AGEMASU or KUREMASU, both mean "to give." If the receiver is yourself, or a person close to you, who belongs to your inner group, you use KUREMASU.

What is the difference between receiving and giving? ›

In order to give, there must be a receiver. Giving is about outflow and receiving is about inflow. The most important thing about giving and receiving is your intention behind it.

What are the rules when Japanese people give gifts? ›

Japanese Gift Etiquette
  • Avoid sets of 4 or 9. ...
  • Present gifts with both hands. ...
  • Avoid giving gifts in front of others. ...
  • Always present your gift at the end of a meeting. ...
  • Politely refuse the gift at least twice. ...
  • Accept gifts with both hands. ...
  • Avoid opening your gift in front of others. ...
  • Always reciprocate with a gift of your own.
7 Apr 2022

What is Tomarimasu? ›

to stop, park / to stay, lodge.

What is a Iku? ›

Noun. iku. tail (appendage of an animal)

What is Ittekimasu? ›

Ittekimasu (行ってきます) means “I will go” and doubles as a “see you later”, or “I'll get going now”. You use this when you are leaving home. It implies that you will also be coming back. You can say it to those you're leaving behind in the morning when leaving home, or at the airport before leaving on a trip.

What is Kuukoo in Japanese? ›

In Japanese, airport is Kuukou (空港) It is made from two kanji, kuu (空) which means air or sky and kou (港) which means harbor. Here, you can understand kuukou as a harbor that contains means of transportation that flying to the sky. Kuukou (airport) here is airfield that to be used for public.

What does Akemasu mean? ›

akemasu. あけます -------- to open.

What is Kawaru? ›

Kawaru was the use of small stones, sticks, or coins for divination purposes. Some called it peasant magic, but one who read them well might learn much about his future. Shugenja families as the Soshi found it reliable, and it was very popular among the Dragon Clan.

Why receiving is harder than giving? ›

Receiving creates a moment of connection. Prioritizing giving over receiving may be a convenient way to keep people distant and our hearts defended. To the extent that we fear intimacy, we may disallow ourselves from receiving a gift or compliment, thereby depriving ourselves of a precious moment of connection.

What are the three types of giving? ›

It has been said that there are three kinds of givers: grudge givers, duty givers, and thanks givers. Grudge givers say, “I hate to give;” duty givers say, “I am forced to give;” thanks givers say, “I want to give.”

What is the spiritual law of giving and receiving? ›

Practicing the Law of Giving and Receiving is simple: if you want joy, give joy to others; if you want love, learn to give love; if you want attention and appreciation, learn to give attention and appreciation; if you want wealth, help others prosper.

What is the prettiest girl Japanese name? ›

The most popular Japanese baby girl names
  • 1) Himari (陽葵) Meaning: “good hollyhock”
  • 2) Hina (陽菜) Meaning: “good vegetables, edible greens”
  • 3) Yua (結愛) Meaning: “binding love and affection”
  • 4) Sakura (咲良) Meaning: “cherry blossoms”
  • 5) Ichika (一千花) Meaning: “one thousand flowers”
  • 6) Akari (丹梨) ...
  • 7) Sara (冴咲) ...
  • 8) Yui (佑泉)
19 Jun 2021

What is the luckiest name for a girl? ›

The Most Popular Lucky Baby Names for Girls
  • Iris - meaning 'rainbow', symbolising luck.
  • Evangeline - 'Bearer of good news' in Greek.
  • Beatrice - Latin meaning of 'she who brings happiness; blessed'
  • Jadie - stone transmitting wisdom and clarity.
  • Kiara - 'bright/light' in Italian.
  • Felicity - 'luck/good fortune' in Latin.
7 Dec 2022

What are 5 Japanese etiquette rules? ›

1. Basic Japanese Etiquette
  • 1- DO's. Be Polite. ...
  • 2- DON'Ts. Don't Bother Others. ...
  • 1- Greet Before/After Eating. ...
  • 2- Use Chopsticks Properly: Chopstick Etiquette in Japan. ...
  • 3- Make Noise While Eating Soup Noodles. ...
  • 4- Do Not Pour Your Own Drink When You're with Someone. ...
  • 5- Do Not Pay a Tip. ...
  • 1- At Shrines and Temples.
6 Jan 2020

What is forbidden to send to Japan? ›

Japan strictly prohibits entry of narcotics and related utensils, firearms, firearm parts and ammunition, explosives and gunpowder, precursor materials for chemical weapons, germs that are likely to be used for bioterrorism, counterfeit goods or imitation coins or currency, obscene materials, or goods that violate ...

Why is gift giving important in Japan? ›

Gift-giving serves an important function in Japanese culture as not only a way to show appreciation, but as a way to strengthen and maintain relationships, and in some cases, show closeness or fondness for another.

What is Hajimemashite? ›

はじめまして [HAJIMEMASHITE] How do you do? This is a standard greeting, when you meet somebody for the first time. When somebody said to you HAJIMEMASHITE, you also say, HAJIMEMASHITE.

What is Ryokai in Japanese? ›

Ryōkai is a word that means "comprehension" or "consent." It is often used as an exclamation in the following ways: by itself (ryōkai!), with the copula desu (ryōkai desu!), and with the past tense verb shimashita (ryōkai shimashita!).

What is Shimasu? ›

SHIMASU is a verb that means "to do something." You can use the MASU form of verbs not only to talk about what you are doing in the present, but also about what you will do in the future.

What is iku in Japanese? ›

Conjugation of Japanese verb iku - to go 行く

Is Iku a name? ›

Biology. Mame Inugami Jun Iku is based off his original version of Mame Inugami, and by proxy, Frostail. He features all the traits of his original counterpart, but wears clothing unlike the original. Like most commanders, they wear traditional Chinese robes and a hat to symbolize their status as a commander.

Who is the Yoruba god of death? ›

Ọya (Yorùbá: Ọya, also known as Oyá or Oiá; Yàńsàn-án or Yansã; and Iansá or Iansã in Latin America) is an orisha of winds, lightning, and violent storms, death, and rebirth.

What is Arimasen? ›

When we talk about the existence of inanimate things, we use ARIMASU (There is, There are, to exist). Its negative form is ARIMASEN (There are not, not to exist).

What do you reply to Tadaima? ›

"Okaerinasai (おかえりなさい)" or "Okaeri (おかえり)are responses to Tadaima. The translation of those words is "welcome home." Tadaima and okaeri are two of the most common Japanese greetings.

What is Gomen kudasai? ›

Both “gomen-nasai” and “gomen-kudasai” are translated from Japanese to “please forgive me” and are more polite than “gomen”, which should be used to close friends and family only.

What does Shefu mean in Japanese? ›

The character 師/师 means "skilled person" or "teacher," while 傅 means "tutor" and 父 means "father." Shifu.

What is Mukae in Japanese? ›

to go to meet ; go to pick up.

What is itsumo in Japanese? ›

Adverb. いつも • (itsumo) always, invariably, all the time. usually. (with a negative verb) never.

What is Kiotsukete? ›

The Japanese phrase Ki o tsukete means "take care." It is the phrase you would use when saying goodbye to a friend (whom you expect to see again within a few days) or a boss or coworker (whom you expect to see the next day or after a weekend).

What does O Shokuji? ›

What Is Shokuji? The term shokuji means “meal,” and the course often comes last or near the end of a kaiseki meal served in the Japanese tradition. The simple moniker is a reference to the more humble cha-kaiseki (tea ceremony) of just rice and pickled vegetables, a nod to modern kaiseki's culinary roots.

What does Jodo mean in Japanese? ›

ˈjō(ˌ)dō plural -s. : pure land. : a Japanese Buddhist sect founded 1175 that promises rebirth in the Pure Land to all those who invoke the name of Amida Buddha and live a righteous life.

What is Yumeko in Japanese? ›

Yumeko (夢子) is a Japanese feminine given name, which translates to 'Dream Child'. Habiki. Gender. Female. Origin.

What does Wakeru mean in Japanese? ›

divide, separate, will divide, separate.

What is a Kaeru in Japanese? ›

In Japan, the frog, (kaeru), is symbolic of fertility and good fortune, and as the word in Japanese means "to return”, frogs can be linked with things/or people returning to their place of origin.

Why do I like giving gifts but not receiving? ›

Receiving creates connection. Prioritizing giving over receiving may be a way to keep people distant and our hearts defended. To the extent that we fear intimacy, we may disallow ourselves from receiving a gift or compliment, thereby depriving ourselves of a precious moment of connection.

How can I be better at receiving? ›

5 Tips To Get Better at Receiving
  1. A One-Sided Experience. ...
  2. A Skill Worth Developing. ...
  3. 2) Make a “You” Container (and Pause the Giving!) ...
  4. 3) Ask for What You Want! ...
  5. 4) Trust the Boundaries of Others. ...
  6. 5) Get uncomfortable! ...
  7. Diving Into Your Own Enjoyment.
18 Apr 2019

What feels better giving or receiving? ›

In studies they found that the old adage "it's better to give than to receive" is correct: spending money on others or giving to charity puts a bigger smile on your face than buying things for yourself.

Which are the 4 types of generosity? ›

There are seven forms of generosity: Thoughts, words, money, time, things, influence, and attention.

How can I practice giving? ›

To benefit others, we have to practice the paramita of giving, which is to go among people to help those in need and relieve their suffering.
There are three ways of practicing generosity according to Buddhist teachings:
  1. Giving material things.
  2. Giving loving protection.
  3. Giving loving understanding.
14 Jun 2019

What does God say about giving and receiving? ›

Acts 20:32-35

In everything I did, I showed you that by this kind of hard work we must help the weak, remembering the words the Lord Jesus himself said: 'It is more blessed to give than to receive.'”

Why does God call us to give? ›

Our giving is a reminder of the blessings God gives us and gave to us through Jesus Christ." We find in John 3:16 three thoughts that should be the foundation of all our giving. God's motivation for giving was love; he gave himself in the person of Jesus; and God gave in response to our need.

What do you say after receiving a gift? ›

Simple Thanks
  • “You're the best.”
  • “I'm humbled and grateful.”
  • “You knocked me off my feet!”
  • “My heart is still smiling.”
  • “Your thoughtfulness is a gift I will always treasure.”
  • “Sometimes the simplest things mean the most.”
  • “The banana bread was fabulous. You made my day.”
  • “I'm touched beyond words.”
20 Apr 2022

How do you thank someone for a gift in Japanese? ›

Express Your Thanks In Japanese!
  1. Arigato gozaimasu! / Thank you! ...
  2. Domo arigato gozaimasu / Thank you very much. ...
  3. Hontoni arigato gozaimasu / Thank you so much. ...
  4. Arigato gozaimashita / Thank you (Past) ...
  5. Iroiro arigato gozaimashita / Thank you for everything. ...
  6. Sumimasen / Sorry. ...
  7. Ie ie / No no (Not at all/No problem)

What is the importance of giving and receiving gifts? ›

We often give gifts to re-confirm or establish our connection with others, which means that they're a reflection of both the giver and the receiver, as well as their unique relationship. Giving a gift to someone we care about allows us to communicate our feelings and appreciation for them.

How do you gracefully accept a gift? ›

Politely accepting a gift
  1. Oh, that's so kind/nice of you.
  2. Oh, you didn't have to do that.
  3. Wow! What a thoughtful present.
  4. That's so thoughtful of you. Thank you so much.
  5. It's lovely / wonderful / fantastic.
  6. It's something I have always wanted. Thank you!
12 Sept 2022

How do you accept generosity? ›

How to Accept a Gift
  1. Think About the Gift Giver First. One way we can really focus on being authentic when receiving a gift is thinking about who is giving us the present. ...
  2. Don't be Self Deprecating. ...
  3. Don't Fib. ...
  4. When to Open. ...
  5. Cash/Check or Gift Card.
15 Dec 2021

How do you accept gifts without feeling guilty? ›

7 Ways to Conquer Gift Guilt
  1. Acknowledge the intent behind the gift. ...
  2. Appreciate it. ...
  3. Thank them, sincerely. ...
  4. Remind yourself that giving feels good for most everyone. ...
  5. Take Note and Listen Closely. ...
  6. Don't place too much pressure on yourself. ...
  7. Don't Overthink Gifts.

What is a nice gift quote? ›

Everyone has a gift for something, even if it is the gift of being a good friend.” “A friend is a gift you give yourself.” “My father gave me the greatest gift anyone could give another person, he believed in me.” “Every problem is a gift - without problems we would not grow.”

Can I say domo for thank you? ›

When you buy something at a store, store clerk would say "DOMO ARIGATOU", meaning thank you "very much". You can also use DOMO as a greeting like "hello". And just saying DOMO can mean a casual way of "thank you" like thanks.

Does Domo arigato mean thank you very much? ›

Domo arigato (どうもありがとう, Dōmo arigatō) (pronounced [doꜜːmo aɾiꜜɡatoː]) is a Japanese phrase meaning "Thanks a lot" or "Thank you very much".

What is the reply to Arigato? ›

Dou itashimashite” (どう致しまして) means “You're welcome” and is widely known as the common response to “arigato gozaimasu”, but it sounds rather stiff and formal. “Iie iie” (いいえいいえ) or “ii yo ii yo” (いいよいいよ) translate as “Not at all” and are casual replies that are more frequently used in daily life.

Is it better to give or receive gifts? ›

New psychology research suggests people get more lasting joy from giving gifts. Giving gifts results in longer happiness from the act, says new research. We can sustain the pleasure of a new experience every time we give to others.

Is giving gift a sweet gesture? ›

For people with gifts as a love language, the act of giving a gift serves as a gesture of affection and care because it shows the person was thinking about you while you weren't around and wanted to find a way to make you smile. The gift also becomes a physical token memorializing a moment, experience, or feeling.


1. Giving and Receiving in Japanese (RE: Learn Japanese)
2. Learn Japanese From Some Guy - Chapter 27: Giving and receiving
(Learn Japanese From Some Guy)
3. Japan-Easy - #22 Talking About Giving And Receiving (Part 1)
(Learning Japanese)
4. # 58 Learn Japanese - Giving and Receiving (て+あげます、て+もらいます、て+くれます)
(Masa Sensei)
5. JLPT N4 Vocab How to describe giving and receiving in Japanese
6. Learn Japanese - Giving and Receiving in Japanese With Morau
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