Invitation tells about how to invite or ask someone to come a long or join a particular program or achtivity.

How to invite someone

  • I would like you to. . . .
  • We would like you to. . . .
  • We would be pleased if you could
  • Would you please aftend my party tonight?
  • Would you please aftend my birthday tonight?
  • Would you like to. . .?
  • Shall we. . .?
  • How about. . .?
  • If you don’t mind, please come to my house tomorrow?
  • Let’s have to dinner together with me tonight?
  • Would you mind coming to my birthday party?

Accepting an Invitation

  • Great! Leat’s do it.
  • Thank you. I’d like to
  • That’s a good idea
  • That would be very nice
  • I’d be glad to
  • That sounds like fun
  • That would be wonderful

Declining an Invitation

  • I’m really sorry about that
  • Sorry. I can’t. I have to do something
  • I’d love to. But I can’t


  1. A document written or printed, or spoken words, conveying the message by which one is invited.
  2. The act of inviting; solicitation; the requesting of a person’s company; as, an invitation to a party, to a dinner, or to visit a friend.
  3. Allurement; enticement.
  4. A request (spoken or written) to participate or be present or take part in something.

Invitation or open invitation an action or event that makes something unpleasant more to happen invitation to: He described the low wages paid to police officers as almost an invitation to corruption.

An (open) invitation to do something: The bank will take the minister’s comments as an open invitation to charge their costumers higher rates.