Yes, it’s grammatically correct. Incidentally, “bless” is a subjunctive, a tense that is rarely used in English. It is short for “(I/we sincerely hope that) God bless you both”. Don’t be surprised, the present subjunctive uses the infinitive form for each person.
said when saying goodbye to someone to say that you hope good things will happen to them : Good night everyone and may God bless you. said when someone sneezes to say you hope they are well: “Achu!” “God bless you.”
There is no difference, although God Bless is more often used as a farewell and God bless you is more often used as an interjection, for example done as a thank you for a favor.
“May God bless you” is correct. It’s actually a subjunctive form where the subjunctive is used as a kind of third-person imperative.
God bless you both. God bless you both (poorly formal).
Happy Birthday in faith and blessings be upon you! On your birthday, remember that you were wonderfully made by God and rejoice in His love. You are so blessed to be yourself and share the amazing love of Jesus on your birthday! May God bless this day with more love than your heart can contain.
Lord, please give my dear friend love and blessings without end. Bring contentment into their lives; Comfort her in times of strife. Always keep them safe; Let her way to you be safe. Lord, I pray that my friend will be close to you forever.
“Well-being!”, “Health!” “Relief!”, or “God give you relief!” “Exhilaration!”, or “Excitement !” “God have mercy on you” when the sneezer says “Praise be to God.”
God bless (you)!
said when saying goodbye to someone to say that you hope good things happen to them : Good night everyone, and God bless. said when someone sneezes to say you hope they are well: “Achu!” “God bless you.”
Please stop acknowledging my bodily functions. “Bless you” is a phrase so reflexively uttered upon hearing a sneeze that many of us have forgotten or don’t even know where it came from. It has obvious religious connotations, but they are archaic and no longer make sense in our modern world.
In ancient times, people believed that sneezing would allow evil spirits to enter your body, and the words “God bless you” kept those evil spirits away.
The message “God bless you and your family” is about receiving blessings from God and sharing them. We all need God’s blessings and He has promised us that if we ask anything He will hear us.
Because technically, “God bless you” is a prayer asking for God’s blessing. So ‘God bless you‘ is the correct form, not ‘God bless you’.
The subject, God, is third-person singular, so the verb should be conjugated according to the subject.
It has been believed that saying “bless you” helps keep it within you. Alternatively, a sneeze was the body’s way of exorcising a demon and saying that phrase would protect you from evil. Whatever the origin, today it’s polite to say “thank you” or “please” when someone sneezes.
I hope you have a wonderful birthday and that the year ahead will be filled with fun and adventure. Happy Birthday! I wish you a wonderful birthday and that the coming year will be filled with new opportunities. May this special day bring you joy, happiness and precious memories!