- For Teachers
'Hunger for/after' as a verb means 'to have a great appetite or desire'.
If I want to say that I'm looking forward to see someone tomorrow, May I say: 'I hunger for/after to see you tomorrow?'
If so, Are these prepositions equal in their meaning (according this example)? Or Should I use only one of them?
Thank you very much!
Thank you a lot, Milena!
"I hunger after you" or ".. for you" would indicate desire or lust.