I’m an outgoing girl, who likes to make friends. In most situations, I am fun-loving and easygoing. Sometimes I would act a little bit silly with a little bit clever to please everybody, so I’m everybody’s clown who always brings laughing and joys to the peers.
The comma is possible. Commas are used in non-defining clauses but not in defining clause. Thus we can have:
Originally Posted by shur2gal
1. I’m an outgoing girl, who likes to make friends.
2. I’m an outgoing girl who likes to make friends.
#1 has the idea of "I am am a friendly, sociable person (and I like to make friends)".
#2 has the idea of "I am a friendly, sociable person who likes to make friends (as opposed to a friendly, sociable person who does not like to make friends)".
A purist might regard both of these as pleonastic, but neither type is uncommon in informal speech or writing. A comma is possible, but I don't think it's essential. 76 of the first 100 COCA citations for sentence-initial 'sometimes' are not followed by a comma.
That's possible, but not essential. With the changes suggested by Raymott and Rover, the sentence seems fine to me.
Take out the comma after everybody and forgo the word "so" and make a new sentence with "I'm everybody's clown, who always brings ...
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