so + auxiliary + subject
'I'm going to Debbie's party.'
'I don't want to go to the cinema.'
We can use so / neither / nor + auxiliary to show that people have something in common (i.e. something is the same about them).
This can be in the form of a short answer:
'I feel tired.'
Tim wants to go and so does Janet.
Nor or neither?|
There is no difference in meaning.
Pronunciation of 'neither'|
The first syllable in the word neither 'nei-' can be pronounced in two ways:
nei- rhymes with eye. This is more common in British English.
nei-rhymes with see. This is more common in American English.
When you do not have something in common|
We can reply So / Neither / Nor + auxiliary +I when we have something in common with someone:
'I like this cheesecake.'
'I thought the film was quite boring.'
I don't like this music.'