There’s a Beatles song called “Love You To” (not To Love You nor Love You Too). I’ve never understood this grammar construction and I don’t understand what the title actually means. Is it just a poetry resource to say “To Love You”? Or does putting the “to” at the ens of a sentence change its meaning somehow? Maybe is it a way to emphasize? Are there other examples of putting “to” at the end? Thank you.
It shows there is an implied ending that the listener already understands. For example, if I said, “Would you like me to give you a ride to the airport,” you might respond, “I’d love you to” or maybe just “Love you to.” I know that you’d love me to … take you to the airport.
As for what the title means, well, you’ll have to figure out what the Beatles would love you to do.
Source : Link , Question Author : Claudix , Answer Author : Bklyn df