To me you are perfect

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Senior Member
As you might know it's a famous line in the movie 'love actually': To me you are perfect.

And I want to know if I can differentiate to and for when used with perfect.

When the male character showed this sentence to the female character in the movie, I guess what he meant was "I think you are perfect." And it is just expressing what he feels about her.

If he had said, "For me, you are perfect," could it be understood as a more strong expression or persuasion that he thought she could be a perfect match for him and they had to be together?

I just hope to check if I can use to and for differently.
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