You cannot say "as well" without a verb, so "Me/we as well" is incorrect. "We're going to the party tonight." "Us too." = "We are as well." Finally, as well as means also but cannot be used in the same place in a sentence as too: She is good at softball as well as basketball.
“Good luck” is not a religious or emotional statement in any way. It's something we say to each other to communicate 'I want the best for you (in this matter). ' But “good luck” is a terrible way to say this. ... Second, “good luck” implies, to the person you're saying it to, that they need luck to succeed.
You can say anything you want, but there may be more appropriate things you can say. For instance, you might want to say “Thanks to you, too!” which is less awkward. But if what you really mean is “you're welcome,” then say that instead.
Responding to “bless you,” you could say, “I don't need to be blessed” if you wanted to be rude, or if someone says, “have a blessed day,” you could say, “you have a good day too.” You could also say, “I don't believe in any religion, so I'm just going to say thank you.” If someone says, “I'll pray for you, I might say ...
It could be "I wish you all the best for your show" or "I wish you success for your show". The only idiomatic way I can see to combine the two would be something like "I wish you all the best for your show, and I hope it will be successful".
1 Answer. The most obvious and basic response to anyone wishing one good luck on any occasion is "thank you" or any of its many variants. "You too" can be added when appropriate, but would not be if the other person is not in the situation, whatever it is, for which good luck is being wished.