“Would you mind forwarding me his reply?”
A coworker sent an important e-mail to a client. You ask her if she got a response from them, and she says that she did. You want to read what they said, so you ask her this.
Would you mind forwarding me his reply?
"Would you mind ___ing?" is a good way to politely ask for something that isn't too much trouble for the other person. Some more examples:
Would you mind giving me a hand with this?
Would you mind sending me a list of everyone who's coming?
When you "forward" someone an e-mail message, it means that you send them a message that someone else sent to you before. Most e-mail software includes a button for this that's marked "Forward" or "Fwd".
Notice that there are two correct ways to use "forward". One is "forward (someone)(a message)":
I forwarded Jane the invitation that you sent me.
The other way is "forward (a message) to (someone)":
I forwarded the invitation you sent me to Jane.
The choice of which one to use depends on what you're talking about. If the topic of the conversation is Jane, I would use the first example. If the topic is the invitation, I'd use the second.
A "reply" is an answer to a message. When you send a message to someone and they send one back, that return message is their "reply".
This word is similar to "response", and in many situations you can use both. But a "response" is more general than a "reply". A "response" to a message can be a written reply, something that the person said, or even an action like smiling or crying. But a "reply" is usually just a written response.