Supposedly, individuals learn their native language as their first language, followed by the acquisition of a second language. Bilingualism is known as the ability to use and speak two languages, and it is quite common in more than half of the world’s population. Prior evidence argues that there is a link between emotion processing and bilingualism across individuals. To explore if such a difference is present among bilingual and monolingual samples, we administered a questionnaire to 124 participants. Our findings show that both monolingual and bilingual people express similar levels of impulsivity and positive and negative emotions; however, language proficiency has no bearing on their emotional expressivity. Thus, the paper concludes that bilingualism and monolingualism do not have a significant impact on emotional expressivity.