Adjectives are used to describe people and objects. Words like “fast,” “new” and “beautiful” are all adjectives. Adjectives always describe names. (While adverbs describe verbs or actions). If all interconnected names have the same sex, then the sex of the adjective follows that of the nouns (so above, Whites is feminine because the nuttes are as much women as the tie). If their genders make the difference, then in careful writing at least, the name is made manly. For example, we start this lesson with a video explaining the basic rules for the use of Spanish adjectives. The person in the video only speaks Spanish, but you can also activate the labels (cc) below to translate into English or check the script. This video contains some examples and notes that will be very useful in understanding how Spanish adjectives work in the language. In principle, the above rules mean that there are cases where you can end up with a male adjective right after a female name. For example, the translation of white pants and a shirt with the same nomic order as English: An explanation of how French adjectives should correspond with their names in terms of sex and plurality On the other hand, if the names are considered equivalent to each other (i.e.
they are synonymous), then a single adjective that corresponds to the final noun. This can usually happen with or even (the equivalent of “indeed,” “if not” as in charm, if not beauty, difficult if not impossible), and also with a list, if substantive is simply separated by a comma, which indicates an “evolution” of a description: while strictly, the previous sentence is grammatical, it seems a little strange to have followed an obviously feminine name directly from a masklin adjective. Careful authors can usually avoid this case with one of two strategies: if a nov-phrase does not start with a word or word one, then all adjectives should take their place as long as they give you signals about the case, number and gender of the names they change. The diagram or “paradigm” below shows what happens with the adjectives. if we take the three names of wine, milk and beer describe them with simple adjectives red, fresh (fresh) and cold (cold): some adjectives are used despite their end for both sexes, especially those that end in -E or consonance, for example: “an interesting libro,” “a fecil examination,” “an optio chicomista/una chica optimist.” On the other hand, where there is no difference in pronunciation between the male and female forms, it seems more acceptable to have the adjective (male) just after a female name. Congratulations – You have concluded grammatical quizs: Spanish Adjektive Gender-Accord. It is possible to make feminine some male adjectives by adding -A at the end if the words end in a consonant, but not in all cases, z.B.