In such cases, the noun and articles of French are placed in the plural, but each adjective is placed in the singular: most descriptive adjectives are placed after the noun they modify. These usually have an analytical meaning by placing the name in a specific category. These types of adjectives include form, color, taste, nationality, religion, social class, and other adjectives that describe things like personality and mood. Although most French adjectives fall into one of the above categories, there are still some that have irregular feminine and/or plural forms. Most adjectives in French come after the noun, unlike English. For example: One of the eight parts of the language, adjectives are a kind of modifier; That is, they modify or describe names in a certain way and allow you to know the size, shape, weight, color, nationality or one of the countless other possible qualities of names. An adjective is a word that describes a noun. In English, adjectives must match their noun, meaning they must indicate whether they are masculine or feminine and singular or plural to conform to the noun. Form the singular feminine of the singular masculine adjectives ending in é by adding ‐ e as shown in Table 2. Some adjectives have both an irregular feminine form and a particular masculine form used before a silent vowel or “h”: in English, adjectives almost always precede the nouns they modify: a blue car, a large house. In English, adjectives can be placed before or after the noun, depending on their type and meaning. This concept can be boring for French learners, but with patience and practice, you will be able to describe each object as a nature. The following explanations should cover about 95% of adjectives, but unfortunately, there are always a few exceptions.
in reality, we could more or less replace or change the meaning with and without: whether you say “or” or “and”, skills and experience are understood as necessary. The same is true in French, so in practice a plural adjective is common with nouns associated with or or neither: well, it becomes obvious that it is too simple. Suppose you mean interesting movies and plays. The French word film is masculine, but the word or expression pièce (de théâtre) (the French word for “jeu” in the theatrical sense) is feminine. What agreement should be put on the adjective of interest? Similarly, if we mean a red pen and a pencil (where both elements are red), do we make the adjective singular or plural (and again, with what word do we do it)? (*Note that there is also an accent tomb above the first -e in the feminine form of this adjective) When an adjective is assigned to two or more nouns (or noun expressions), the adjective is usually placed in the plural, as you might expect. Specifically, some masculine singular adjectives form the feminine by doubling the last consonant before the ‐ e-end. See Table 6. French adjectives differ greatly from English adjectives in two ways: some adjectives have both a pictorial and analytical (literal) meaning and can therefore be placed on both sides of the noun. If the adjective is pictorial, it comes before the noun, and if it is analytical, it goes after the noun.
Most French adjectives are placed after the nouns they describe. Some French adjectives precede the nouns they describe. (See: French Grammar: Placement of adjectives) The case of names linked by and is usually the easiest. In this case, the adjective is usually always plural, provided that the adjective is really meant to apply to both nouns: French adjectives change to match gender and number with the nouns they modify, meaning there can be up to four forms of each adjective. The different forms of adjectives depend mainly on the last letters of the standard form of the adjective, which is the masculine singular. In addition, present partipies and past partipies, which are used as adjectives, are always placed after the noun. The French use special forms of beautiful (bel), new (new) and old (old) before masculine nouns that begin with a vowel or vowel. .