Tell me big fat big grain of barley, when you fat fat big grain of barley will you? I`m fating large grain of barley when all the big fats large grains of orgese fat fat large grain of barley will. If you think of more useful idioms with big/large/fat, list them in the comments and I add them to the article -thank you! Nouns and adjectives undergo predictable changes between male and female forms, as well as between singular and plural forms. These shapes are numerous, as shown below. Some names have both masculine and feminine forms (a friend, a friend, for example). In general, nouns designed as adjectives follow the same pattern as adjectives to produce female forms, according to the rules below. Female training: These 3 French adjectives can be quite confusing for French students. “Big” and “big” are translated as “great” but are far from interchangeable. And there are far too many idioms and expressions to count. But I hope it will help.
An adjective describing two or more different names of different sexes takes the masculine multiural form: to make these adjectives the male plural, just add an example S nice/nice/nice.” It makes it big (s) (very large with a pronounced s) in the feminine and comes before the noun. (Note that there is also an accent tomb above the first – in the female form of this adjective) You may also be interested in these articles:- The French adjectives of the description – Describe clothes and use adjectives in color in French – Understand the French jectifs of ancient France, Latin grossus, finally proto-Germanic `gristaz. Finally, “big” in French obviously does not mean “raw” in English: use “so much” (disgusting). To learn more about French adjectives, watch my audio lesson. Recently, “big” has been used in familiar French to reinforce a name. It can be translated as serious. I would use “big/big” for someone I don`t know, or to describe myself, especially if I fish by compliments: big m (oblique and name singular female big or big) cruel > cruel kind > nice old > cute old > cute > no big > big big maskulin is still big. Most French adjectives are pluralized by adding to the singular form of the adjective (male or female) -s: large (female grossa, male plural grossos, female large large) 6. Some colors, especially composite adjectives or adjectives formed of substantives, are immutable: low /low: low thick / thick: thick fat / fat / fat / fat: large / fat Most French adjectives are placed according to the name they describe. Some French adjectives present themselves to the noun they have described.
(See: French Grammar: Adjective Placement) From the Latin Grossus, perhaps of Germanic origin. For adjectives that don`t follow the usual pattern, use the table below to help you choose the right endings to reconcile your adjective with your name.