Is been a noun or a adjectives?
Been is a verb, it is the past participle of be.
Loud and soft are not proper adjectives. The easiest way to remember what proper adjectives are is that they are usually adjectives which are similar to their proper noun form. For example, Canada is a proper noun. Canadian, when used to describe a noun, such as, Canadian bacon, is the proper adjective.
What is the proper noun and proper adjective in the following sentence Music can express sad or happy feelings?
The pronouns that describe a noun are called possessive adjectives. The possessive adjectives are placed before a noun to describe that noun as belonging to someone or something. The possessive adjectives are: my, your, his, her, their, its. Examples: Have you seen my keys? Your lunch is ready. I borrowed his bicycle. Their house is in the country.
The pronouns that function as adjectives are called possessive adjectives. Possessive adjectives are placed before a noun to show that the noun belongs to someone or something. The possessive adjectives are: my, your, his, her, its, our, their. Examples: This is my favorite. Your mother is on the phone. He rode his bicycle to school. Our car is in the shop. We went to their party last night.
Adjectives are placed before a noun, or after a linking verb. The usual order of adjectives for a single noun is: - Determiner and number - Observations and opinions (can sometimes follow size and shape) - Size, shape, and properties - Age - Color - Nationality or origin - Material * any noun adjunct immediately precedes the noun
Adjectives and possessive adjectives modify nouns and pronouns. Adjectives are words placed before a noun to describe that noun. Examples of adjectives are: lucky, beautiful, new, special, old, new, almost. Possessive adjectives are pronouns placed before a noun to describe that noun as belonging to someone or something. The possessive adjectives are: my, your, his, her, its, our, their. Examples: Lucky me and lucky you are going to the beach today. Fran and Frank have…
A diamonte is a poem written ina diamond shape. Line 1: one noun Line 2: two adjectives - describe & agree the adjectives with the noun in line 1 Line 3: three verbs as modifiers (infinitives or participles*) - describe the noun in line 1 Line 4: four nouns - the first two nouns are synonymous with the noun in line 1; the other two nouns are synonymous with the noun in line 7 Line…
A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun in a sentence. An adjective is a word used to describe a noun. There are some pronouns that function as adjectives. The possessive adjectives are pronouns placed before a noun to describe that noun. The possessive adjective are: my, your, our, his, her, their, its. Other types of pronouns can also function as a pronoun or an adjective, for example the demonstrative pronouns…
No. In French, adjectives follow the noun. But in English, "attribute" adjectives precede the noun in all cases (predicate adjectives follow verbs like "is"). Try reversing the noun and adjective in "The red box is on the table". "The box red is on the table" sounds like there's a type of "boxy" red, and this color sample is on the table, or vaguely French.