The word very is traditionally treated as an intensifying adverb, modifying adjectives and other adverbs, as in "She is a very good girl" or "He did very well." Because it is unlike most other adverbs in serving this function and in being unable to move around within a sentence, some grammarians prefer to regard very as belonging to a separate word category, variously called intensifier, qualifier, or degree word.
The status of very itself is complicated by its occasional use as an adjective, as in "You are the very man I was looking for!"
Really is an adverb. Very can be used as an adverb and an adjective.
The word very is an adverb.
very is an adverb (technically an adverb clause = adverb+adjective) in this sentence, excited is an adjective that's being modified by the word very.
Very dull is an adjective. (Dull is the adjective and very is an adverb.)
Yes. The adverb "very" modifies the adjective "smart".
This is a sentence (or clause), not a phrase. The adjective is dumb, and the adverb is very, modifying dumb. So "very dumb" is the adjective phrase.
The word shiny is an adjective. There is a very rare adverb form (shinily).
Long is an adjective. It's describing history, a noun. The adverb is very.
"Scornful" is the adjective. "Very" is an adverb describing how scornful.
Yes, an adverb can modify an adjective. For instance, you could say "I saw a very fast runner." Very, an adverb, modifies fast, an adjective. Another example is "The shelf is too high" where too (adverb) modifies high (adjective).
Words that describe an adjective are not adjectives - they are adverbs. Example : "It was very dark." (adjective - dark) (adverb - very) Sometimes the same word may be an adjective or an adverb. Example : "It was a dark car." (adjective - dark) "It was a dark blue car." (adverb)
It is usually an adverb, but possibly an adjective.The word very is used as an adverb that modifies an adjective or another adverb. When you use the word very, you may want to think of a more descriptive adjective (extremely, totally, excessively, or even most) so that "very" will not be overused.Though primarily an adverb, it can be used as an adjective, as in the sentences "The very thought of it upsets me" or "It happened at the very end of his career."