Yes, capital cities and country names are considered as proper names, and proper names are capitalized. Butadjectives derived from those are not, unlike in English.
The common noun cities (and proper noun, the names of cities) are concrete nouns, words for physical places.
Since Joan is a proper noun, it does not translate to Spanish. All proper nouns, such as names and cities, do not translate.
Chloé is the French name for Chloe. Except some historical names (characters or cities), proper names are not to be translated.
No, fleet is a common noun. Proper nouns always start wit a capital letter and are the names of people -- John, Mary or the names of countries and cities -- Paris France or the names of organizations or companies -- Harrod's MacDonald's
City names are proper nouns. Proper nouns are the unique names of people, places, or things. Common nouns are the words for general things. If a common noun is part of a name, it becomes a proper noun. Pronouns always replace proper and common nouns.
Yes, the noun 'cities' is a common noun (the plural form of the noun city), a general word for any cities anywhere.A proper noun is the name of a specific person, place, or thing (a city is a place). A proper noun for cities is the names of the cities, for example: Pittsburgh, Paris, and Port-au-Prince.
A proper noun is the name of a specific person, place, or thing. The names of cities and states are proper nouns.Example proper nouns for cities:MemphisMelbourneMexico CityMumbaiMonroviaExample proper nouns for states: Alaska, United StatesBengkulu, IndonesiaChihuahua, MexicoNorth Rhine-Westphalia, GermanyTasmania, Australia