the bottom line is that they have to agree with the thing they describe. Add a "s" as a mark of plural when the things are more than one, put it in the correct gender when the subject changes from masculine to feminine or vice-versa.
le mur est bleu - le mur est vert
les murs sont bleus - les murs sont verts
la fleur est bleue
les fleurs sont bleues
to make them agree with the adjectives
last - dernier (masc. sing.), dernière (fem.), derniers (masc. pl.), dernières. French adjectives have to 'agree' for gender and number with the noun.
French adjectives generally follow their noun, and always agree with it in number and gender. Also, in adjectives that have different masculine and feminine forms and that generally precede their noun, like beau and belle, the masculine has two forms depending on the beginning of its noun: un beau jour, but un bel ouvrage.
To agree is "Ãªtre d'accord" in French.
Well some french adjectives that start with J are jolie which means pretty
Bangs and bagso aren't French words. They don't mean anything in French and have nothing to do with French adjectives or language.
there are too many adjectives in French to give it a try. That wouldn't be much use anyway: with just a few hundred words (not only adjectives), you will be perfectly undertood by French speakers.
There are a great many French adjectives that begin with the letter B. Belle is one French adjective that means beautiful.
Subjects and verbs agree in person and number (I am, the tree is, they are). Some adjectives (determiners) agree with nouns in number (this man, these men). In Spanish, adjectives also agree in gender with nouns (casa blanca, zapato blanco).
an adjective is called "un adjectif" (masc.) in French.
Adjectives must agree in number and gender with their antecedents. "Cleanest" is le or la pluspropre in the singular depending on gender, and les plus propres in the plural.
Adjectives are words that modify (describe) a noun. In English they almost always go before the noun, but in French they usually go after the noun. Also, in French the adjective must always agree in gender and number with the noun it modifies. For example:Les enfants sages ont ramassé leurs jouets.The word "sages" is an adjective because it describes "enfants". (The words "les" and "leurs" are called determiners, which may or may not be considered adjectives, depending on whom you ask.)
Adjectives are used to make sentences more descriptive. You can still make an interesting sentence without adjectives.
Pareil / pareille, poli / polie, personnel / personnelle, public / publique are French adjectives begining with P.
Because French is a romance language - it has its origins in Latin.
Canin, canine are the French adjectives. The tooth canine is 'une canine'.
Amoureux (masc.) and amoureuse (fem.) are the French adjectives derived from "amour".
horizontal, zébré, zazou, azimuté
Hereux ~ meaning happy
joli - good looking
Adjectives are cool because they make a noun sound better. They also make a sentence pop out at you.
As with most adjectives in French, there is a masculine and a feminine form - the word in French for nice is gentil/gentille