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Answered 2009-03-17 23:05:55

There is no adjective in that sentence.


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Isn't Mozart a wonderful composer of classical music?Hansel and Gretel is a classical example of the work of the brothers Grimm.Spanish guitar differs from classical guitar, but they sound the same to me.

No.The sentence in the question should be - Pass me the pen please - but there is no adjective in this sentence.Pass me the red pen please - red is an adjective.The is never an adjective it is always an article. There are three articles a/an/the. Articles come before nouns.Pass me the pen please. - because the is used in this sentence we assume the people talking know which pen - one particular pen - they are talking about.Pass me a pen please - in this sentence a pen means any pen no particular pen.Pass me an orange please - use an when the noun after a/an/the starts with a vowel.

An adjective describes a noun. For example, in the sentence, "I would like that green lollipop, please," "green" is the adjective describing "lollipop."

Yes. Example sentence: Please open the front door. Front is an adjective describing door.

Please is a word about pleasure. When you use it as an adjective, you are asking someone to pleasure themselves in helping you. "Will you please help me move this box?"

The adjective form of mess is messy. Example sentence: Please pick up your messy room before you go out.

The adjective form of please is pleasant.

Please always cross the word at the pedestriancrossing ( crosswalk).

Mary wore a red dress. 'Red' is the adjective, it describes the noun 'dress'

No, the word her is a personal objective pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun as the object of a sentence or phrase; or an adjective, a word that describes a noun. Examples:Pronoun: Please give her change to her.Adjective: Please give her change to her.

It depends. If your using it like: Please keep silent then it would but if you use it like : he was silent; then it is an adjective.Silent is never a verb. It is an adjective. Other forms can be adverbs or nouns.In the sentence please keep silent keep is the verb.Silence can be a verb.

Poor (adjective) is used incorrectly. It should be pour (verb).

No, the word please is either a verb or an interjection. There is an adjective form (pleased) taken from the past participle of the verb "to please" (satisfy or make happy).

Example sentences for pepper: Noun: I would like the pepper, please. Verb: You pepper your prose with puns. Adjective: I would like the pepper sauce, please.

Adjectives are words that describe nouns.The black cat ate the fat rat.In this sentence black is an adjective - it describes the noun 'cat'. Also fat is an adjective - it describes the noun 'rat'.For more information, please refer to the "Related Question" section.

Adjective: Curious or unusual in a way that provokes dry amusement you could use it in a sentence reviewing something for instance: "his droll humor seemed to please the crowd immensely"

It depends on a context. When used in a sentence like 'Please empty the trashcan', it's a verb. When used in 'The trashcan is now empty' it's an adjective.

As an adjective: Please don't put nonsense answers on these questions.As a noun: I tried to read her note but it seemed to be just nonsense.

The word 'waste' is a verb, a noun, and an adjective.Example uses:Please, do not waste food. (verb)We have a separate container for the waste. (noun)Mother saves the waste fabric for quilt making. (adjective)

That depends on what you're trying to say with the adjective. Possibilities include pleasing, pleasant, pleased, and pleasable. If you want the meaning of entreaty in the adjective (as in "please wash the dishes"), then a hyphenated phrase is probably your best option, as in she put on her please-wash-the-dishes face or he flashed his pretty-please grin.

could some one please type the right sentence with this word please :]

No, a noun only uses an adjective when a description is made. Example:Please give me the book.Please give me the red book.

I was only trying to please you.

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