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Answered 2014-05-20 04:10:01

There is no adjective in that sentence.


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Happy is an adjective. (I'd be happy to show you around) It also may form an adverb, (happily) or a noun, happiness.

The frisky little puppy ran happily around the yard.

The subject of this sentence is litter. In this sentence puppies is the object of a preposition.

The adjective is colorful. The nouns are mom, lanterns, yard.

The stream wandered slowly around the meadow. Happily, I only wandered around the mall for about 40 minutes until I found you.

Please don't mess around in the kitchen, I just finished cleaning it.

The two children did happily gyrate around the dragon that ate the deadly pirate. Gyrate means to whirl.

Her sprightful energy made her a joy to be around. The word sprightful is an adjective, and is used to convey liveliness.

There is a brick wall around the garden. Brick streets can still be found in many cities.

Susan awoke in the middle of the night longing for a midnight snack, so she noisily clamored around the kitchen.

You can't. Nose is not and will never be an adjective; it's impossible to use if it isn't a verb (i.e. "to nose around") or a noun (i.e. "She touched her nose.")

The word immoral is an adjective. The congregation listened as the minister denounced the immoral behavior so prevalent around the world.

The old man walked slowly around his house. It is an adjective and can be used in front of almost every noun.

Graceful. You can use it in a sentence like: The graceful ballerina danced around the room like a swan gliding across the lake.

John thought deeply, happily, and anxiously about a futurity of unknown adventures. He heard the ringing of the bell awakening to find the presentness of reality all around him. They all pointed and stared at him.

He was a magician extraordinaire with decades of experience. She was a ballet extraordinaire, wowing audiences around the world. The word extraordinaire is an informal adjective.

The word 'round' is used improperly in the sentence. The correct term would be "around". The teacher turned around and looked at you.The word 'around' would be a preposition. However, round, used in the correct way, would be considered an adjective.

The word around can be either an adjective (the boy is still around) or an adverb (he came around earlier). It can also be used as a preposition (around the clock, around the world).

No, it is a preposition.

The fast car sped around the corner, narrowly missing a tree. Billy is a fast runner and should win the race.

If you take out the prepositional phrase, the sentence will still make sense. A prepositional phrase contains a preposition, a noun, and usually an article or other adjective. "The little children raced around the playground." If you take out "around the playground", the sentence would still make sense. The word "around" is the preposition and "playground" is the noun that is the object of the preposition. Therefore, "around the playground" is the prepositional phrase in this sentence.

Yes. It means done in a cautious or careful manner.

See also:Which of the word choices below is not an adjective in this sentence The ghostlike shadows around the campsite caused many campers to have frightening dreams

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