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Answered 2013-03-02 14:08:42

The adjective in the sentence is little (the little children).

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The frisky little puppy ran happily around the yard.

There are 2 adjectives.The adjective long modifies the noun distances.The adjective little modifies the noun effort.

Nondescript is only an adjective. I rented a little room in a nondescript terraced house

Yes. Example sentence: He whistled a zippy, little tune.

Class & Children. Your & Little are simply adjectives.

The term 'little blue' can be two adjectives or a noun phrase, depending on how it's used in a sentence.In the sentence, "She drives a little blue car." the adjective 'little' and the adjective 'blue' are describing the noun 'car'.In the sentence, "This fabric is nice but you need something with a little blue in it." is a noun phrase, the adjective 'little' is describing the noun 'blue'. The noun 'blue' is a common noun, a general word for a color.In the sentence, "She calls her car Little Blue.", the noun phrase 'Little Blue' is a compound, proper noun, the name of her car.

Red is an adjective. An adjective is a describing word, in the sentence "He threw the round and red ball and it hit the little chubby boy in his face" the words red, round, little, and chubby are all adjectives.

In the sentence, "It is usually hard for my little brother to recall what he has done," my is a possessive adjective, and usually is an adverb.

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.

There is a water table and balls for the little children to play in.

The Halloween decorations were used to scare little children

Yes, little is an adjective. It can also be an adverb (e.g. He is sleeping little these days).

The little girl screamed loudly. the = article little = adjective girl = noun screamed = verb loudly = adverb

fractious is an adjective.. it means tending to be troublesome; runly, quarrelsome, contrary; unpredictiable.Sentence: "My little brother was being very fractious this morning."

Loath (adjective) that means: unwilling, reluctant Sentence: The little girl was loath to leave her mother.

A noun is a word for a person, a place, or a thing.An adjective is a word used to describe a noun.A basic sentence is made up of a subject (a noun or pronoun) and a verb (an action or a state of being). A sentence must have a verb. Examples:The girl sings. (subject noun 'girl', verb 'sings')The little girl sings. (adjective 'little' describes the noun 'girl')A sentence can be simple or complex. In a complex sentence, a noun functions as the subject of the sentence or a clause, and as an object as the direct object or indirect object of the verb; and the object of a preposition. Examples:I heard a girl singing. (the noun 'girl' is subject of the clause; the clause 'a girl singing' is the direct object of the verb 'heard')We saw the little girl. (the noun 'girl' is the direct object of the verb 'saw', described by the adjective 'little')I gave the little girl a book. (the direct object of the verb 'gave' is the noun 'book'; the indirect object of the verb is the noun 'girl')The book was for a little girl. (the noun 'girl' is the object of the preposition 'for')A noun can also function as an adjective to describe a noun. This function is called an attributive noun (also called a noun adjunct). Example:I gave the little girl a story book. (the noun 'story' describes the noun 'book')A noun and an adjective can also function as subject complements.Subject complements are:A predicate nominative is a noun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject.A predicate adjective is the adjective following a linking verb which modifies (describes) the subject of the sentence.The girl was a child. (the noun 'child' restates the subject noun 'girl')The little girl was happy. (the adjective 'happy' is the predicate adjective describing the subject noun 'girl')

Yes disturbing is an adjective or a word which describes a noun. In addition to working on learning your parts of speech I would also recommend doing a little refresher on sentence mechanics as well. Your question should be stated: Is disturbing an adjective.

Really... Really... Really... What?! C'mon, just one little adjective and we'll a whole sentence here!

Nope. "Bus" is a noun ! Trying it out in a sentence... "The Voorhees NJ senior club takes the little white bus."

No, "little" is an adjective.

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