Irregular adjectives presented in Table 7 have no rules and must be memorized. The adjectives beautiful, new, old have three forms in the singular. Belle is not just the name of the main character in the latest Disney movie. Belle is also a French adjective that means beautiful, beautiful, pleasant or pleasant (unlike pretty/pretty – pretty, beautiful does not refer only to apparitions). Most French adjectives are placed according to the noun (s) they describe. Some French adjectives present themselves to the noun they have described. (See: French Grammar: Adjective Placement) Five French adjectives are particularly difficult for several reasons. In French, adjectives must correspond to the name they describe in GENDER (male/female) and NUMBER (singular/plural). In terms of grammar, the correct form of adjectives is referred to as the comparison of the adjectives with the substantives they described as an adjective chord. Unlike English, most French adjectives are placed according to the nouns that change them. Some adjectives, however, are ahead of the nostantif. If you use more than one adjective to describe a Nov, you should also follow the investment rules.
As you can see, in addition to the four usual forms of adjectives needed to correspond with the nouns in sex and number, there is a special fifth form that is used only for male individual substrates beginning with a vowel or mute. The French use special forms of Beau (bel), New (new) and old (old) in front of male subtanties that begin with a vocal or vocal sound. However, when the adjective comes after the noun, the regular male form is used: New (male-singular before new vocal, new singular female, new plural maskulin, new plural feminine) Some singular male adjectives form the feminine by completing the final consonant. See Table 6. The singular male adjectives, which end in Elles, form the feminine by alternating as shown in Table 3. Most adjectives add e to the male singular form to obtain the female singular. Beware if you see male adjectives that end up on the lines “e,” “them,” “” and “he,” because for these, you don`t just add e. (Note that adding this e to a previously silent consonant leads to pronouncing this consonant. However, there is no change in pronunciation when adding e to a vowel.) A list of common adjectives in their male or female form can be found in Table 1. The singular adjectives that end with a silent e do not change in the feminine. Male and female forms are written and pronounced in the same way: Do you think you have it? Test yourself on conformity with beautiful, new, and old with this fill-in-the-blanks Exercise: Drill Walk (Note that there is also an accent tomb above the first -e in the female form of this adjective) Okay, so that`s not quite true.
In another curiosity of the French language, beautiful is not technically his own word. This is the female singular version of the beautiful adjective (which one can imagine beautiful, but it`s a bit of an over-implosion). Beautiful and Beautiful (beautiful and beautiful) all mean “attractive, aesthetically appealing, visually appealing”, and like all French adjectives, they correspond, in terms of sex and number, to the nouns that change them.