As mentioned above, Spanish adjectives generally have a singular shape and a plural form. The rules are exactly the same ones that are used to form the plural of names. To illustrate this, for a phrase like “She`s a beautiful model,” we would say “Ella`s una modelo hermosa,” but for many models we have to say “Ellas sounds without hermosas mode.” Note that all words, including the pronous subject and the verb SER, will change, so that there is an adjective agreement of Spanish Noun and that the sentence is judicious. For example, the noun is plural and feminine faldas (skirts), so that all the adjectives that are used to describe it are also plural and feminine. For example: The “normal” form of adjectives, the form you will find in dictionaries is singular and masculine. To make the plural adjective, follow one of these steps that are considered to be the same as for the production of noun plural: In Spanish, we called a rule called “agreement”, which generally emphasizes the words around the name “agree” with the noun in sex and number. If you feel that you have mastered the Spanish adjective chord and want to do something more demanding, try making some more complex sentences with the structures shown below. On the other hand, when women describe names like CASA (house), we should use a female adjective like BONITA (nice) or ESPACIOSA (spacious) and not a male like BONITO or ESPACIOSO. In addition, Spanish female adjectives are the same words with a slight change at the end of -O to -A, z.B. “Bueno” to “Buena”. The rule that has no English equivalent is that individual names are accompanied by singular adjectives and plural nouns are accompanied by plural adjectives. Male names are described or limited by male adjectives, and female names are described or limited by female adjectives.
The plural-Spanish adjectives always end in -s, whether -, -os or -as. Again, it will be -os for male adjectives, as for female adjectives. The plural adjectives that end up on -it can be either male or female. It is possible to make some female male adjectives by adding -A at the end when the words end in a consonant, but not in all cases, z.B. “Trabajador/Trabajadora” (well) and “Populara” (false). Most nationalities also change their gender, including some that end up in consonants like “espa-ol->pa-ola”. The Spanish adjectives that you will hear and read very regularly are: Some examples of verbs that you can use in sentences to describe Spanish adjectives are the following. This is true for adjectives, most of them are what we say “quality words” or “descriptive words,” such as words that say something is of a certain color, someone has a certain quality, etc. The singular adjectives Spanish ejonjectives always end in -z, -r, l, -e or -o/a. The Spanish adjective, by far the most common, is the end of the variety -o/-a. It ends in -o in its masculine form, and it ends in -a in its feminine form. Names that end in [-o] or [-a]: These adjectives change endings based on number and gender! You may be wondering how an adjective can be masculine, feminine or plural.
The key is that Spanish adjectives have no intrinsic sex or plurality, as nouns do. They simply copy the shape of the nostun they describe. This means that the adjective corresponds to the name it describes in both plurality and sex. An explanation, how to use adjectives and concordance in Spanish Some examples of common Spanish male adjectives are:Afortunado (chance), Alto (top), Bajo (in short), Bueno (Good), Estupendo (awesome), Famoso (famous), Malo (bad) and Pequeo (small) Indirect pronouns: me, te, le, nos, bones, the.