Adjectives are words that modify nouns. They describe nouns by telling us the color, age, size, or some other characteristic of that noun. Unlike adjectives in some languages, in English they have a single form - they do not change according to gender, number, or location in the sentence.
The English words amused and bemused are confused by some native English speakers.
Demonstrative adjectives indicate which thing or group of things you are talking about. In English, there are four forms according to the number of items and where they are located in relation to the speaker.
The words fewer and less are commonly confused in English, or rather, less is used while fewer tends to fall by the wayside. You'll be less confused and make fewer mistakes after reading through this lesson.
In English, one way to make negative statements is with a negative adjective: no or neither.
Possessive adjectives describe to whom or to what something belongs. There is one possessive adjective for each grammatical person.