Well, it becomes obvious that it`s too easy. Suppose you meant interesting movies and plays. The French word film is masculine, but the word or phrase “play” (theatre) (the French word for “play” in the theatrical sense) is feminine. What agreement should we rely on the interest of the adjective? Similarly, if we mean a red pencil and a pencil (where both elements are red), we make the adjective singular or plural (and again, with what word do we agree)? 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. Most adjectives in French come after nostun, unlike English. For example: if all the names associated have the same sex, then the sex of the adjective follows that of the names (so, white is feminine because the harmers are as much women as the tie). If their genders make the difference, then in careful writing at least, the name is made manly. For example: MASCULINE: black / black: black FEMININE: black / black: black The boy and the girl are very young and cute. The boy and the girl are very young and cute. beautiful (bel) / beautiful: beautiful / beautiful crazy (fol) / crazy: crazy soft (soft) / soft: soft new (new) / new: new old (old) / old: old . English adjectives have a unique form, but in French, they can have up to 4 shapes, depending on the gender and the number of names they change: as an accessory, remember, as in English, it is common to repeat for articles like a, which apply to more than one name, while in French, it is more usual, the, one, one (e), to repeat before the two substants, as in these examples. green / green: green fun / fun: funny pretty / pretty: pretty French / French: French obstinate / obstinate: tenacious 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) See also adjectives that change meaning based on their placement The case of nouns bound by and is usually the simplest. In this case, the adjective is generally always pluralistic, provided that: that the adjective is really intended for both nouns: white / white white: full white / completely discreet / discreet: discreet worried / worried / worried / worried sweet / sweet: sweet / false favorite / favorite: favorite fresh / fra bream: franc fresh / Franche: frank long / long: long public / public red / redhead: red haired secret / secret: expensive secret / dear: expensive foreigner / foreign: foreign nomen (nouns) name people, places and things! When the default form of the adjective ends in s or x, the male singular and plural forms are identical. In our introduction to the form of French adjectives, we mentioned that z.B. one-e is usually added in the spelling of an adjective in the female plural and plural. But we did not intervene too deeply on how to decide whether you need the feminine and/or plural form of the adjective: we simply assumed that the adjective would be used next to a noun and that the sex and the number of adjectives would correspond to that name alone. All regular and irregular participants and former participants follow these rules. One of the eight parts of the language, adjectives are a kind of modifier; that is, they change or describe names in a certain way, so that you know the size, shape, weight, color, nationality, or one of the countless other possible qualities of nouns.