adjective

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Related to adjectivally: adjective, resolutely
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When the demonstrative pronouns are used adjectivally, they take the definite article in accordance with the rules applying to other adjectives, as in ze ha-'is 'this is the man' vs.
Anthologies and corpuses are already well-known as "things," so I will differentiate them adjectivally rather than as nouns:
I am shocked that the allegedly literate find themselves so adjectivally and adverbially challenged as to find solace in such sub-words.
At one time or another, we all have adjectivally associated someone with an animal characteristic, with either a positive or negative connotation, but I don't know many who initially would find such identification useful for pedagogical advancement.
Natural" is occasionally used adjectivally of {"nature" = the created universe} as in "natural philosophy" {W, p.
The Composite Predicate make moan is the only one in this subgroup that has been recorded adjectivally modified by wofull, which is therefore rather epithetic.
The Pitcairn/Norfolk possessives appear to derive from possessive absolute forms such as yours, his, hers, ours used adjectivally with the final [z] subsequently extended by analogy to other forms.
Even adjectivally Victoria evokes Britain, less Germany, and still less France; Gay deals with the three equally, however, and almost exclusively though his series title rings universal.
Given Corinna's assertive character, it is unlikely that the word is being used here adjectivally in its non-technical sense of "meek" or "humble," while there is no indication in the rest of the dialogue that she is a member of the order of Dimesse (though cf Guthmuller, 262).
While emphasizing the need to adjectivally "be Christian" among others, he also defends mission and witness: "Christian faith cannot be itself without the will to discipleship" (p.
For three years, his adjectivally sequined essays simultaneously caught and refracted the variable lighting of the art world in its halcyon '80s autumn.
A more literal translation would render 'complexe' and 'incomplexe' adverbially rather than adjectivally (as my translation does).