adjective

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In Classical Japanese, the existential verb ari [CHINESE CHARACTERS NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII TEXT] conjugates to its attributive or nominal derivative aru [CHINESE CHARACTERS NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII TEXT], which is followed by the topical particle wa [CHINESE CHARACTERS NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII TEXT] to function adverbially in the sense of "in some cases.
Red is categorised as an adjective and as such can be attributive, as made explicit in (65); in this case it "retro-complements" the {N/{prt}} of dress.
On the other hand, if the extension of the directive is doubled, connection has to be attributive, even though 'strong' and 'not strong' may be present.
2% correspond to adjectives in an attributive position, which is not a very high proportion and fits with Dixon's (2004) consideration that the class adjective as such is normally smaller than that of nouns and verbs (Dixon 2004: 10).
First, the attributive possession in Udmurt language is expressed by a more extensive range of the possessive patterns.
This phenomenon is motivated by ease of processing and is in line with the syntactic preference of PC for predicative and not attributive positions.
Pennachietti explains the use of the definite article on attributive adjectives in Semitic languages that make use of a proelitic definite article as similar to the use of a det.
Against a relative clause analysis of attributive adjectives
In Estonian scalar intensifying reduplication can be realized as a coordinate construction, a comparative construction, or a genitival attributive construction.
Another strategy involves a direct attributive construction:
Unfortunately, in the recent theoretical syntactic literature, there is no consensus concerning the structure of attributive adjectives.
One such change was the "failure to show on many occasions the expected gender triggered congruence between attributive words and the nouns with which they [were] in construction" (Jones 1988: 10).