adjective

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The most, almost fully regular adjectival paradigm is found with the suffix '-less'.
The Court's approach to the Act's adjectival component
But if the inflected participles cannot be analysed as adjectival forms, how are we to explain the alternation between inflected and uninflected uses?
The group of idioms that perform adjectival function in the sentence consists of 6 expressions: off the air (prep+N) = netransliuojamas (per radija, per televizija); on the air (prep+N) = transliuojamas (per radija, per televizija); off the record (prep+N) = neskelbtinas (spaudoje), neoficialus; on the record (prep+N) = oficialus; in press (prep+N) = spausdinamas; hot off the press (Adj+prep+N) = (translation recommendation) paskutine karsciausia sensacija/naujiena.
Lashed to the adjectival conception's restrictive mast, however, the class action loses some of its regulatory force.
with the following bipolar adjectival pairs: responsible-irresponsible, hardworking-lazy, and helpful-useless.
a) Can the different types of adjectival periphrasis (i.
According to Table 4, the university learners used only two types of collocations--5 verbal collocations and 5 nominal collocations--, whereas in the first 87 concordance lines of COCA Academic (Table 5) it could also be found 6 adjectival collocations, besides 27 verbal collocations and 9 nominal collocations.
Adjectival constructions: these are basically grammatical constructions resulting from the juxtaposition of adjectives and nouns.
Here Luke painstakingly describes the scene, piling up one adjectival phrase on another.
It is the adjectival form of "detimbrer," which has no direct English equivalent that I know of, but means "to cause something to lose its timbre.
A resident of an unspecified part of Blighty's Southeast quadrant that sometimes looks like suburban London and other times looks like someplace deeper in the burg's green belt, Henry, a boy of about 10, lives with his long-suffering parents (Siobhan Hayes and Matthew Home) and his immaculate, adult-pleasing little brother, Peter (Ross Marron), whom narrator Harry introduces with the adjectival prefix of "Perfect.