But it doesn't take very much reading of Spanish to find out that the "rule" about word order is meant to be broken; it is actually quite common to place adjectives before nouns.

Certainly, adjectives — especially descriptive adjectives (ones that describe a quality of something) — usually come after the noun, and sometimes they must.

Generally, except for the meaning-changing adjectives, you won't go wrong by placing a descriptive adjective after the noun.

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With ‘with’ Notice that you can be responsible for something but responsible to someone.

Other common adjective preposition combinations include ‘interested in’ and ‘keen on’.

The best way to learn the gender of French nouns is to make your vocabulary lists with the appropriate definite article or indefinite article. The gender is part of the noun and you will be much better off learning it now, as a beginner, than trying to go back after years of study and memorizing the genders of all the words you've already learned (I speak from experience).

We only use these adjectives to describe particular kinds of noun: Food: tasty; delicious Furniture, buildings: comfortable; uncomfortable People, animals: clever; intelligent; friendly We usually put a general opinion in front of a specific opinion: animal Usually we put an adjective that gives an opinion in front of an adjective that is descriptive: a nice red dress; a silly old man; those horrible yellow curtains We often have two adjectives in front of a noun: a handsome young man; a big black car; that horrible big dog Sometimes we have three adjectives, but this is unusual: a Hello jinleo2000, I'd put 'fragile' between 'light' and 'gypsy', but even after moving it there, the phrase still sounds unusual to me because it is extremely uncommon for a noun to be modified by more than three adjectives. All the best, Kirk The Learn English Team Hello Learning English team, ''I am reapeated/repeatable.'' Would it make difference between those sentences if I didn't say in the passive sentence who repeats me?

Like other adjectives, names of the common colors when used in Spanish must agree with the nouns they describe in both gender and number.

However, names of some of the more unusual colors are treated differently in Spanish than they are in English.

But there are some adjectives that preferably come before the noun, and even a few whose meanings change depending on where they're placed.

Here are some of the different types of adjectives and where you will find them: Colors come after the noun.

Some adjectives change in meaning (or at least in English translation) depending on whether they're placed before or after the noun.