Adjective

November 28, 2010 § 1 Comment

Adjectives tend to nouns. Nouns begin their existence as subterranean creatures (see Nouns for further details).  Adjectives are the only beasts that can hear the low grunts of nouns in the ground. This is due to adjectives’ large ears. Adjectives dig up noun-matter (a substance called Anything) and add it to existing nouns. They modify nouns. Their tails are equipped with a drill-like tip and their paws are large with great claws that facilitate the digging up of Anything. They carry Anything on their back and use their long tails to keep it from falling off while traveling in search of nouns to modify. Since nouns breed best in the rich soil of underbrush this is most often the place where you will find adjectives.

 

1. Any member of a class of words that in many languages are distinguished in form, as partly in English by having comparative and superlative endings, or by functioning as modifiers of nouns.

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