3 adjectives

2

How to make sentences in Korean! [CORRECTED]

Sentences in English go in the order: Subject, Object, Verb.

Korean sentences go in the order:

1. Subject + Noun = 나는 의사다 (I’m a doctor)

2. Subject + Verb = 나는 공부하고 있다 (I’m studying)

3. Subject + Adjective = 날씨가 좋다 (The weather is nice)

4. Subject + Object + Verb = 나는 한국어를 공부해요 (I study Korean)

~고 있다 = “(I am)   ~ing”.

~있었다 = past tense form of “있다

TARDIGRADE

[noun]

1. any slow moving creature.

2. also called bear animalcule, water bear: any microscopic, chiefly herbivorous invertebrate of the phylum Tardigrada, living in water, on mosses, lichens, etc.

[adjective]

3. slow in pace or movement.

4. belonging or pertaining to the phylum Tardigrada.

Etymology: via Latin tardigradus, from tardus (sluggish) + gradī (to walk).

[Kate O’Hara - Robo Tortoise]

Advanced English Adjectives 3

Ebullient - cheerful and full of energy

Myopic - Short-sighted

Imperturbable - Unable to be upset or excited; calm

Lugubrious - Looking or sounding sad and dismal

Ersatz - (of a product) made or used as a substitute, typically an inferior one, for something else

Lapidary -  (of language) elegant and concise, and therefore suitable for engraving on stone

Perfidious - Deceitful and untrustworthy

Desultory - Lacking a plan, purpose, or enthusiasm.

Nascent - (especially of a process or organization) Just coming into existence and beginning to display signs of future potential

Erudite - Having or showing great knowledge or learning

Licentious - Promiscuous and unprincipled in sexual matters.

Florid - Having a red or flushed complextion; Excessively intricate or elaborate

Glib - (of words or a speaker) Fluent but insincere and shallow

Bombastic - High-sounding but with little meaning; Inflated

Austere - Severe or strict in manner or attitude

Wan - (of a person’s complexion or appearance) Pale and giving the impression of illness or exhaustion

  • Jaehee: Would you please not Luciel this into a situation worse than it already is?
  • 707: Hang on, did you just use my name as a verb?

Inspired by this vocab post by pycckuu

Nouns are written in nominative singular and the genitive singular declension form, the gender is in the brackets. The verbs are written in first person singular indicative present active voice. The adjectives are written in their masculine form and feminine and neuter endings. The words are sorted by category in English, that’s why there are a few nouns among the adjectives. 

Nouns

aurora, -ae (f) – dawn

amicitia, -ae (f) – friendship

amor (m) – love  

ars, artis (f) – art

basium, -i (n)⎟suavium, -i (n)⎟osculum, -i (n) – kiss

campus, -i (m) – field, meadow

caelum, -is – sky, heaven

futurus, -a, -um (m/f/n) – future

gaudium, -i (n) – joy

gena, -ae (f) – cheek

lux, lucis (f) – light

lux solis – sunlight

luna, -ae (f) – moon

mundus, -i (m) – world

natura, -ae (f) – nature

 nomen, nominis (n) – name

nubes, -is (f) – cloud

oculus, -i (m) – eye

Oceanus, -i (m) – ocean

pax, pacis – peace

nascentia, -ae (f) – birth

cutis, -is (f) – skin

poetria, -ae (f) – poetry

risus, -us (m) – laughter

sol, solis (m) – sun

 subrisus, -a, -um (m/f/n) – smile

sperantia, -ae (f) – hope

astrum, -i (n)⎟stella, -ae (f) – star

terra, -ae (f) – Earth

humanitas, -itatis (f) – humanity

homo, hominis (m) – human

universum, -i (n) – universe

vita, -ae – life


Verbs

amo, 1 – to love

basio, 1 – to kiss

spendeo, 2 – to shine brightly

nascor, 3 (dep.) – to be born

imparo, 1⎟disco, 3 – to learn

in amorem incido, 3 – to fall in love

rideo, 2 – to laugh

scintillo, 1 –  to sparkle

subrideo, 2 – to smile

eviglio, 1 – to wake up

tango, 3 – to touch

vivo, 3 – to live


Adjectives

amicus, -a, -um – friendly

bonus, -a, -um – good

astrilucus, -a, -um – shining

contentus, -a, -um⎟felix, felicis (m/f/n) – happy

curiosus, -a, -um – curious

delicatus, -a, -um – delicate

generosus, -a, -um – generous

aequanimus, -a, -um - kind 

mitificus, -a, -um⎟levis, -e – gentle

teres, teretis (m/f/n) – smooth

scintillatio, scintillationis (f) – sparkling

fracidus, -a, -um – soft

candens, candentis (m/f/n) – glowing

honestus, -a, -um – honest

tranquillus, -a, -um – calm

Disclaimer! I have searched most of these words online and tried tracing them through words in modern romance languages, therefore there may be some odd or incorrect vocabulary. (I think there’s some really specific vocab that may not apply to all kinds of things) I tried to be as source critic as possible but maybe somethings slipped through. I’ve found the words through wiktionary.org and perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/definitionlookup 

The Plural of Colour Adjectives in French

French plurals are a pain, and some of the hardest plural rules apply to colour adjectives. Here’s a quick overview of the rules:

1. Simple adjectives

If the colour adjective is composed of only one word, it will agree with the noun it qualifies.

e.g.:

Une robe bleueDes robes bleues

Un œil vert – Des yeux verts

Une porte blanche – Des portes blanches

NOTE: Simple colour adjectives also agree with their noun in gender (masculine/feminine).

e.g:

Un ordinateur gris – Une souris grise

2. Compound adjectives

If the colour adjective is composed of two or more words, it will always remain invariable.

e.g.:

Un cheveu jaune pâle – Des cheveux jaune pâle

Un chandail gris perle – Des chandails gris perle

Un parapluie rouge vif – Des parapluies rouge vif

3. Nouns used as adjectives

Nouns can in some cases be used as adjectives to describe a particular colour (olive, orange, cherry, etc.) and they can be both simple and compound adjectives. In both cases, these adjectives remain invariable.

e.g.:

Un pantalon olive – Des pantalons olive

Une maison orange – Des maisons orange

Un bol cerise – Des bols cerise

EXCEPTIONS: The colours rose, mauve, pourpre, violet, écarlat, fauve, and incarnat do not follow this rule and agree in gender and number with the noun they qualify.

4. Adjectives derived from nouns and other adjectives

Colour adjectives come from other adjectives/nouns agree in both gender and number with their noun. These adjectives typically end in -asse, -eux, -i, -é, and -âtre.

e.g.:

Une cape argentée – Des capes argentées

Un pneu blanchâtre – Des pneus blanchâtres

Une joue rougie – Des joues rougies

SHIPPING EXTRAVAGANZA!

I know that I’ve been gone a while but before I have to be MIA again because of summer interning and work I figure I’d give you all a little something to tide you over!!

Here’s what’s going on!

For the next 5 days (5/21 - 5/26) I will be doing a once in a lifetime (because I think this might kill me) event called the Shipping Extravaganza! (once the date ends my inbox will close while I fill them out,)

Interested? Find out exactly what’s going on under the cut. You won’t be disappointed. 


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anonymous asked:

how about some fluffy goodness of prompto's s/o peppering light kisses over the barcode on his wrist? maybe reassuring him, doting on him, whatever you'd like!

I hope you don’t mind anon, but I took this  idea and morphed it into a little summer lovin’ drabble. 

I’m not kidding when I say that I was grinning from ear to ear like an absolute idiot while typing this.😆

It’s light, fun, and fluffy ⇢

The 3 best adjectives in the english language

Puppy love vibes ↓ 🐶

Song: “Oh, It Is Love” by Hellogoodbye


“I will never understand how in the world Prompto Argentum, the daydreaming, imaginative, photographer extroirdinare’s favorite ice cream flavor is vanilla!”

The blonde drew his attention from the frozen custard in his grasp, his expression of sugary excitement turning to mock defense.

“It just so happens that I like to add rainbow sprinkles on top now and again, little lady.”

His guise of confidence could be easily seen through, a small smile peeling from the edges of his lips.

The sight of his playful pose with the treat in tandom with his innocent face invited a myriad of butterflies to flutter about in my stomach.

“Oh, well in that case, excuse me. I didn’t know my boyfriend had such a rebellious taste in soft serve.”

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🍌 LET’S GO BANANAS: BIRTHDAY AND 1.1K CELEBRATION 🍌

WOA. WOA. WOA WOA. YOU GUYS ARE TOTALLY AWESOME. *breaks into singing AVPM*

sooo…. i hitted 900 and i was so busy i didn’t do a thing. then i hitted 1k almost without realising it, and today I got to 1.1?! In that time i also turned 18 (wohooo!) so i thought i would make a massive celebration bc i’m so thankful for you guys, you don’t even know.

What you have to do:

As per usual, you’ll have a ray of options to choose from;

- 🍌=  joy my fandom family (in the ask add who you’d like to be, a quote and 3 adjectives)

- 🍍 =a url edit (only for the first 15, must be hp related)

- 🍑 =a compliment/promo (in groups of 5)

- 🍓= imagines (specify character/situation)

- 🍉 =detailed blog rates (format bellow)

- 🍋 =name playlist

that’s all folks!

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I’ve always been incredibly adamant about getting people right when doing descriptions. The details have to be just so, carefully planted among clever sentences so am audience can barely detect it. If I throw in too much I’m showing instead of telling. On the other hand if I use too little, I’m lacking detail. It’s a careful balance; why writing is considered an art. And I prided myself on always achieving it.

Until I met you.

Because when I met you, I suddenly understood why people utilized entire paragraphs to describe the shade of someone’s eyes. When we spoke I too felt the urge to use 3+ adjectives just to convey the sound of your laugh. And when writing down the way your smile looks, it makes sense to take my time because a simple handful of words just didn’t do it justice. When you walked into my life, so did a thousand cliches. And for once I really didn’t mind.

—  You made your way into my writing, and into my heart
Parts of Speech III- Adjectives

In Japanese, there are two types of adjectives- the i-adjectives and the na-adjectives. I-adjectives end in the character /い/ and are inflected, meaning the ending changes when making the adjective show tense and/or negativity. Na-adjectives are not inflective, and they follow the same rules as nouns. You will sometimes hear them called “noun-adjectives” or the like. Na-adjectives are always followed by a /だ/ or /です/ when they are at the end of a sentences, but i-adjectives can stand on their own.

When the i-adjective modifies a noun, it directly precedes it. When a na-adjective modifies a noun, it is followed by the character /な/, thus giving it the name “na-adjective”.

For example:

たかいほん Ta-ka-i-ho-n
Takai (in this context)= expensive
∴  Expensive book.

きれいなほん Ki-re-i-na-ho-n
Kirei (in this context)= pretty
Pretty book.

The pattern to describe a noun (eg This book is pretty) is NOUN は ADJECTIVE. However, some adjectives take the particle が, but these adjectives need to be remembered individually as there is no set rule for telling the differences between which adjectives take wa and which adjectives take ga.

A few  い-adjectives.

  • おもしろい  o-mo-shi-ro-i    Interesting
  • あたらしい  a-ta-ra-shi-i     New
  • たかい    ta-ka-i    Tall/Expensive
  • あかるい   a-ka-ru-i   Light/Cheerful
  • はやい   ha-ya-i   Early/Fast
  • いい/よい   i-i/yo-i   Good/ OK
  • おいしい   o-i-shi-i   Tasty
  • くらい      ku-ra-i     Dark
  • おおきい  o-o-ki-i     Big
  • ちいさい  chi-i-sa-i   Small
  • やすい    ya-su-i     Cheap
  • ふるい    fu-ru-i      Old
  • いそがしい  i-so-ga-shi-i   Busy
  • むずかしい  mu-zu-ka-shi-i  Difficult
  • あぶない   a-bu-na-i   Dangerous

A few な-adjectives

  • べんり  be-n-ri   Convenient
  • かんたん   ka-n-ta-n   Simple
  • きれい   ki-re-i   Pretty/Clean
  • すき   su-ki*    Like
  • だいすき  da-i-su-ki*   Love
  • たいへん  t-ai-he-n   Terrible
  • しずか  shi-zu-ka   Quiet
  • げんき   ge-n-ki    Energetic/Healthy
  • じょうず  jyo-u-zu   Skilful
  • にぎやか ni-gi-ya-ka   Lively

*“suki” and “daisuki” do not have the u- pronunciation. They are pronounced “Ski” and “Die-ski”.

Some sentence examples with the adjectives

このほんはおもしろいko-no-ho-n wa o-mo-shi-ro-i.
konohon= This book
This book is interesting.

そのすしはおいしい。  so-no-su-shi wa o-i-shi-i.
sonosushi= That sushi
That sushi is tasty

このだいがくはしずかだ。 ko-no-da-i-ga-ku wa shi-zu-ka da.

This university is quiet.

そのさしみがだいすきです。so-no-sa-shi-mi ga da-i-su-ki de-su.

I love that sashimi.

Feel free to practice these sentences and send them to me, even if you look up some new words to check with me! 

(Don’t forget you can ask me if you have any questions, follow for more Japanese and delete this text if you don’t want it when you reblog. Please do not repost.)

All I can think of after 1x19 is

Favorite Food: Light

Hobbies: Being on FIRE

Favorite type of music: any band with the word fire or flame in it

If you could go on any adventure, where?: anywhere that’s not on a mantle honestly 

Clothing style: nude

Favorite movie: Beauty and the Beast

Favorite disney character: Lumiere 

describe yourself in 3 adjectives: hot, shiny, long

Hmmmmm wow I see you as being the divers mask from finding nemo AND the snugly duckling from Tangled.

Originally posted by disneyfeverdaily

anonymous asked:

LC is claiming Psycho is short for psychological not psychotic. Gimme a break!!!

Yeah, I know they’ve said psychological in their ad but it doesn’t even make sense - 

‘It’s ok to be psychological sometimes’? What? How does one become psychological?

For the record,

psycho [sahy-koh] 

noun, plural psychos.

1.a psychopathic or psychotic person.

2.a crazy or mentally unstable person.adjective

3.psychopathic or psychotic.

psychological [sahy-kuh-loj-i-kuh l]

adjective
1. of or relating to psychology.

2. pertaining to the mind or to mental phenomena as the subject matter of psychology.

3. of, pertaining to, dealing with, or affecting the mind, especially as a function of awareness, feeling, or motivation:
psychological play; psychological effect.

- Nicola

SO ! I DONT WANNA SLEEP(i cant) AND MY MIND IS BLANK SOOO
3 ADJECTIVE thing (?)
Drop 3 adjectives in my ask box (i wont die if there is like 1-2 substantives) and ill draw , something ? Idk i cant sleep

Writer’s Rants: Description

         So I’ve been getting a lot of requests to make another rant, but since there really aren’t any other books out there that make me angry enough to write a scathing three page essay on, I figured I can simply rant about writing, i.e., what works and what doesn’t work. For this particular piece, I’ll discuss an aspect of storytelling that is really important to me, a thing that is very, very hard to do well: description, especially description of characters. Buckle up and prepare for learning—this is how to write descriptively.

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