– In the first case, the adjective (descriptive word) dear refers to a certain noun (the skirt) that is present in the sentence, which is why the normal rule of the agreement applies. If an autonomous adjective is used according to it is, it will always be in the masculine form. As has already been said, the “it is” is the singular form and “it is” the plural form. But you should know that even if it is not very correct, the French still use “it is” when they speak. If you had two names in your sentence, would you always say it`s that familiar way, for example bread and cheese, it`s delicious or would you use anyone? I`m sure you could say, “Bread and cheese is delicious.” It looks fine to me. I myself am a little confused with the use of “it is” and “it is”, so I don`t feel comfortable explaining why I think it is so If the verb has subjects from different people, make the agreement like this: You and I love French cuisine. (You and I love French food.) 2. Person + 1. Nobody the subjects take `us` My husband and I love cinema. (My husband and I love going to the movies.) 3.
Person + 1. Person Subjects take `us` Your husband and you like art exhibitions. (You and your husband love art exhibitions.) 3. Person + 2. Person Subjects take `you` – “Bread and cheese, i.e. delicious” = “Bread and cheese is (in general) tasty” – In the second case, we always talk about the skirt, but we comment on its price in a general context using that is (that is), hence the use of the masculine form of the adjective (dear). They are the best in the class. (These are the best in the class.) Here is a detailed table of when each phrase is used with adjectives: So, what should you do if you have a sentence with one of these adjectives? Before you dive into the use, take a look at the different forms: if you use a compound subject related to “or” (or), the verb is either singular or plural, depending on the meaning of the sentence. For example: My husband or daughter will be cooking tonight. The verb is therefore singular when it means “one or the other”.
Passports or driver`s licenses are pieces of identification. (Passports and driver`s licenses are identity documents.) And here is the plural verb, when it means “both” (in English, we usually use “and”, not “or”. But the French like “or” apparently better.) There is something on the table. There is something on the table. Moreover, it is interesting to note that there is a difference between: these are often used in French with words for trades, religions and nationalities. I like science and math which I think is very useful. If you have an item, it is followed by a name. But beware: if the collective noun is followed by a plural noun, the verb can be plural, because the noun is similar to a “quantity noun” such as the dozen, the kilo, etc.
For example: A crowd of tourists visiting Versailles. (Many tourists have visited Versailles.) The majority of Americans prefer beer to wine. (The majority of Americans prefer beer to wine.) Do you want to check the conjugation of the verb to be? Try this useful page: `Sont`: conjugation of this great French verb. An explanation of how French adjectives should match their nouns in terms of gender and plurality.. . . .