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Adjectives & Adverbs
Don’t talk to Jenny, she’s angry. How can this sentence be more specific? really very a bit quite
Sorry, I can’t stop, I’m busy. extremely quite (not) very
That slice of cake looks nice. really pretty quite
Angry Busy Big = Gradable Can be used in comparative or superlative forms Can be used with: Fairly Quite Rather Pretty Very Highly to show that a person or thing has more or less of a particular quality Adverbs of degree
The exam was impossible. completely very
The new kitchen is perfect. pretty utterly
The food was superb. highly absolutely
Impossible Superb Perfect = Ungradable Completely present or completely absent Cannot be used in comparative or superlative forms Can be used with: Totally Completely Absolutely Utterly to emphasize the extent of the quality Adverbs of intensity
Adverb review Adverbs of degree Fairly Quite Rather Pretty extremely Very Highly Slightly A bit Emphasize degrees of a particular quality Used with gradable adjectives Adverbs of intensity Totally Completely Absolutely Utterly Really Entirely Wholly Identify a particular type or an absolute quality Used with ungradable adjectives
Adverbs of degree Can be used with gradable and ungradable adjectives: Adverbs of intensity Not usually used with gradable adjectives Gradable adjectives describe qualities which can be measured in degrees
Hungry How many different ways can it be graded? Gradable!
Starving How many different ways can it be graded? Ungradable!
Practice I would eat … only if I were ____ hungry. The last time I was ____ unhappy was … … makes me ____ furious. I think the film… is ____ terrifying. If I were ____ rich, I… Very or Absolutely
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