Latin Adjectives - How to Read Latin Adjectives
Information on understanding the dictionary entry form for Latin adjectives.
Latin Cardinal Numbers
The numbers in Latin. Those with three forms -- like unus, una, unum -- are declined as if they were first and second declension nouns.
Latin Adjectives 1st and 2nd Declension
It is confusing to those learning Latin that nouns and adjectives do not have to be in the same declension. The adjectives have to go with the nouns in terms of gender and case, but not declension.
Latin Adjectives for Masculine 1st Declension Nouns
In the first declension, most nouns are feminine, but there are some masculine nouns. Find out what form of adjectives to use with these masculine first declension nouns.
Articles - Latin and English Differences in Articles
In Latin, a common noun, like vir 'man', can be translated as 'man,' 'a man', or 'the man.' The English 'the,' 'a,' or 'an' is called an article. The context supplies the appropriate choice among articles.
Latin Comparative Adjectives
Information on forming the comparative of Latin adjectives for regular adjectives and a list of irregular comparatives.
Declension of the Latin Pronomial Adjective Nullus
Nullus means none. Like other adjectives, it must be declined to go with its noun. Here is the declension of the Latin adjective nullus.
Negatives in Latin
In Latin, a negative negates, but a second negative negates the negation. Here are some double negatives of pronouns, adjectives, and adverbs in Latin.
Latin Indefinite Adjective Aliquis
The declension of the Latin indefinite adjective aliquis.
Villosus - Hairy
Having trouble remembering the way to decline a regular first and second declension adjective? Here's a paradigm for an adjective meaning shaggy.