N'importe literally means "no matter" or "(it) doesn't matter." This indefinite expression can precede an interrogative adjective, adverb, or pronoun when talking about something indefinite or non-specific.
French negative adjectives are used to negate or refuse nouns. Like other negative structures, negative adjectives have two parts.
The French adjectives neuf and nouveau can be tricky for French students because they are both equivalent to "new" but are not interchangeable. Here's a new look at these timeless French foes.
Adjectives comprise one of the eight French parts of speech, but certain members of other grammatical categories can sometimes be used as adjectives. These "non-adjectives" are invariable: there's no gender/number agreement with the nouns they modify.
Most French nouns and adjectives become feminine with the addition of -e, but there are some exceptions. Some nouns require an additional spelling change, depending on the final letter(s) of the word.
Most French nouns and adjectives become plural with the addition of -s, but of course there are exceptions.
The past participle is essential in the creation of compound verb tenses/moods and the passive voice, and it can also be used as an adjective.
French possessive adjectives (mon, ma, mes, ton, ta ...) are used in front of nouns to indicate to whom or to what those nouns belong. They are considerably more complicated than English possessive adjectives because French has several different forms depending on the gender and number of the possessed noun.
When dealing with plural possessions, French has only one possessive adjective for each grammatical person.
In French, each of the three grammatical possessors has two different possessive adjectives, depending on whether the possession is singular or plural. So there are a total of 6 French possessive adjectives for plural possessors.
When dealing with a singular possession and a singular possessor, French has two forms of the possessive adjective for each grammatical person:
French has three singular possessors because it has just three singular grammatical persons, and each of these three different possessive adjectives.