Blond Adjective Agreement

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http://clydecoastgolf.com/golf-courses/skelmorlie-golf-club/ Her sister Gutrune, with long blonde hair, is seductive on a sofa, bored by her sovereign ways of the universe. [Los Angeles Times] Why are blonde jokes so short? That`s how men can understand them. Medieval Latin blonde, of Germanic origin: probably from the Franconian *blund (“a mixed color between gold and light brown”), from the uregemanic *blundaz (“mixed, dazzling”). Compare Italian biondo, Occitan Blon. She wore a Doeskin dress that Sun Woman had given her, and she had made her two blonde braids as she had always done. Swap this blonde in the blink of an eye for a big-breasted redhead. Some African and Aboriginal languages have up to twenty sexes or classes of names that all trigger different agreements in associated terms. The second sex of the Club of N Gangrogne, an Aboriginal language spoken in northwestern Australia, is specially designed for hunting weapons, and the ninth is reserved for dogs. Dyirbal, another Australian Aboriginal language, places as we know “women, water, fire, wrestling” in the second of its four sexes, while most other animated objects, including men, fall into the first category. According to Merriam Webster, the adjective also has masculine and feminine forms.

The difference is that you can only use the male form if you want to, while this is necessary for the name. Our squadron doctor was thin, well muscled, square and blonde. I`ve always been a natural blonde, even though I`m a woman! Although some American and Canadian writers look at sex with blonde and blonde, most use blonde for all purposes – for example: I have a small problem with it, like almost all examples of “blonde” sexualization. I`m sure you could have found some examples that don`t present women as the objects the world deals with them. But weapons of mass destruction were only a small part of the violations of the 1991 ceasefire agreement and UN resolutions. They are very tall and blonde. They (masc.) are very tall and blonde. An adjective describing two or more names of different sex will take the plural male form: curling her blonde, unmaintained hair, falling on her forehead low in her eyes.

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