+0
Sir,

Please explain the meaning of following sentences.

1.Aunt Irene,grey-haired and plumped,loved tasty, nourshing food.

here grey-haired and plumped describe the Aunt Irene so it is connected with word "and".

But why there is comma between tasty and norshing. Are tasty and nourshing adjective for food.

Please explain it.

2. Jill ate more than Aunt Irene's own twins rolled into one.

What is meaning of above sentence.

-----------------------

Shall i say?

He is my cousin brother.

or
HE is my cousin.

Do we use brother or sister after the noun "cousin".

-----------------------------

explain the apposite of followings.

Further
Wiser

Waht are the adjective degree of "narrow" and "foolish", adjective.

Narrow, more narrow, most narrow is this correct.

----------------------------------

Noun Adjective are less likely to be Metaphorical.

I could not under stand this sentence, so please explain it.
-----------------------------------------------------------------

If a noun is given to me and being asked to make adjective ,which is called a derived adjective.

Is there derived adjective for every noun.
----------------------------------------------------

I drove all the way to England.

what is meaning of "all the way".

thanks.
+1
Hi Hanuman,

First, let's just work on your posting typography, spelling and grammar:

"Sir,

Please explain the meaning of the following sentences:

1.Aunt Irene, grey-haired and plumped [should be 'plump'?], loved tasty, nourishing food.

Here, grey-haired and plump describe [no 'the'] Aunt Irene, so it is connected with the word 'and'.

But why is there a comma between 'tasty' and 'nourishing'? Are 'tasty' and 'nourishing' adjectives for food?

Please explain this.

2. Jill ate more than Aunt Irene's own twins rolled into one.

What is the meaning of the above sentence?
-----------------------

Shall I say:

'He is my cousin brother' or 'He is my cousin'?

Do we use 'brother' or 'sister' after the noun 'cousin'?
-----------------------------

explain the opposite of the following:

Further
Wiser

What are the adjective degrees of the adjectives "narrow" and "foolish"?

'Narrow, more narrow, most narrow'-- is this correct?
----------------------------------

Noun Adjective are less likely to be Metaphorical [I'm not even sure how to correct this sentence, Hanuman!]

I could not understand this sentence, so please explain it.
-----------------------------------------------------------------

If a noun is given to me and I am asked to make an adjective which is called a derived adjective, is there a derived adjective for every noun?
----------------------------------------------------

'I drove all the way to England.'

What is meaning of "all the way"?

Thanks. "

My point is that you should be more careful in posting, Hanuman: preview your post, and correct the errors you find, so that we can understand your questions more easily. It is sometimes difficult to help because we are not sure which is an error of understanding, and which is a careless typing error.
+1
Nice job cleaning up the presentation!

It is not necessary to begin with "Sir"! It's rather formal for the Internet!

1.Aunt Irene, grey-haired and plump ,loved tasty, nourishing food.

Are 'tasty' and 'nourishing' adjectives for food?

Yes. Don't forget to use your dictionary!

2. Jill ate more than Aunt Irene's own twins rolled into one.

What is the meaning of the sentence?

Each of Aunt Irene's twins ate a certain amount.
If you add together (roll into one) the amount that one twin ate and the amount that the other twin ate, the sum is less than Jill ate.

[ You stopped numbering your questions! What happened? Did you run out of steam? Emotion: smile ]
-----------------------

3. Shall I say:

'He is my cousin brother' or 'He is my cousin'?
Do we use 'brother' or 'sister' after the noun 'cousin'?

No. Say only "cousin".
-----------------------------

4. Explain the opposite of the following:

Further (I don't know this one.)
Wiser (I'm not sure. "More foolish"?)

5. What are the adjective degrees of the adjectives "narrow" and "foolish"?

'Narrow, more narrow, most narrow'-- is this correct?
Yes, and "foolish" has the same pattern.
----------------------------------

6. Noun Adjective are less likely to be Metaphorical.

I could not understand this sentence, so please explain it.

I could not understand it either. Sorry.
-----------------------------------------------------------------

7. If a noun is given to me and I am asked to make an adjective which is called a derived adjective, is there a derived adjective for every noun?

No, I don't think so. But you could add "-like" to make an adjective if you can't think of anything else. Noun - "cloud" Adjective - "cloud-like"
----------------------------------------------------

8. 'I drove all the way to England.'
What is meaning of "all the way"?

"the entire distance" is the meaning, but we say "all the way" to emphasize the great distance, sometimes to suggest the arduousness of the trip, sometimes even stressing the word "all" as we speak.

I ran out of gas, and I had to walk all the way back to a gas station for help.
We couldn't get good plane connections, so we had to fly all the way from California to Atlanta to get to Chicago.

Emotion: smile
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
Comments  
"Sir,

I am very sorry for not taking care of my mistakes during typing. In future I will take care of such mistakes.

Please explain the meaning of the following sentences:

1.Aunt Irene, grey-haired and plump ,loved tasty, nourishing food.

Here, grey-haired and plump describe Aunt Irene, so it is connected with the word 'and'.

But why is there a comma between 'tasty' and 'nourishing'? Are 'tasty' and 'nourishing' adjectives for food?

Please explain this.

2. Jill ate more than Aunt Irene's own twins rolled into one.

What is the meaning of the above sentence?
-----------------------

Shall I say:

'He is my cousin brother' or 'He is my cousin'?

Do we use 'brother' or 'sister' after the noun 'cousin'?
-----------------------------

explain the opposite of the following:

Further
Wiser

What are the adjective degrees of the adjectives "narrow" and "foolish"?

'Narrow, more narrow, most narrow'-- is this correct?
----------------------------------

Noun Adjective are less likely to be Metaphorical.

I could not understand this sentence, so please explain it.
-----------------------------------------------------------------

If a noun is given to me and I am asked to make an adjective which is called a derived adjective, is there a derived adjective for every noun?
----------------------------------------------------

'I drove all the way to England.'

What is meaning of "all the way"?

Thanks. "
 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
I have been thinking about No. 6 too, Hanuman, but can make nothing of it-- can you check the quotation for accuracy and give us more context?