Confusion of adjectives and adverbs Warm-up – Part 1

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Confusion of adjectives and adverbs Warm-up – Part 1

.Fill in the blanks with appropriate choices

N1. He was a ……………… man. (good/well)

N2. I feel ……………… (good/well)

N3. She played …………… .(good/well)

.N4. He was …………… (good/well) aware of his plight

.N5. I feel ……………… (bad/badly)

.N6. He was ……………… (bad/badly) mistaken

:Answers

N1. good
N2. good
N3. well
N4. well
N5. bad
N6. badly

.Some words like: fast/slow/late/very function as either adjectives or adverbs

.Good/well/bad/badly are always confused

.Good functions as adjectives

Well is an adjective meaning in good health and may be substituted for good in the preceding examples. But well is also an adverb meaning in a satisfactory or superior manner

The adverb badly is sometimes mistaken for the adjective bad meaning in poor spirits in such sentences, as john feels bad. You look bad. In both of these sentences, the adjective bad describes the condition of the subject describes the condition of the subject. Never write: I feel badly. However, he was badly mistaken is correct

When an adjectives follows a linking verb (like is, feel, look, seem, become, smell), it complements the verb and is known as a predicate adjective

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