of an abstract noun
'possession' governing an objective genitive; H91 also consider this possible but prefer to take it as a nominative agent noun 'knowing, knower' governing an accusative.
I could never decipher why `jealous' was not an abstract noun
, but `jealousy' was, if abstract nouns
, as per the teacher were `things' that one could only `feel in the heart' and not by touch.
stacks, as in the subtitle "The Performativity of Visuality" tend to deaden her writing in places, although as the book goes on, she finds her own clear voice.
This is a chance for them to practically show that the democracy in Macedonia is not an abstract noun
but the real situation that functions regardless of all disagreements and criticisms, Popovska comments.
The border between English and Spanish becomes blurred, and so we find phrases like "guapisima as Hell" and words like the hispanicized abstract noun
It's easy to forget that our consumers are not an abstract noun
, they are also human beings.
Earlier ships were named for the attribute or abstract noun
Although, as critics have pointed out, Homer has no word equivalent to the abstract noun
"intention," there is implicit in this description [of Telemachus taking the blame for leaving open the door to the storeroom where the armor is kept] a notion that we can identify as that of an intention: Telemachus left the door open-- that was indeed something he did--but he did not mean to.
In order to fit with the different kinds of nouns in the other three headings, the last one seems to me to need an abstract noun
that 'New Zealand' could qualify as an adjective.
For instance, Steinmayer describes the prefix peN-as a formant for (1) an agent, (2) the name of a thing that does something, and (3) an abstract noun
Success is an abstract noun
, but it's measured by each learner.
The students connected an abstract noun
with a concrete noun and developed an extended metaphor.