As Samdie rightly says, when they speak for themselves, some adjectives have a sex that corresponds to the sex of the person who speaks the words: In this case, you would use the female form Note that The Sad does not end in -o, so it does not need to change. As a general rule, -e is neither “male nor female,” and an adjective that ends in -e does not change according to gender. This choice of the correct shape of a word that corresponds to something – in this case, sex – is sometimes called concordance. Here, the adjective is consistent with the subject. If you learn more Spanish, you will see that there are different places where words must “match”. And they may need to agree on things other than sex. In this case, the choice of the correct form of an adjective is sometimes called adjective chord. Exception: For the few adjectives that end in -z, like feliz, or happy, just drop the -z and add -these to pluralize. For example: Las vacas felices. → Happy cows.
Therefore, the adjectives that refer to the spokesperson have a gender corresponding to the gender of the spokesperson. For example, a male would say “Estoy cansado” and a female would say “Estoy cansada.” (“I`m tired.”) It`s the choice between “Es americano” or “Es americana.” (“He/she is American.”) based exclusively on the gender of the person being talked about (not the gender of the spokesperson). Spanish is an incredible descriptive language and it would therefore be impossible to cover all the adjectives of the Spanish language in one article. However, here are some of the most common adjectives you need to know. Colors are among the most widely used adjectives. Learn the basic colors in Spanish. canadasado m (female singular cansada, plural maskuline cansados, female plural cansadas, comparable) If we use an adjective to describe a person, we must ensure that they have the appropriate end. It is customary to list the male form, which usually ends with -o, as “basic form”.” The above forms – Cansado, Listo, etc. – are therefore already in the right shape to describe a male subject. We can usually follow the Spanish word estoy with an adjective to make phrases like me tired as in English. For now, we will practice with the following adjectives: verbs have no sex – only names and adjectives. And as Julian rightly says, the adjective and noun must agree: it is not difficult for you to simply change the last letter of your adjective (O) into (A).
^_^ Now, to put these plural adjectives in a sentence. The forms of ser and estar, which mean that we are, are the following. This means that an adjective can have up to four forms for all kinds of combinations of (male/female) and (singular/plural): part of the word of a second language means being able to describe people, things, situations, feelings and emotions.