Irish Gaelic: Adjectives
Adjectives in Irish tend to follow the word they are describing, unlike English, which usually puts the adjective in front of the word: big house, instead of teach mhór (lit., house big).
A few adjectives are automatically attached to the word they describe. Sean (old) and droch (bad) are two of these.
Adjectives are considered masculine or feminine, and singular or plural depending on the noun they follow, and gender and number can change the words, as we've seen in other cases.
feminine singular nouns cause lenition in the adjective
Adjectives are made plural by adding the suffix -a or an -e to the word. If the last consonant in the word is broad (preceded/followed by a, o, or u), then add 'a'. If the last consonant in the word is slender, then add a -e.
last consonant is broad (a,o,u) add -a
Finally, when counting objects, the singular form of the adjective is used when counting one thing, or counting more than 20 things. The plural form is used for counting two to nineteen objects.