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According to Tim Sensei: In Japanese there is no "proper order" for adjectives. When the adjectives come before the noun they describe, you start with the one you want to emphasize most.


To me, at least, this question is two-fold. Grammatical past-tense in the purely technical sense. How native speakers actually use tenses when speaking while looking at pictures. In pure grammar: 「楽{たの}しそうだ」⇒「楽しそうだった」 and 「楽しそうです」⇒「楽しそうでした」 In reality: The vast majority of native speakers would not use either one of the two phrases above in ...


na/-no adjectives in total seem to outnumber -i adjectives. Values retrieved from WWWJDIC dictionary file: i-Adjectives: 2895, 268 of which is listed as a "common word"; na-Adjectives: 6759, 1425 of which is listed as a "common word"; no-Adjectives: 10832, 2799 of which is listed as a "common word". Probably because of how, like user4092 mentioned, the ...

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