Have you ever thought about the letter "g" and wondered, "Are there any other adjectives that start with "g" besides great and good?" Well, of course there are! In fact, this gregarious little fellow loves to mingle with other letters and words. So, without further ado, let's discuss everything "g."
Did you know that after the "ah" sound of the letter A, the hard "guh" of the letter "g" is the next discernible letter a baby utters? While infancy is marked by all sorts of milestones, one of the most incredible steps occurs when a baby starts to make recognizable sounds, like "gaga".
Of course, "gaga" doesn't really mean anything. It's simply one of the most achievable sounds in our early stages of development. It makes sense, then, that the English language is marked by a glorious amount of adjectives that start with the letter "g." Let's have a look, shall we?
Here are our picks for the top 20 adjectives that start with "g:"
Gallant - brave; heroic
Galvanized - describing someone shocked into taking action; relating to metal protected by a layer of zinc
Gaping - something wide open, like a wound or hole
Gassy - related to or full of gas
Gauche - lacking grace; socially awkward
Gay - light-hearted and carefree; relating to homosexuality
Gelatinous - having a jelly-like consistency
General - affecting most people, places, or things; widespread
Generic - common; lacking imagination or individuality
Generous - a propensity to give more than what is expected
Genetic - relating to genes or hereditary traits
Gentle - mild in temperament; kind; tender
Gifted - exceptional talent or natural capability
Gorgeous - exceptionally pretty or attractive
Gory - involving violence or bloodshed
Graceful - having elegance
Graphic - providing a vivid picture or explicit detail
Gratuitous - given or done free of charge
Gregarious - sociable; enjoying company
Gustatory - having to do with the sense of taste
Ahh, the sound of adjectives that start with "g." It's a sound that can be hard and guttural, as in "gate" or "gone," or soft like a "j," as in "gem" or "giant." A hard "g" starts in your throat and works its way to the soft spot at the back of your mouth, before subtly exploding past your lips. It's a sound people like to hear, like a crackling campfire in the forest or the engine purr of a classic Volkswagen Karmann-Ghia.