An adjective clause is a group of words that describes a noun. An adjective clause is used to add information to the subject or the object of a sentence.
The adjective clauses are written in bold:
a. The man who lives next door to me is very nice. = A man lives next door to me. + He is very nice.
b. I met a woman who told me I should apply for the job. = I met a woman. + She told me I should apply for the job.
c. Andrew bought Suzanne the gift that she had told him about. = Suzanne told Andrew about a gift. Andrew then bought it.
The adjective clauses (“who lives next door to me”) are not complete sentences. Rather, they are a part of the main clause (“The man is very nice.”).
Try to form adjective clauses by combining the following sentences:
1. A woman drove Mary and Edwin to work. + She was very nice. = _______________________________________