Qualifying or classifying adjective?

In English, there are two categories of descriptive adjectives: qualifying adjectives and classifying adjectives.

Qualifying adjectives describe the characteristics, qualities or faults of a person, place or thing. They are gradable, which means that they can be preceded by an adverb of degree, such as very, somewhat or really.

Classifying adjectives categorize the people, places or things they describe. They express permanent or absolute characteristics and cannot be graded.

In the sentences below, determine whether the adjective in square brackets is a qualifying adjective or a classifying adjective.

1. Marie is an expert on [Italian] cuisine.
2. We've chosen a partially [shaded] camp site.
3. You look quite [rested] today.
4. Taylor listens to [classical] music every night before bed.
5. Jordan finally got rid of that [old], olive green chair!
6. Salvador Dalí is one of the most famous [surrealist] painters of the 20th century.
7. My grandma makes the [best] apple pie in the world!
8. The dog is becoming more and more [aggressive] as it gets older.
9. Drew won a gold medal in [alpine] skiing.
10. Alex has three magnificent [Persian] cats and one beautiful standard poodle.