Hot answers tagged adjectives
Could be a non-sequitur. Per MW: a statement (as a response) that does not follow logically from or is not clearly related to anything previously said This is from Latin, and literally it means: "it does not follow."
Trivial — ODO adjective 1. Of little value or importance "huge fines were imposed for trivial offences" "Trivial" would satisfy your sentence. Keep in mind the difference between something seeming trivial and actually being trivial.
Children and/or animals who "perform" for attention are often described as "a (little) ham." http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/ham
His criticism is inconsequential. Inconsequential : of no significance : unimportant "Inconsequential." Merriam-Webster.com. Merriam-Webster, n.d. Web. 28 June 2016.
It's a simple adjective-noun phrase, grammatically equivalent to saying "We have red hair". Free means "Unrestrained" and "will" means "choice" or "choices" in this context. There's really nothing more complicated than that. It's equivalent to saying "We have unrestrained choices", ie "We can choose to do whatever we want." It's not a compound.
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