“There’s a rule for the order of adjective in English that almost everybody follows without realizing it. It’s called order force, and it goes as follows: opinion, size, age, shape, color, origin, material, purpose.
“If that sounds hard to wrap your head around, think of a pet. You would refer to your beloved tabby who’s been getting on in years as 'my old orange cat' rather than 'my orange old cat,' which sounds strange and somehow wrong even if you’re not sure why.
“Order force is why, just as it’s the reason My Big Fat Greek Wedding wasn’t called My Greek Fat Big Wedding — the latter conveys the same information but seeing it in that order just doesn’t feel right.”
Although Latin word order can be very flexible, typical Latin word order generally follows the pattern Subject-Object-Verb (SOV). English word order is Subject-Verb-Object (SVO), but English poetry is more flexible.
A Latin adjective can go before or after a noun.