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After that event, I became a more heartful, a soulful, a fearless, a self-contained person

OR

After that event, I became a more heartful, soulful, fearless, self-contained person

By the way, can we use "a, an" before comparative adjectives as above, like "a more beautiful person"? we can say "a better idea, a taller guy" etc but about with "more"?

Also, why do we say "his best grade was BA" but not use also "the" as usual before superlative as in "his the best grade was BA"?

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  • You actually can say "a more beautiful person"! In fact, the comparative form of beautiful is actually more beautiful! Some adjectives work this way: you can't always put the suffix "-er" in front of an adjective to make it comparative. And as you said, since you can say "a better idea" and "a taller guy", you can also say "a more beautiful person" because it is also a comparative adjective! – Kman3 May 3 '20 at 3:20
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"I became a more heartful, soulful, fearless, self-contained person" is more common.

If you wanted to use some variation of the first option you provided, you should use a parallel construction by inserting more every time as well (this would really emphasise the transition:
- "I became a more heartful, a more soulful, a more fearless, (and) a more self-contained person"

If they were nouns, a sentence similar to option 1 would work fine:
- "He was a rogue, a ruffian, and a traitor."

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