There must be hundreds, if not thousands, of adjectives formed from nouns plus adjectives or participles, sometimes hyphenated, sometimes not: roadworthy, waterproof, middle-class, midlife, half-inch, well-educated, sight-seeing and so on.
I wouldn't advise a learner to start making them up.
I don't think 'hunk-handsome' is a standard one in general use, but the native speaker understands the general concept of the formation and knows that it means " handsome in a 'hunky' way", a 'hunk' being a physical type of man that's considered attractive by many.
There's "finger-licking good" an adjective made up for a sort of fried chicken considered delicious by many. That's a noun + participle, as is 'record-breaking' or 'thought-provoking'.
Informally they occur spontaneously - one that comes to my mind is 'mind-blowingly' : I might say "That woman is mind-blowingly rude" instead of saying she's so rude it 'blows your mind', which is slang for unbelievable, I suppose. That would be about the same register of informality as 'hunk- handsome'.
Look up "compound adjectives" for lots of them. Compound Adjectives in English