horn

英 [hɔːn] 美 [hɔrn]
  • n. 喇叭,号角;角
  • vt. 装角于
  • n. (Horn)人名;(英、德、匈、捷、罗、波、芬、希、瑞典)霍恩;(法)奥尔恩;(柬)洪
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horn [hɔ:n] 号,号角——号
horn 角,角质,号角

来自PIE*ker,角,头,词源同unicorn,corner,cornucopia.引申词义角质,号角等。

horn
horn: [OE] Horn belongs to a very large Indo- European word-family that has made an enormous number of contributions to English. Its ultimate source is Indo-European *ker-, whose offspring predominantly denote ‘animal’s horn’, but also include words for ‘top’ and ‘head’. Its Germanic descendant, *khornaz, has not been that prolific (it has produced English, German, Swedish, and Danish horn and Dutch hoorn, and hornet is probably a derivative), but other branches of the family have been more fruitful sources.

From Latin cornū ‘horn’, for example, come English corn ‘hard skin’, cornea, corner, cornet, cornucopia, unicorn, and possibly scherzo and scorn; Greek kéras ‘horn’ has given English keratin, rhinoceros, and triceratops; while Sanskrit śrngam ‘horn’ lies behind English ginger.

And besides these, English hart ‘male deer’ [OE] goes back to a derivative of *ker-.

=> corn, corner, cornet, ginger, hart, hornet, keratin, rhinoceros, triceratops
horn (n.)
Old English horn "horn of an animal," also "wind instrument" (originally made from animal horns), from Proto-Germanic *hurnaz (cognates: German Horn, Dutch horen, Gothic haurn), from PIE *ker- (1) "horn; head, uppermost part of the body," with derivatives refering to horned animals, horn-shaped objects and projecting parts (cognates: Greek karnon "horn," Latin cornu "horn," Sanskrit srngam "horn," Persian sar "head," Avestan sarah- "head," Greek koryphe "head," Latin cervus "deer," Welsh carw "deer"). Reference to car horns is first recorded 1901. Figurative senses of Latin cornu included "salient point, chief argument; wing, flank; power, courage, strength." Jazz slang sense of "trumpet" is by 1921. Meaning "telephone" is by 1945.
horn (v.)
1690s, "to furnish with horns," from horn (n.). Earlier in figurative sense of "to cuckold" (1540s). Meaning "to push with the horns" (of cattle, buffalo, etc.) is from 1851, American English; phrase horn in "intrude" is by 1880, American English, originally cowboy slang.
1. The storms had abated by the time they rounded Cape Horn.
他们绕过合恩角时,暴风雨已经减弱。

来自柯林斯例句

2. The rains have failed again in the Horn of Africa.
雨季又没有光顾非洲之角。

来自柯林斯例句

3. We drove through red traffic lights, the horn blaring.
我们鸣着喇叭,闯过红灯。

来自柯林斯例句

4. He beeped the horn.
他鸣了一下喇叭。

来自柯林斯例句

5. I blared my horn.
我按响了喇叭。

来自柯林斯例句

[ horn 造句 ]