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法语与英语词汇中的伪同源词列表(2)

2007-03-05 13:03   来源:枫丹白露       我要纠错 | 打印 | 收藏 | | |

  Rang vs Rang

  Rang is a row, line, or rank. In Canadian French, it can be a country road.

  Rang is the past participle of ring - sonner.

  Rape/Raper vs Rape

  Rape is a grater or grinder. Raper means to grate, rasp, or grind.

  Rape is the noun viol or the verb violer.

  Rater vs Rate

  Rater means to misfire, miss, mess up, or fail.

  Rate is the noun proportion or taux or the verb évaluer or considérer.

  Récipient vs Recipient

  Récipient is a container or receptacle.

  Recipient refers to la personne qui re?oit, la déstinataire, or le bénéficiaire.

  Refus vs Refuse

  Refus means refusal or insubordination

  Refuse (as a noun) refers to garbage: détritus, ordures, déchets. The verb Refuse is equivalent to refuser in French.

  Regard vs Regard

  Regard can mean a glance, expression (on one's face), manhole, or peephole.

  Regard can mean attention, considération, respect, or estime.

  Rein vs Rein

  Rein is a kidney.

  Rein is une rêne or une guide.

  Remarquer vs Remark

  Remarquer is a semi-false cognate. It can mean to notice or to remark. Une remarque is a comment or remark.

  Remark is both the noun and the verb - remarque(r).

  Replacer vs Replace

  Replacer means to put something back in its place: to re-place it.

  Replace means remplacer or remettre.

  Reporter vs Report

  Reporter means to postpone or to take back.

  Report as a verb means rapporter, déclarer, or dénoncer. The noun refers to un rapport or une rumeur.

  Représentation vs Representation

  Représentation is a semi-false cognate. In addition to the English meanings of the word, it can also refer to theatrical performances.

  Representation refers to a notation or a graphic, as well as representation in government.

  Responsable vs Responsible

  Responsable is a semi-false cognate. In addition to an adjective, Responsable is a noun meaning responsible party, official, representative, or person in charge.

  Responsible is equivalent to its French cognate.

  Rester vs Rest

  Rester is a semi-false cognate. It usually means to stay or remain: Je suis restée à la maison - I stayed at the house. When it is used idiomatically, it is translated by rest: He refused to let the matter rest - Il refusait d'en rester là.

  The verb Rest in the sense of getting some rest is translated by se reposer: Elle ne se repose jamais - She never rests.

  Résumer vs Resume

  Résumer means to summarize.

  Resume means to begin again: reprendre, recommencer.

  Revenu vs Revenue

  Revenu is the equivalent of revenue or income, but it is also the past participle of revenir - to come back.

  Revenue means revenu or rentes.

  Revue vs Revue

  Revue is a semi-false cognate. In addtion to revue, it often means a magazine as well as review or inspection.

  Revue is a revue or spectacle.

  Route vs Route

  Route is a semi-false cognate. It can refer to a maritime or trade route or else to a road.

  Route means itinéraire, voie, or parcours.

  Gentil vs Gentle

  Gentil usually means nice or kind: Il a un gentil mot pour chacun - He has a kind word for everyone. It can also mean good, as in il a été gentil - he was a good boy.

  Gentle can also mean kind, but in the more physical sense of soft or not rough. It can be translated by doux, aimable, modéré, or léger: He is gentle with his hands - Il a la main douce. A gentle breeze - une brise légère.

  Grand vs Grand

  Grand is a semi-false cognate. It means both great (e.g., un grand homme - a great man) and large or tall: elle est grande - she's tall, une grande quantité - a large quantity.

  Grand is a very versatile term. It can mean large or impressive in size, scope, or extent; rich and sumptuous; pleasing; and/or important/principal.

  Grappe vs Grape

  Grappe is a cluster: une grappe de raisins - a bunch of grapes, grappes humaines - clusters of grapes.

  Grape is un raisin.

  Gratuité vs Gratuity

  Gratuité refers to anything that is given for free: la gratuité de l'éducation - free education.

  Gratuity is un pourboire or une gratification.

  Grief vs Grief

  Un grief is a grievance: Il me fait grief d'être au ch?mage - He holds my unemployed status against me.

  Grief refers to great sadness or chagrin: I'd never felt such grief - Je n'ai jamais senti une telle douleur.

  Habit vs Habit

  Habit means one's dress or outfit; Habits means clothes.

  Habit refers to something a person does regularly, even to the point of addiction: habitude, coutume. It can also refer to a nun's outfit: habit de religieuse.

  Haineux vs Heinous

  Haineux is from haine - hatred. It means malevolent or full of hatred.

  Heinous means atrocious/horrific: odieux, atroce, abominable.

  Hasard vs Hazard

  Hasard is a semi-false cognate. In addition to hazard, it can mean coincidence, chance (e.g., a chance meeting), or fate. Par hasard - by chance.

  Hazard refers to un risque, danger, or péril.

  Ignorer vs Ignore

  Ignorer is a semi-false cognate. It nearly means to be ignorant or unaware of something: j'ignore tout de cette affaire - I know nothing about this business.

  Ignore means to deliberately not pay attention to someone or something. The usual translations are ne tenir aucun compte de, ne pas relever, and ne pas prêter attention à.

  Inconsistant vs Inconsistent

  Inconsistant indicates poor consistency: flimsy, weak, colorless, runny, or watery. In a more general sense, it can be translated by inconsistent.

  Inconsistent means lacking consistency or being erratic: inconséquent, incompatible.

  Instance vs Instance

  Instance means authority, official proceedings, or insistence.

  Instance refers to something that is representative of a group, an example - un exemple.

  Intéressant vs Interesting

  Intéressant is a semi-false cognate. In addition to interesting, it can mean attractive, worthwhile, or favorable (e.g., a price or offer).

  Interesting means captivating, worth looking at, etc.

  Intoxiqué vs Intoxicated

  Intoxiqué means poisoned, while intoxicated means drunk - ivre.

  Jars vs Jars

  Jars is the French word for gander - a male goose.

  Jars are wide-mouthed containers made of glass or pottery: pots, jarres.

  Journée vs Journey

  Journée refers to a day.

  Journey is un voyage or trajet.

  Kidnapper vs Kidnapper

  Kidnapper is the French verb to kidnap.

  Kidnapper refers to the person who does the deed - un ravisseur / une ravisseuse.

  Lac vs Lack

  Lac is a large body of water - lake.

  Lack is a deficiency or absence - un manque.

  Laid vs Laid

  Laid is an adjective meaning ugly.

  Laid is the past tense of the English verb to lay: he laid his briefcase on the table - il a posé son porte-documents sur la table, she was laid on the ground - elle était déposée au sol.

  Lame vs Lame

  Lame is a noun: strip (of wood or metal), slide (of a microscope), or blade.

  Lame is an adjective: boiteux, estropié, faible.

  Large vs Large

  Large is the French adjective for wide, broad, or expansive. It can also mean generous or ample.

  Large is synonomous with big - grand, vaste, gros, important.

  Lecture vs Lecture

  Lecture refers to reading in all senses of the word.

  Lecture indicates a speech on a particular subject, especially for academic purposes: une conférence.

  Librairie vs Library

  Une Librairie is a bookstore, while Library in French is une bibliothèque.

  Liqueur vs Liquor

  Liqueur is a sweet, flavored alcoholic beverage: J'ai bu une liqueur après le d?ner - I drank a cordial after dinner.

  Liquor can mean any alcoholic beverage, but most often refers to hard liquor: Liquor is his only vice - L'alcool est son vice unique.

  Lit vs Lit

  Lit is a bed.

  Lit is the past participle of to light: allumer or éclairer.

  Location vs Location

  Location refers to something that is available for rent, such as a house or car. C'est pour un achat ou pour une location ? - Is it to buy or to rent?

  Location indicates the position or placement of someone/something: It's a suitable location for a bakery - C'est une emplacement convenable à une boulangerie.

  Logeur vs Lodger

  Logeur is the landlord - the person who rents out rooms, while a Lodger is the opposite - the person who rents/stays in the rooms: locataire, pensionnaire.

  Losange vs Lozenge

  Losange means diamond (in shape).

  Lozenge is une pastille (pour la toux).

  Magasin vs Magazine

  Magasin is the general word for a store. It is also equivalent to the magazine of a gun.

  Magazine is une revue or un périodique.

  Mail vs Mail

  Mail is the French word for the old-fashioned meaning of mall, i.e., a tree-lined walk or square.

  Mail as a noun = poste or courrier; as a verb = envoyer or expédier (par la poste), poster.

  Main vs Main

  Main is the French noun for hand.

  Main is the English adjective for principal, premier, majeur, or essentiel.

  Malice vs Malice

  Malice is a semi-false cognate; it can mean malice or simply mischievousnous or mischief.

  Malice has only the stronger meaning of deliberate cruelty: méchanceté or malveillance.

  Marron vs Maroon

  While both of these are colors, Marron is brown and Maroon is a reddish color, best

  translated by bordeaux.

  Mécanique vs Mechanic

  Mécanique is an adjective which means mechanical or machine-made.

  Mechanic is a worker skilled in making, repairing, or using machines: un mécanicien.

  Menteur vs Mentor

  Menteur can be a noun - liar or an adjective - false. Mentir - to lie.

  Mentor is a noun - mentor, ma?tre spirituel.

  Merci vs Mercy

  Merci i is the French word for thank you. It can also mean mercy, but this is quite uncommon.

  Mercy refers to pitié, indulgence, or miséricorde.

  Mère vs Mere

  Mère means mother.

  Mere is an adjective meaning simple, pur, seul, etc.

  Mode vs Mode

  Mode is a semi-false cognate. Normally, it means fashion; à la mode literally means in fashion or fashioable.

  Mode is a manner or way of doing something: a mode of life - une manière de vivre or a particular form, variety, or manner: a mode of communication - une fa?on de communiquer. It can also refer to status: The computer is in interactive mode - L'ordinateur est en mode conversationnel.

  Monnaie vs Money

  Monnaie can refer to currency, coin(age), or change.

  Money s the general term for argent.

  Mousse vs Mousse

  Mousse is a semi-false cognate. It does refer to the dessert and hair product, but it also means such diverse things as moss, lather, or foam - so it's very important to pay attention to the context! This includes the foam in beer or a bottle of champagne.

  Mousse simply refers to the dessert: chocolate mousse - mousse au chocolat or a styling product: hair mousse - mousse coiffante.

  Mouton vs Mutton

  Mouton can refer both to the animal (sheep) as well as the meat (mutton).

  Mutton refers only to the meat.

  Napkin vs Napkin

  Napkin is not in any of my dictionaries, but I learned the hard way :-) that it means a sanitary napkin: J'ai besoin d'un napkin - I need a sanitary napkin.

  Napkin is correctly translated by serviette: I need a napkin - J'ai besoin d'une serviette.

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