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In 1872, Kabuki representatives were summoned to the prefectural office of Tokyo and required to revise Kabuki scenarios so they could become morally acceptable for aristocratic audiences or audiences from overseas and to stop offering bombast (wild words and decorative phrases).発音を聞く例文帳に追加
1872年（明治5年）歌舞伎関係者が東京府庁に呼ばれ、貴人や外国人が見るにふさわしい道徳的な筋書きにすること、作り話（狂言綺語）をやめることなどを申し渡された。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
From Old French bombace (“cotton, cotton wadding”), from Late Latin bombax (“cotton”), a variant of bombyx (“silkworm”), from Ancient Greek βόμβυξ (bómbux, “silkworm”), possibly related to Middle Persian pmbk' (“cotton”), from a Proto-Indo-European root meaning “to twist, wind”.
- (archaic) Cotton, or cotton wool.
- 1725, [Noël] Chomel, “SURBATING”, in R[ichard] Bradley, editor, Dictionaire Oeconomique: Or, The Family Dictionary. […], in Two Volumes, […], volume II (I–Z), London: Printed for D. Midwinter, […], OCLC 991191027, column 2:
- SURBATING; a Diſtemper in a Horſe, who is ſaid to be ſurbated, when the Sole is worn, bruiſed or ſpoiled by travelling without Shoes, or with ill ſhoeing: […] take Frankincenſe, and rolling it in a little fine Cotton Wool or Bombaſt, with a hot Iron melt it into the Foot betwixt the Shoe and the Toe, until the Orifice, where the Blood was taken away, is fill'd up; […]
- [, S. W[arren], “The Wool-bearing Shrub”, in Cotton, London: Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge; New York, N.Y.: Pott, Young, & Co., OCLC 144674132, page 14:
- This strange wool-bearing plant is of the mallow tribe. […] Another name formerly given to the vegetable fleece was bombast. This word was in use before our ancestors were skilful enough to weave the cotton wool which was brought to them from the East in the merchant ships of Venice and Genoa. What they did not want for candle-wicks, they employed in stuffing and wadding their doublets and other articles of dress.]
- (archaic) Cotton, or any soft, fibrous material, used as stuffing for garments; stuffing, padding.
- 1583 May 1, Phillip Stubbes [i.e., Philip Stubbs], The Anatomie of Abuses: Contayning a Discouerie, or Briefe Summarie of such Notable Vices and Imperfections, as now Raigne in Many Christian Countreyes of the Worlde: But (especiallie) in a Verie Famous Ilande called Ailgna: Together, with Most Fearefull Examples of Gods Iudgementes, Executed vpon the Wicked for the Same, aswell in Ailgna of late, as in Other Places, elsewhere. Verie Godly, to be Read of All True Christians, euerie where: But Most Needefull, to be Regarded in Englande. Made Dialogue-wise, by Phillip Stubbes. Seene and Allowed, according to Order, London: Printed at London by [John Kingston for] Richard Iones, →OCLC; 3rd edition, London: Printed at London, by Richard Iones, [dwellyng at the signe of the Rose and the Crowne, neere vnto Holborne Bridge], 1585, →OCLC, folio 23, recto and verso:
- c. 1597, William Shakespeare, “The First Part of Henry the Fourth, with the Life and Death of Henry, Sirnamed Hot-spvrre”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies, London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, Act II, scene iv, page 58, column 1:
- (figuratively) High-sounding words; language above the dignity of the occasion; a pompous or ostentatious manner of writing or speaking.
- 1760, John Dryden, “The Art of Poetry”, in Samuel Derrick, editor, The Miscellaneous Works of John Dryden, Esq; Containing All His Original Poems, Tales, and Translations. Now First Collected and Published together in Four Volumes, with Explanatory Notes and Observations. Also an Account of His Life and Writings, volume I, London: Printed for J[acob] and R[ichard] Tonson in the Strand, OCLC 559918734, canto I, pages 320–321:
- 1899 January 16, William G[raham] Sumner, The Conquest of the United States by Spain: A Lecture before the Phi Beta Kappa Society of Yale University, January 16, 1899, Boston, Mass.: Dana Estes & Company, 212 Summer Street, OCLC 5711584, page 30:
- Upon a little serious examination, the off-hand disposal of an important question of policy, by the declaration that Americans can do anything, proves to be only a silly piece of bombast, and, upon a little reflection, we find that our hands are quite full at home of problems, by the solution of which the peace and happiness of the American people could be greatly increased.
- To swell or fill out; to inflate, to pad.
- 1820, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, “Notes on [Richard] Baxter’s Life of Himself”, in Henry Nelson Coleridge, editor, The Literary Remains of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, volume IV, London: William Pickering, published 1839, OCLC 752429119, page 90:
- Their doctrine is to be seen in Jacob Behmen's books by him that hath nothing else to do, than to bestow a great deal of time to understand him that was not willing to be easily understood, and to know that his bombasted words do signify nothing more than before was easily known by common familiar terms.
- To use high-sounding words; to speak or write in a pompous or ostentatious manner.
- Big without meaning, or high-sounding; bombastic, inflated; magniloquent.
- c. 1603–1604, William Shakespeare, “The Tragedie of Othello, the Moore of Venice”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies, London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, Act I, scene i, page 310, column 1:
- 1668, Abraham Cowley, “Ode. Of Wit.”, in The Works of Mr. Abraham Cowley. Consisting of Those which were Formerly Printed: And Those which He Design'd for the Press, Now Published out of the Authors Original Copies, London: Printed by J[ohn] M[acock] for Henry Herringman, at the sign of the Blew Anchor in the lower walk of the New Exchange, →OCLC; 5th edition, London: Printed by J[ohn] M[acock] for Henry Herringman, at the sign of the Blue Anchor in the lower walk of the New Exchange, 1678, →OCLC, stanza 7, page 3:
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