該当件数 : 21件
熱心に歓迎する - 斎藤和英大辞典
彼は熱心に歓迎された - 斎藤和英大辞典
The noun is derived from Latin ovātiōnem + English -ion (suffix indicating an action または process, または the result of an action または process). Ovātiōnem is the accusative of ovātiō (“minor triumph; processional entry”), from ovō (“to exult, rejoice; to applaud”) + -tiō (suffix forming nouns relating to some action または the result of an action); ovō is onomatopoeic. The English word is cognate with Italian ovazione (“(Ancient Rome) minor triumph; applause”), Middle French ovation (modern French ovation (“(Ancient Rome) minor triumph; public acclamation; applause”)), Portuguese ovação (“acclamation, ovation”), Spanish ovación (“ovation”).
- (Ancient Rome) A victory ceremony of less importance than a triumph.
- 1703, “Triumph”, in An Universal, Historical, Geographical, Chronological and Poetical Dictionary, […] In Two Volumes, volume II, London: Printed for J. Hartley, […]; W. Turner, […]; and Tho[mas] Hodgson, […], OCLC 642289644:
- Triumph, a Solemn Honour done to Generals after great Victories, receiving them into Town with Publick Acclamations; there were two ſorts among the Romans; the Great, that was ſimply called Tr[i]umph; and the Little called, Ovation; [...] [I]t was by Special Priviledge that L. Cornelius Lentulus, Proconſul, was admitted to this Honour of an Ovation, in 553. [...]
- 1711, “Italy”, in Atlas Geographicus, or, A Compleat System of Geography, Ancient and Modern. […], volume II, in the Savoy [London]: Printed by John Nutt; and sold by Benjamin Barker and Charles King […], OCLC 1088519612, page 1404, column 2:
- The Dictator [Mamercus Aemilius Mamercinus] was allow'd a Triumph, and [Aulus Cornelius] Coſſus an Ovation, wherein he appear'd with the Spoils of K[ing] Volumnius [i.e., Lars Tolumnius], and fix'd them as a ſolemn Offering in the Temple of Jupiter Feretrius, being the firſt Spolia Opima that had been brought thither ſince the Time of Romulus.
- 1722, [Bernard de] Montfaucon, “The Triumph for a Naval Victory. II. What the Ovatio was. III. The Ceremonies of the Ovation.”, in David Humphreys, transl., Antiquity Explained, and Represented in Sculptures, [...] Translated into English, volume III, London: Printed by J[acob] Tonson and J. Watts, OCLC 973692014, book VI (Of the Marks of Victory, […]), paragraph III, pages 104–105:
- He who had no more than an Ovation granted him, was not crown'd with Laurel, but Myrtle: The Senate, however, and all the ſeveral Orders of Magiſtrates went to meet him. [...] It was the way at firſt in Ovations for the Conqueror to go on Foot, but the Cuſtom of riding on Horſeback was afterwards introduc'd. [...] Inſtead of bulls, the Victims us'd in the greater Triumphs, they had Sheep in their Ovations, or rather Rams crown'd, which were led before the Conqueror, in order to be ſacrific'd when the Proceſſion was over.
- 1763 January, [Jean-Jacques] Rousseau, “The Difference between Ancient and Modern Eloquence”, in The London Magazine: Or, Gentleman’s Monthly Intelligencer, volume XXXII, London: Printed for R[ichard] Baldwin, […], OCLC 642234253, page 38:
- How attentive were the Romans to the language of ſigns! They wore garments peculiar to their different ranks and ages; they had their togas, and diſtinguiſhing ornaments of various kinds, their roſtrums, their lictors, their faſces, their crowns, ovations, triumphs, &c. all was parade and ceremony; and all had its effect on the minds of the citizens.
- (by extension) A (ceremony for the) recognition of some achievement.
- 1631, Thomas Heywood, “Vlisses [i.e., Ulysses] His Speech”, in Londons Ius Honorarium. Exprest in Sundry Triumphs, Pagiants, and Shews: At the Initiation or Entrance of the Right Honourable George Whitmore, into the Maioralty of the Famous and Farre Renowned City of London. […], printed at London: By Nicholas Okes, OCLC 837331710:
- 1691, [Anthony Wood], “Fasti Oxonienses”, in Athenæ Oxonienses. An Exact History of All the Writers and Bishops who have had Their Education in the Most Ancient and Famous University of Oxford from the Fifteenth Year of King Henry the Seventh, Dom. 1500, to the End of the Year 1690. […], volume I (Extending to the 16th Year of King Charles I. Dom. 1640), London: […] Tho[mas] Bennet […], OCLC 940079791, columns 768–769:
- 1708, Thomas Brown, “[Epigrams, Poems, and Satyrs, on Sir R—— Bl——re’s King Arthur & Prince Arthur, the Satyr against Wit, and Job & Habakkuk.] Upon the Pensioners in the Parliament.”, in The Works of Mr. Thomas Brown, in Prose and Verse. Serious, Moral, & Comical. In Three Volumes. [...], 2nd edition, London: Printed by S[am] Briscoe, and sold by B. Bragg, […], OCLC 7445998, page 160:
- 1755 July 3, “Thursday, July 3, 1755”, in Adam Fitz-adam [pseudonym; Edward Moore], editor, The World, volume III, number 131, new edition, London: Printed for J[ames] Dodsley, […], published 1772, OCLC 183886129, page 161:
- 1897 December (indicated as 1898), Winston Churchill, chapter V, in The Celebrity: An Episode, New York, N.Y.: The Macmillan Company; London: Macmillan & Co., Ltd., OCLC 222716698, page 78:
- (by extension) Prolonged enthusiastic applause.
From Late Latin ovatio (“egg-laying”) + English -ion (suffix indicating an action または process, または the result of an action または process). Ovatio is derived from ovāre (“to lay eggs”), from Latin ōvum (“egg”) (possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *h₂ew- (“dress; to be dressed, clothe oneself”)) + -āre.
- (zoology, obsolete, まれに) The act of laying eggs.
- 1825 November, John Mason Good, “Art. I.—On Instinct.”, in Roderick MacLeod and John Bacot, editor, The London Medical and Physical Journal. […], volume LIV, number 4, London: Printed for the proprietors, by J. and C. Adlard, […]; published by J. Souter, […], OCLC 1756135, page 363:
- [The ichneumon wasp] drops an egg. She next seeks out a small green caterpillar inhabiting the leaves of the cabbage-plant, which she punctures with her sting, yet so slightly and delicately as not to kill it; she then rolls it up into a circle, and places it in the sandy nest, immediately over the egg. She continues the same labour till she has counted twelve, and deposited twelve caterpillars, one over another; and thus repeats the process of ovation and supply, till she has exhausted herself of her entire stock of eggs.
- 1842 February 28, Evory Kennedy, “February 28, Rev. Humphrey Lloyd, D.D., Vice-President, in the Chair. [Paper by Evory Kennedy on the system of generation and habits of certain Acephalocysts.]”, in Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, volume II, number 33, Dublin: Printed by M[ichael] H[enry] Gill, printer to the [Royal Irish] Academy, published 1844, ISSN 0301-7419, OCLC 906339274, pages 221–222:
- Having considered their animal nature, and their primary formation, as involving the question of spontaneous generation, he described generally the methods of reproduction adopted in this class of animals, and adduced the explanations and opinions offered by the best authorities on the subject, but particularly those of Bremner, [René] Lænnec, and Owen, by which acephalocystic reproduction is referred to imperfect ovation or generation.
- 1892, Fred[erick] V[incent] Theobald, “The Chironomidæ, or Midges”, in An Account of British Flies (Diptera), volume I, London: Elliot Stock, […], OCLC 1051483656, page 203:
- “ovation, n.1”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, December 2004; “ovation, n.” in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press.
- ^ “ovation, v.”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, December 2004.
- ^ “† ovation, n.2”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, December 2004.
該当件数 : 21件
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