英 [fʌdʒ] 美 [fʌdʒ]
  • n. 软糖;胡说;谎话
  • vt. 捏造;粗制滥造;回避
  • vi. 逃避责任;欺骗;蒙混
  • int. 胡说八道!
  • n. (Fudge)人名;(英)富奇
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2. fake => fudge.
3. 谐音“胡解、胡揭”。
fudge 法奇软糖,回避

词源不详。可能来自17世纪真实存在的Captain Fudge, 每次出海总会带回一箩筐的谎言,回避老板和同事的问题,因此,其名字通用化成为胡扯瞎说的代名词。后也用来指一种软糖。

fudge: [17] Fudge the verb, ‘evade’, probably comes from an earlier fadge, which meant ‘fake, deceive’, and hence ‘adjust, fit’, and this in turn probably goes back to a Middle English noun fage ‘deceit’ – but where fage came from is not clear. Fudge as the name of a type of toffee, which is first recorded in the late 19th century, may be a different use of the same word – perhaps originally ‘toffee “cooked up” or “bodged up” in an impromptu manner’.
fudge (n.2)
"nonsense, rubbish," (1791), earlier and more usually as a contemptuous interjection, "lies! nonsense!" Probably a natural extension from fudge (v.) "put together clumsily or dishonestly," q.v. But Farmer suggests provincial French fuche, feuche, "an exclamation of contempt from Low German futsch = begone."
fudge (v.)
"put together clumsily or dishonestly," by 1771 (perhaps from 17c.); perhaps an alteration of fadge "make suit, fit" (1570s), a verb of unknown origin. The verb fudge later had an especial association with sailors and log books. The traditional story of the origin of the interjection fudge "lies! nonsense!" (1766; see fudge (n.2)) traces it to a sailor's retort to anything considered lies or nonsense, from Captain Fudge, "who always brought home his owners a good cargo of lies" [Isaac Disraeli, 1791, citing a pamphlet from 1700]. It seems there really was a late 17c. Captain Fudge, called "Lying Fudge," and perhaps his name reinforced this form of fadge in the sense of "contrive without the necessary materials." The surname is from Fuche, a pet form of the masc. proper name Fulcher, from Germanic and meaning literally "people-army."
fudge (n.1)
type of confection, 1895, American English, apparently a word first used among students at women's colleges; perhaps a special use from fudge (v.) or its noun derivative, via the notion of "insubstantial" or of something "faked-up" on the spot. The verb was used in school slang, and compare fudge (n.) "a made-up story" (1797).
'He lies,' answered Lord Etherington, 'so far as he pretends I know of such papers. I consider the whole story as froth -- foam, fudge, or whatever is most unsubstantial. ...' [Scott, "St. Ronan's Well," 1823]
1. This solution is a fudge rushed in to win cheers at the party conference.


2. I've got a good recipe for fudge.


3. Oh fudge, she says they can't come.
哦,胡说, 她说他们不能来.


4. I want you to take Mrs. GIoop up to the Fudge Room, okay?
我想让你带格鲁普女士带到软糖车间, 好 吗 ?


5. Cancer knits sweaters and makes fudge for the neighborhood.


[ fudge 造句 ]