CET4 TEM4 IELTS 考 研 CET6
来自苏格兰盖尔语 sluagh-ghairm,战场呐喊声，喊杀声，来自古爱尔兰语 sluag,军队，词源同 slew,大量，ghairm,喊叫声，拟声词，词源同 garrulous.后词义通用化为标语，口号。
- slogan:  Slogan is a Gaelic contribution to English. It comes from sluaghghairm ‘war-cry’, a compound formed from sluagh ‘army’ and ghairm ‘shout’. English at first used it in its original Gaelic sense, and the metaphorical ‘catchphrase’ did not emerge until the 18th century.
- slogan (n.)
- 1670s, earlier slogorne (1510s), "battle cry," from Gaelic sluagh-ghairm "battle cry used by Scottish Highland or Irish clans," from sluagh "army, host, slew," from Celtic and Balto-Slavic *slough- "help, service." Second element is gairm "a cry" (see garrulous). Metaphoric sense of "distinctive word or phrase used by a political or other group" is first attested 1704.
- 1. The Socialists tried to trump this with their slogan.
- 2. They could campaign on the slogan "We'll take less of your money".
- 3. The ceremony was disrupted by unprecedented heckling and slogan-chanting.
- 4. an advertising slogan
- 5. Such a slogan will bind our hand and foot.
[ slogan 造句 ]