CET6+ TEM8 CET6
来自法语 tulipe,来自早期拼写形式 tulipan,郁金香花，来自土耳其语 tulbent,头巾，词源同 turban.字母 r,l 音变。因这种花部分形似穆斯林人所带的头巾而得名。
- tulip:  Tulip and turban  are ultimately the same word. Both come from Persian dulband, and the name was applied to the plant because of its flower’s supposed resemblance to a turban. Dulband was borrowed into Turkish as tuliband, and this made its way into English via early modern French tulipan and modern Latin tulipa, acquiring its botanical meaning along the way (relatives that preserve the link with turban slightly more closely include Swedish tulpan, Danish tulipan, Italian tulipano, and Russian tjul’pan). Meanwhile Turkish tuliband evolved to tülbend, and this passed into English via Italian turbante and French turbant as turban.
- tulip (n.)
- 1570s, via Dutch or German tulpe, French tulipe "a tulip" (16c.), all ultimately from Turkish tülbent "turban," also "gauze, muslin," from Persian dulband "turban;" so called from the fancied resemblance of the flower to a turban.
Introduced from Turkey to Europe, where the earliest known instance of a tulip flowering in cultivation is 1559 in the garden of Johann Heinrich Herwart in Augsburg; popularized in Holland after 1587 by Clusius. The tulip-mania raged in Holland in the 1630s. The full form of the Turkish word is represented in Italian tulipano, Spanish tulipan, but the -an tended to drop in Germanic languages, where it was mistaken for a suffix. Tulip tree (1705), a North American magnolia, so called from its tulip-shaped flowers.
- 1. In a vase on the table stood a tulip.
- 2. Beneath this, on the mantelshelf, is displayed a collec-tion of seventeenth-century tulip vases.
- 3. Some day I'd like you to see our tulip fields in bloom.
- 4. The fairy flew with the baby over the tulip bed.
- 5. The bride was very young, very slender, a white tulip.
- 新娘很年轻, 很苗条, 象一朵白郁金香.
[ tulip 造句 ]