- adj. 细小的；次要的；没价值的
- n. (Petit)人名；(英、法)珀蒂；(西、罗)佩蒂特
- petit (adj.)
- mid-14c., "trifling," from Old French petit "small, little, young, few in numbers" (11c.), probably from stem of Late Latin pitinnus "small," of uncertain origin; it corresponds to no known Latin form and perhaps is from a Celtic root pett- "part, piece, bit" also found in Italian pezza, English piece. Attested as a surname from 1086. Replaced by petty in most usages, except in established forms such as petit bourgeois "conventional middle-class" (1832; used in English by Charlotte Brontë earlier than by Marx or Engels); petit mal (1842, literally "little evil," mild form of epilepsy), and petit four (1884), which in French means "little oven," from Old French four "oven," from Latin furnus.
- 1. He had a petit bourgeois mentality.
- 2. The petit - fours and the melting ice are set before them.
- 3. Arsenal's Emmanuel Petit, right, and teammate double - team Lens'Charles - Edouard Coridon.
- 阿森纳的佩蒂特, 右, 和队友 帕勒,夹击朗斯的科利登.
- 4. Le beurre est toujours dans la cuisine , exception pour le petit d é jeuner.
- 5. She has been suffering from petit mal since childhood.
[ petit 造句 ]