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[word-lover] 【整理】2016-05-10 How to Use a Word

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[word-lover] 【整理】2016-05-10 How to Use a Word



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cristianjey在 整理的参考文本:
Transcript.

Today's word is urbane, spelled U-R-B-A-N-E.

Urbane is an adjective that means notably polite or polished in manner. Here is the word used in a sentence by Megan McArdle in Bloomberg View.



"In its heyday among the mod generation, the writing essentially peddled the fantasy of being a more sedentary James Bond: a sophisticated and urbane man about town, drowning in lady friends."

City slickers and country folk have long debated whether life is better in town or in the wide open spaces, and urbane is a term that springs from the throes of that debate. The word traces back to the Latin word urbs, meaning "city," and in its earliest English senses urbane was synonymous with its close relative urban meaning "of, relating to, characteristic of, or constituting a city." Urbane developed its modern sense of savoir faire from the belief, no doubt fostered by city dwellers, that living in the city made one more suave and polished than did leading a rural life.

With your Word of the Day, I'm Peter Sokolowski.

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Homework
Today’s word is urbane, spelled as u-r-b-a-n-e. Urbane is an adjective that means notably polite or polished in manner. Here’s the word used in the sentence by XX in Bloomberg field. In its’  among the  generation, the writing is centrally paddled the fantastic of being a moral seldom response, a certificated and urbane manner about town drove in lady friends.
City lookers and country folk have long debated it whether life is better in town or in the wild open spaces. And urbane is a term that spring from the throat of that debate. The word traces its back to the Latin word “urbs”, meaning “city” and in its early English senses, urbane was a phenomenon with its close relative “urban”, meaning “of or relating to characteristic of or constituting of a city”.
Urbane developed its’ modern senses several fairs from the belief not doubt faster by city dweller that living in the city make one more swap and polish than that living a rural life. With your Word of the Day, I'm Peter Sokolowski.
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