By Jean and Gheerbrant, Alain Chevalier

ISBN-10: 2221503198

ISBN-13: 9782221503195

C'est trop peu dire que nous vivons dans un monde de symboles et qu'un monde de symboles vit en nous. De los angeles psychanalyse à l'anthropologie, de l. a. critique d'art à l. a. publicité et à l. a. propagande politique, sciences, arts et innovations essayent de décrypter ces différents codes, tant pour élargir le champ de nos connaissances, tant pour apprivoiser l'énergie sous-jacente à nos actes et à nos comportements. À travers quelques 1 six hundred articles, le lecteur circule à travers cette forêt de symboles dont les ramifications se poursuivent dans les strates les plus cachées de notre mémoire. En effet, l'expression symbolique traduit l'effort de l'homme pour déchiffrer et maîtriser un destin qui lui échappe, tant semblent impénétrables les obscurités qui l'entourent.

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Additional info for Dictionnaire des symboles : Mythes, Rêves, Coutumes, Gestes, Formes, Figures, Couleurs, Nombres

Sample text

1955) froggy, Froggy, froggee (1872) Applied derogatorily to a F r e n c h p e r s o n , and also used adjectivally; from frog + -y m Guardian: A group of stage-type Limeys spend a weekend in France where they mix with a series of stage-type Froggies. (1965) • Iris Murdoch: What about that froggy girl, the one you met in Singapore? (1962) Frenchy, Frenchie (1883) Applied derogatorily to a F r e n c h person or F r e n c h C a n a d i a n ; from earlier adjective Frenchy French-like, from French + -y m Maclean's: I was constantly laughed at, pointed at and corrected, as a stupid Frenchy.

1955) Hospital in/out of dock (1785) Denoting in/out of hospital, receiving/after treatment • News Chronicle: He's just out of dock after the old appendix. (1960) Ambulance b l o o d w a g o n (1922) • Stirling Moss: Out came the 'blood wagon' and to the ambulance station in the paddock I went. (1957) m e a t w a g o n (1925) Mainly US • Hartley Howard: She hadn't deserved to become a parcel of broken flesh and bone in the meat wagon. (1973) Medical examination s h o r t - a r m (1919) Orig & mainly military slang; applied to an inspection of the penis for venereal disease or other infection; from the notion of the penis as an additional (but shorter) limb • Mario Puzo: Before you go to bed with a guy, give him a short arm.

Cop me some z's. (1973) (A period of) sleep kip (1893) From earlier sense, bed • Brian Aldiss: I had to stay with the captain . . while the other lucky sods settled down for a brief kip. (1971) s k i p p e r (1935) British; applied to an act of sleeping rough; esp. in the phrase to do a skipper, from earlier sense, sleeping place for a vagrant • Observer. There are not enough beds. Many will be turned away and have to do a 'skipper' in station, park or ruin. (1962) nod (1942) Applied to a state of drowsiness brought on by narcotic drugs; esp.

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Dictionnaire des symboles : Mythes, Rêves, Coutumes, Gestes, Formes, Figures, Couleurs, Nombres by Jean and Gheerbrant, Alain Chevalier


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