BORED ĐI VỚI GIỚI TỪ GÌ

     

Giải nghĩa

Trong giờ Anh, “Bored” vào vai trò là tính từ, nghĩa là: feeling unhappy because something is not interesting or because you have nothing to lớn do: nhàm chán, cảm giác không vui vì điều gì đấy không thú vui hoặc vì chưng bạn không tồn tại gì để làm:

He was getting bored doing the same thing every day.

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Cách đọc: UK /bɔːd/ US /bɔːrd/


Các lấy ví dụ khác:

I was so bored that I slept through the second half of the film.I enjoyed my course at first, but after a time I got bored with it.He sensed (that) his guests were bored, although they were listening politely.He grew bored of the countryside.The novelty of these toys soon wore off and the children became bored with them.

2. Bored đi cùng với giới từ gì?

“Bored” được áp dụng rất phổ biến trong khi nói với viết. Vậy sau Bored là giới từ bỏ gì?

bored with/of doing sth

He was getting bored with/of doing the same thing every day.

bored + at sth

bored at the prospect of going shopping 

Bored + by sth

He seemed faintly bored by the whole process. 

Bored + with sth

He was bored with their conversation.

Thành ngữ

bored out of your (tiny) mind He walked along, bored out of his mind. 

bored to lớn death/distraction/tears She was alone all day and bored to lớn death.

Phân biệt biện pháp dùng bored, get bored (with)

– I got bored long before the film ended.

Từ rất rất lâu trước khi bộ phim truyện kết thuc vẫn thấy ngán rồi.

(Không cần sử dụng *I bored*)

– I got bored (with ) waiting for you.

Tôi ngán đợi ngóng anh lắm rồi.

(Không dùng *got bored khổng lồ wait*, *got bored at waiting*)

– I quickly get bored with TV quiz shows.

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Chẳng mất chốc tôi sẽ thất ngán chương trình đố vui trên truyền hình.

(Không dùng *get bored of/from*)

*

Tham khảo thêm bored + preposition:

Q: At the risk of being thought priggish, but prompted by your discussion of the proper prepositions for use with “squeamish,” what are your thoughts on the current popularity of the phrase “bored of”? Example: “I’m bored of this—let’s change the channel.”

A: When a preposition follows “bored,” it has traditionally been “with” or “by.” So the traditional construction would be “I’m bored with this” or “I’m bored by this.”

In standard usage, we generally haven’t been bored “of” or “over” or “about” or “from” something.

However, the phrase “bored of” has become very common lately, và it may very well be considered standard one of these days. In fact, “bored from” is seen a lot too, & it may also be accepted as standard at some point.

The Oxford Dictionaries Online says “bored of” is a more recent construction than “bored with” & “bored by,” but “it’s become extremely common.”

“In fact, the Oxford English Corpus contains almost twice as many instances of bored of than bored by,” Oxford says. (The corpus is a database of written or spoken English.)

The Oxford website says the popularity of “bored of” represents “a perfectly logical development of the language, & was probably formed on the pattern of expressions such as tired of or weary of.”

“Nevertheless, some people dislike it và it’s not fully accepted in standard English. It’s best to avoid using it in formal writing,” Oxford adds.

Our Google searches have found that both “bored of” & “bored from” are extremely popular these days. Here’s the scorecard: “bored of,” 4.86 million hits; “bored with,” 4.26 million; “bored from,” 1.25 million, & “bored by,” 913,000.

The verb “bore,” the noun “bore,” và the adjective “bored” showed up in English in the 18th và 19th centuries, according lớn published references in the Oxford English Dictionary. The OED describes the etymologies of these three words as unknown.

John Ayto’s Dictionary of Word Origins says the noun (meaning tiresomeness) suddenly appeared “on the scene as a sort of buzzword of the 1760s, from no known source.”

Ayto adds that “the explanation most commonly offered for its origin” is that the word “bore” that refers to lớn tedium is derived from the much older word “bore” that refers to lớn making a hole.

The newer word, according to lớn this theory, refers to being pierced with ennui, an explanation that Ayto describes as “not terribly convincing.”

Getting back lớn your question, here are a couple of 18th-century examples from the OED in which “bored” is used with prepositions:

“I pity my Newmarket friends, who are khổng lồ be bored by these Frenchmen,” from a letter written in 1768 by the Earl of Carlisle.

“I have bored you sadly with this catastrophe,” from a letter written in 1764 by the first Lord Malmesbury.

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No prepositions other than “with” or “by” appear in any of the OED’s citations.

Fowler’s Modern English Usage (rev. 3rd ed.), in its entry for “bored,” says: “The normal constructions are with with or with by.” However, Fowler’s notes the usage that has caught your attention:

“A regrettable tendency has emerged in recent years, esp. In non-standard English in Britain and abroad, to construe the verb with of.”