flageolet vs haricot what difference

what is difference between flageolet and haricot

English

Etymology

Borrowed from French flageolet.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈflæʒəleɪ/, /ˈflædʒəlɪt/

Noun

flageolet (plural flageolets)

  1. (music) A type of small flute of the fipple family.
  2. A type of kidney bean, common in France.

Derived terms

  • flageoletist

Translations

References

  • flageolet in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.

Further reading

  • flageolet on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

French

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fla.ʒɔ.lɛ/

Etymology 1

From Old French flajol (flute) + diminutive -et; probably from Vulgar Latin *flabeolum (flute), from Latin flāre (to blow).

Noun

flageolet m (plural flageolets)

  1. (music) flageolet (type of small flute)

Etymology 2

From Italian fagiolo (bean), from Latin phaseolus (bean), diminutive form of phasēlus, from Ancient Greek φάσηλοσ (phásēlos, bean).

Noun

flageolet m (plural flageolets)

  1. A type of kidney bean, common in France.

Further reading

  • “flageolet” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).


English

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ˈhæɹ.ɪ.kəʊ/, /ˈɑːɹ.ɪ.kəʊ/
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˈhæɹ.ɪ.koʊ/, /ˈɑːɹ.ɪ.koʊ/, /ˈhɛɹ.ɪ.koʊ/
  • (Marymarrymerry distinction)
  • (Marymarrymerry merger)

Etymology 1

Probably ultimately from Classical Nahuatl ayecotli, with the spelling influenced by haricot (stew).

Noun

haricot (plural haricots)

  1. A common bean.
Synonyms
  • common bean
Translations

Etymology 2

From French haricot, from Middle French haricot, a deverbal derivation of Old French harigoter (to tear up, shred, slice up, slice into pieces), from Frankish *hariōn (to ruin, lay waste, ravage, plunder, destroy), from Proto-Germanic *harjōną (to plunder, lay waste, harry). Cognate with Middle High German verheeren (to harry), Old English herġian (to lay waste, ravage, plunder). More at harry.

Noun

haricot (plural haricots)

  1. A stew of lamb and vegetables.
Translations

Anagrams

  • Torahic, Torchia, chariot

French

Etymology

In the sense ‘stew’, from Middle French haricot, a deverbal derivation of Old French harigoter (to shred, slice up, slice into pieces), from Frankish *hariōn (to ruin, lay waste, ravage, plunder, destroy), from Proto-Germanic *harjōną (to plunder, lay waste, harry). Cognate with Middle High German verheeren (to harry). More at harry.

In the sense ‘bean’, etymology uncertain. Influenced in form by the ‘stew’ word, if not originally identical to it; in that case possibly from Mexican Spanish ayacotli, ayacote, or possibly from Calicut.

Pronunciation

  • (aspirated h) IPA(key): /a.ʁi.ko/
  • (Louisiana) IPA(key): /za.ɾi.ko/
  • Rhymes: -o
  • Homophone: haricots

Noun

haricot m (plural haricots)

  1. (vegetable) bean, green bean
  2. a stew of lamb and vegetables

Synonyms

  • fève

Derived terms

  • c’est la fin des haricots
  • courir sur le haricot
  • haricot blanc
  • haricot de mouton
  • haricot rouge
  • haricot vert

Further reading

  • “haricot” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).

Anagrams

  • chariot, torchai

Norman

Etymology

Borrowed from French haricot.

Noun

haricot m (plural haricots)

  1. (Jersey) bean

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