Figure

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figure de style
figure de style 3ème
figures de styles tableau
figure de style définition
figure de style exercice
figure géométrique
figure de rey
figures de style poésie

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The Latin word fingere , meaning “to shape” or “to mold,” and its form fictus give us the roots fig and fict . Words from the Latin fingere have something to do with shaping. The fig ure of something, especially a person's body, is its shape. To dis fig ure is to change the shape and ruin the looks of something. Fict ion is something written that is not fact but is shaped by the imagination.

early 13c., "visible form or appearance of a person," from Old French figure (10c.) "shape, body, form, figure; symbol, allegory," from Latin figura "a shape, form, figure," from PIE *dheigh- "to form, build" (see dough ); originally in English with meaning "numeral," but sense of "form, likeness" is almost as old (mid-13c.). Philosophical and scientific senses are from Latin figura being used to translate Greek skhema . The rhetorical use of figure dates to late 14c.; hence figure of speech (1824). Figure eight as a shape was originally figure of eight (c.1600).

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