在线一本码道高清




One hit

qiān jūn yī fà One thousand pronunciation

Idiom explanation

Jun: a unit of measurement in ancient times; 30 pounds as a Jun Thousands of heavy objects are tied to one hair. Describe an extremely critical situation.

Idiom source

Song Chengzheng, "Cheng Duanming's Gongluo Shuiji Bingzi Luan to Zazi" Volume 11: "My ancestors have to ask God, prosperous hands, screened out year after year.

Idioms Traditional

One hit
Idioms qjyf
Idiom phonetic Dogleg ㄧ ㄢ ㄧ ㄈ ㄚ ㄐ ㄩ ㄣ '
Common degree Common idioms
Emotional color Neutral idiom

Idiom usage

Subject-predicate; used as predicate, attributive; used in a very critical situation
Idiom structure Austerity idiom
Year of generation Ancient idiom
Idiom It cannot be pronounced "fā".
Idiom identification Jun, you can't write "Jun".
Analysis of Idioms ~ And "dangerous like an egg"; both metaphors are very dangerous and critical. The differences are as follows: ①-Emphasis on "critical"; "Critical as tired eggs" emphasizes on "dangerous"; it cannot indicate "urgent". ② ~ can be matched with "things"; "critical as tired eggs" can not. "Critical as tired eggs" can be used for specific things; ~ cannot.

Synonyms

Endangered

Antonym

Safe and sound , like a rock
Idiom example At a critical moment, an unknown PLA soldier jumped into the icy river water and rescued the falling child.
English translation in a most dangerous condition
Japanese translation 一 髪 (い っ ぱ つ) 千 を を 引 (ひ) く, crisis (き き) one 髪, between (か ん) one 髪
Russian translation критический момент
other languages <德> an einem Faden hǎngen <im kritischen Augenblick> <法> poids de trente mille livres suspendu à un cheveu <danger imminent>
Idiom riddle Toughest hair
Rest words A hair mill
Idiom story
Han Yu, retired from Nanyang in Dengzhou in the Tang Dynasty, was a great writer at the time. He advocated that the essay should be based on Taoism, use retro as a revolution, and replace prose with prose, which had a great influence on the then and future generations. For his bad work, he was very opposed to Buddhism. An envoy from the Tangxian sect was about to welcome Buddha bones into the dynasty. He protested, offended the emperor, and was demoted to Chaozhou as an assassin's official. He met an old monk in Chaozhou. It's easy to talk about, and Han Yu has very few friends in Chaozhou, so he has a closer relationship with this monk, so people outside the world say that Han Yu also believes in Buddhism.
His friend Meng Jiao (a few Dao), who was still a scholar at that time, was the most Buddhist. In order to offend the Emperor Xianzong, he was demoted to Jizhou. After arriving in Jizhou, he also heard people's legends that Han Yu had already believed in Buddhism, and he was a little puzzled because he knew that Han Yu was the most powerful opponent of faith. To this end, he wrote a letter to ask Han Yu. After receiving the letter from Meng Jidao, Han Yu knew that his dealings with the monk had caused misunderstanding to others, and immediately wrote back to Meng Jidao to explain. Moreover, Han Yu attacked a group of ministers at that time who believed in Buddhism and did not follow Confucianism. He blindly superstitized the emperor with superstitions. He was indignant at alienating the sage from the emperor and causing Confucianism to fall.
The letter reads: "Every hole is full of sores, and everything is in danger." This is a metaphorical thing, to the point where it is extremely dangerous. . At present, most people often use this sentence to describe the most dangerous things. This idiom can be seen in Han Yu's book to Meng Shangshu:


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