ศัพท์ น่าสับสน - Set – H – hardy & hearty
แนะนำการใช้ ตามที่ส่วนใหญ่ใช้ แต่ละท้องถิ่น
ความหมาย อาจผันแปร ตาม ตำแหน่ง/หน้าที่ ในประโยค
แสดงรายละเอียด จากตำราแต่ละเล่ม ที่เป็นหัวข้อ ต่อไปนี้:
ออกเสียง hardy = “HAHR-dee”
ออกเสียง hearty = “HAHR-tee”
Common Error in English Usage Dictionary:
HARDY & HEARTY
These two words overlap somewhat,
but usually the word you want is "hearty.”
The standard expressions are “a hearty appetite,”
“a hearty meal,” a “hearty handshake,”
“a hearty welcome,” and “hearty applause."
"Hardy” turns up in “hale and hardy,”
but should not be substituted for "hearty”in the other expressions.
“Party hearty” and “party hardy” are both common renderings
of a common youth saying, but the first makes more sense.
Abused, Confused, & Misused Words by Mary Embree:
= vigorous; robust; stout; brave:
The early settlers were hardy people.
Not to be confused with:
hearty = warm-hearted; jovial; substantial:
He gave me a hearty handshake.
noun, plural har·dies.
= a chisel or fuller with a square shank
for insertion into a square hole (hardy hole )
in a blacksmith's anvil.
Adj. (of plants) able to live out of doors throughout the winter.
Choose the right Synonym for hearty
mean genuine in feeling.
stresses absence of hypocrisy, feigning,
or any falsifying embellishment or exaggeration.
a sincere apology
suggests sincerity and earnest devotion
without reservation or misgiving.
promised our wholehearted support
suggests depth of genuine feeling outwardly expressed.
expresses our heartfelt gratitude
suggests honesty, warmth, and
exuberance in displaying feeling.
received a hearty welcome
stresses spontaneity and absence of pretense.
her unfeigned delight at receiving the award
Do You 'Party Hearty' or 'Party Hardy' (or Both)?
The key to partying is being kind and resilient.
What to Know
Party hearty is the original idiom
used to describe someone capable of partying
for a long time and having fun.
Soon after the phrase was coined,
it was misheard as party hardy which implies the same thing.
"Hearty" itself refers to good health and ability,
while "hardy" implies a boldness or capability to withstand tough conditions.
Do you "party hearty" or "party hardy"?
Or, perhaps, you do both, and celebrate, drink, eat,
and have a good time with resiliency into the midnight hours?
… he's refrained from contacting any of the folks back home
… while single-mindedly stoking his stardom,
entertaining millions, and partying hearty.
— Joe Leydon, Variety, 17 Jan. 2018
Though Halloween isn't technically until Wednesday,
that doesn't mean you can't party hardy or
take advantage of the serious flow of candy this weekend in preparation.
— Isaac Hale, The Daily Herald, 25 Oct. 2018
Hearty vs Hardy
—and, yes, you can "party heartily," too,
but that expression is less common.
(You can also "party hardily," but, again,
that is not often seen in print
—it's just heard in the wee hours of partying hearty.)
If you're partying hearty,
you're more than likely enjoying yourself at the party
and making a fun time for others.
Hearty also expresses that you are in good health
and have the will and ability to consume
the large amounts of food and drink
(hence, "hearty appetite") at the party.
Hardy, on the other hand, implies being bold and audacious,
as well as being able to withstand hard things
(like another dozen hot wings or another round).
These are all qualities that enable one to "party hearty"
and/or "party hardy."
Although the phrases are synonymous, their base words are not, by definition.
Hearty is obviously related to the English word heart
(in Old English, it was heorte),
the name of the organ in your chest that pumps
blood through your veins and arteries
(and that keeps you alive to party on),
and has figurative meanings derived from the idea
that the heart is the seat of kindly feelings.
Hardy, on the other hand,
is firmly based on hard, from Old English heard,
meaning "solid and firm," and
is often heard in the phrase "hale and hardy"
to describe people in good health or is used
to describe plants that can withstand extreme conditions
What might be surprising to some people is that
"party hearty" was the original expression,
which dates from the mid-1900s in American English.
It was likely formed from the process of reduplication
—that is, people began rhyming party with hearty, and it caught on.
In short time, hardy was misheard for hearty
(just to be clear: hearty and hardy are not homophones),
which created the egg-corn "party hardy"
and which, itself, led to the common variant "party hard.
Idioms Defy Grammar
"Party hearty" and "party hardy" are not grammatical
(although "party hard" is,
as hard is an adverb that brings the proper grammatical unit to the party).
Both hearty and hardy are adjectives,
which means they should be modifying a noun or another adjective,
but they instead modify the verb party—adverbs modify verbs.
So the expressions are considered idioms
that break the rules of grammar,
but, you know, "it ain't a party till something gets broken."
At the beginning of the night, you might "party hearty,"
but after hours you might be said to be "partying hardy."
And, if you are,
we just hope you don't find yourself
under the table when the sun rises.
Better grab a glass of water now for good measure.