Eng-lân

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(Tùi Eng-tē choán--lâi)
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Eng-lân
Eng-tē ê kî-á
Map of England within the UK.png

Eng-lân (Eng-gí: England "Eng-tē", "Eng-kok") sī Liân-ha̍p Ông-kok ê chi̍t pō·-hūn. Ū-sî "Eng-kok" sī chí England.

England ê kó·-chá miâ sī Engla-land, ì-sù sī "Engla/Angle-lâng ê thó͘-tē".

Tē-miâ[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Tī goân Eng-gí ho͘-im, England sī tha̍k chò /ˈɪŋɡlənd/. Kó͘ Eng-gí ê goân-thâu sī Englaland, ì-sù sī "Angle lâng ê thó͘-tē"[1]

Angle lâng sī Chá-kî Tiong-sè-kí seng-oa̍h tī Tōa Britain tē-hng ê Ji̍t-ní-bān bîn-cho̍k.

Hoan-e̍k[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

England chi̍t-ê miâ tī Hō-ló-ōe bûn-su ia̍h kháu-gí, pau-koat hiān-chāi í-keng hàn tit ēng ê chāi lāi, ū Eng-kok, Tāi-eng-kok, kap Âng-mn̂g-kok[2], kiam Eng-kek-lân[3], Eng-lân[4][5] téng khoán.

Le̍k-sú[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Kun-kù khó-kó͘ chèng-kù, siāng chá tī kin-á-ji̍t kóng ê Eng-lân tē-hng chhut-hiān ê hui hiān-tāi chéng jîn-lūi sī Homo antecessor, in sī 78 bān tang chêng chióng-lūi, Eng-lân chāi-tē só͘ hoat-kiàn ê kut-thâu sio̍k-í 50 bān tang chêng.[6]

Norfolk ê Happisburgh chng, ū hoat-kiàn chha-put-to 90 bān tang chêng chè-chok ê jîn-chō-bu̍t. Siōng-bô ū 9 pho sú-chêng jîn-kûn tùi Au-chiu lâm-pêng sóa ji̍p Eng-lân, kî-tiong siāng bóe chi̍t kûn sī tī 15,000 tang chêng ê sî seng-oa̍h tī kin-á-ji̍t ê Nottinghamshire, Norfolk kap Devon téng tē-hng. Tong-sî ê Pak Hái iáu koh sī pêⁿ-po͘ kap nâ-á tē.[7]

Keng-kòe Ch. 4700 nî kàu Ch. 2000 nî kan ê Sin-chio̍h-khì sî-kî, Eng-lân ê jîn-kháu chiàu ko͘-sèng chin-ka kàu 300,000 chó-iū. Tī Ch. 3000 nî ê sî, í-keng ū chio̍h-thâu ûi leh ê piah hun-keh thó͘-tē.[7]

Ch 55 nî ê sî, Lô-má Tè-kok ji̍p-chhim Eng-lân.[8]

Chham-khó[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

  • Ackroyd, Peter (2012). Foundation: The History of England Volume I. Macmillan. ISBN 9780330544283. 
  1. "England". Online Etymology Dictionary. 2017-02-18 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  2. John Macgowan (1883). "England". English and Chinese dictionary of the Amoy dialect. 
  3. Tēⁿ Jî-gio̍k (1960 nî 10 goe̍h). "Chong-kàu kái-kek kap phó͘-sè kàu-hōe ūn-tōng". Tâi-ôan Kàu-hōe Kong-pò. 
  4. Ông Chú-chiau (1961 nî 11 goe̍h). "Chheng-kàu-tô͘ ê cheng-sîn". Tâi-ôan Kàu-hōe Kong-pò. Sin Eng-lân 
  5. Tē-lí Kàu-kho-su Koàn Jī. Tiong Se Tōe-miâ Piáu. 
  6. "500,000 BC – Boxgrove". Current Archaeology. Current Publishing. 20 December 2010 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 Ackroyd 2012, 1. Hymns of stone
  8. Ackroyd 2012, 2. The Roman way