Regulile TCTerms legate de postarea oricărui mesaj
TCTerms există cu scopul de a găsi răspunsuri la întrebări. Orice mesaj ar trebui să aibă legătură numai cu acest scop. Orice nu serveşte acestui scop, va fi şters. Dacă un mesaj conţine vreo judecată la adresa unui coleg, critica sau apărarea competenţei acelui coleg, remarci jignitoare, acel mesaj va fi şters. Dacă înăuntrul unei comunicări există o astfel de judecată, acea parte va fi scoasă. Respingerea unui răspuns trebuie să se bazeze numai pe conţinutul acelui răspuns, sau pe argumentele sale.
Sunt permise numai discuţii care contribuie la găsirea de soluţii şi nu îngreunează întrebarea.
Conţinutul non-lingvistic va fi şters.
Nu este permisă postarea aceluiaşi răspuns de mai multe ori.
I don't interpret this as meaning "infondé", "faussés" or "sans fondement". Taken this way, it seems to be a contre-sens: "unfounded and negative opinions" I think not. I take flawed here to be quasi synonymous with negative... You could replace "flawed" here with "marred" or "blemished". The sentence is not saying that the feelings are unfounded. While I lack enough context here to be 100% sure, it seems to be simply referring to the fact that some youth have a tarnished and negative feeling about ordinary Americans.
I agree with you Timothy, but infondé has often a negative sense. Moreover they are "young", i.e that they problably don't have experience with ordinary Americans, and that they just repeat the bad things they hear about them.
Que pensez-vous d'"erronés" ou "inexacts" (pour ne pas trop s'avancer)
Richard Davey Benham
Hello. I find the use of "flawed" in English in this context to be itself "flawed". "Flawed feelings" just seems like a meaningless collocation. However, I would *strongly* resist the suggestion that the sense is (just) that the feelings are wrong, ill-founded, or whatever. It is possible that these feelings are ill-founded, but that is not what is being said here. (If you wanted to say that, you might say "flawed negative feelings", but in "flawed and negative feelings", the adjectives both apply *separately* to the noun--see Tim's comment.)
Couldn't have put it better myself Richard. Perhaps, the use of flawed has something to do with that "ideological" image many had of Americans over a large part of the 20th century and the fact that that "image of perfection" is now "flawed."