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While old-fashioned, this expression is still used in French, often mockingly, but the English gallicism to flirt has made its way and has now become an anglicism.
The french word fleurette (small flower), and the language of old south France word flouretas (from the latin flora(for flower)), are related to some little says where flowers are both at the same time a pretext and the comparison terms.
Anyway, the association of flowers, spring, youngth, and women is not modern and were yet considered in anciant culture, such as the Chloris in anciant Greece, or Flora (deity) in anciant Roman empire, including Floralia festival, and in older poems: “Arise, my darling, my beautiful one, come with me. The fig tree forms its early fruit; the blossoming vines spread their fragrance.
Arise, come, my darling; my beautiful one, come with me.” — NIV “Arise, my love, my beautiful one, and come away, for behold, the winter is past; the rain is over and gone.
Whatever you call them, flirty text messages are the reality for most people dating in 2017.
And text message flirting can be just as scary as in-person flirting.
In southern France, some usage were yet used in 1484,.
In French, some other words more or less related are derived from the word fleur: for instance effleurer (English: lightly touch) from XIII century esflourée; déflorer (English: deflower) from XIII century desflorer or (fleuret (English Foil) XVIII century). Flowers appear on the earth; the season of singing has come, the cooing of doves is heard in our land.
Flirting behavior varies across cultures due to different modes of social etiquette, such as how closely people should stand (proxemics), how long to hold eye contact, how much touching is appropriate and so forth. For example, ethologist Irenäus Eibl-Eibesfeldt found that in places as different as Africa and North America, women exhibit similar flirting behavior, such as a prolonged stare followed by a head tilt away with a little smile. The Oxford English Dictionary (first edition) associates it with such onomatopoeic words as flit and flick, emphasizing a lack of seriousness; on the other hand, it has been attributed to the old French conter fleurette, which means "to (try to) seduce" by the dropping of flower petals, that is, "to speak sweet nothings".
Body language can include flicking the hair, eye contact, brief touching, open stances, proximity, etc.
Verbal communication of interest can include alterations in vocal tone, such as pace, volume, and intonation.
This may be accomplished by communicating a sense of playfulness or irony.
Double entendres, with one meaning more formally appropriate and another more suggestive, may be used.