"No, that is going too far."
Translation:Non, ça va trop loin.
"très" means most of the time "very".
- "Il est très gentil." = "He's very nice."
"trop" can mean either "too" (with an adjective) or "too much".
- "Il est trop gentil." = "He's too nice."
- "Il a trop mangé." = "He ate too much."
In common French, "trop" can also be used to mean the equivalent of "très" or "tellement", then you could translate it with "so".
"C'est trop beau !" = "It's so beautiful!"
Actually, I wasn't trying to use past. In the English sentence, the "going" is structurally ambiguous. It could be the continuous/progressive tense to refer to actions right now, or it could be a gerund to refer to the action in general. The gerund in English is generally translated as the infinitive in Spanish, so I tried the infinitive in French too.
The English sentence "that is going too far" has 2 meanings.
That is (going too far) : where going too far is a noun phrase, and going is a gerund.
That is going too far : where that represents the noun, is going the non-gerund verb, and too far the adverb. Similar to "that goes too far".
From my limited understanding of French, it appears that ça va trop loin only translates the second meaning. For the first meaning, would we use the gerund for aller :
Ça est en allant trop loin ?