William Edward Lane, Arabic-English Lexicon مدُّ القَامُوس، معجم عربي إنجليزي لوليام إدوارد لَيْن

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
352. بل9 353. بلج13 354. بلح14 355. بلد17 356. بلز6 357. بلس16358. بلسان2 359. بلط17 360. بلع14 361. بلعم11 362. بلغ17 363. بلغم10 364. بلق13 365. بلقع10 366. بلن6 367. بله17 368. بلو8 369. بلور4 370. بلى6 371. بم3 372. بن6 373. بنج9 374. بند12 375. بندر6 376. بندق11 377. بنصر5 378. بنفسج4 379. بنق11 380. بنم4 381. بنو4 382. بنى9 383. بهأ10 384. بهت19 385. بهج16 386. بهر19 387. بهرج13 388. بهظ10 389. بهق13 390. بهل17 391. بهم19 392. بهو8 393. بهى3 394. بو2 395. بوأ15 396. بوب15 397. بوح13 398. بوخ10 399. بود7 400. بور18 401. بوز9 402. بوس13 403. بوش10 404. بوع13 405. بوق15 406. بول13 407. بوم9 408. بون13 409. بوه6 410. بى1 411. بيب5 412. بيت14 413. بيد15 414. بيص8 415. بيض16 416. بيع19 417. بيلون1 418. بين18 419. بيه3 420. ت4 421. تأ1 422. تأر6 423. تأم11 424. تا5 425. تب4 426. تبت7 427. تبر18 428. تبع20 429. تبل16 430. تبن17 431. تبه5 432. تبو2 433. تتر4 434. تجر16 435. تحت9 436. تحف13 437. تحين2 438. تخ4 439. تخت6 440. تخذ10 441. تخرص3 442. تر4 443. ترب18 444. ترج10 445. ترجم6 446. ترح14 447. ترس14 448. ترع16 449. ترف17 450. ترق15 451. ترك16 Prev. 100
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بلس

4 ابلس, (inf. n. إِبْلَاسٌ, S, &c.,) He despaired, (A boo-Bekr, S, M, Msb, K,) or gave up hope, (A boo-Bekr, TA,) مِنْ رَحْمَةِ اللّٰهِ of the mercy of God. (A boo-Bekr, S, TA.) b2: He became broken [in spirit], and mournful. (S, TA.) b3: He was, or became, silent, (S, M, A, Msb,) returning no reply, or answer, (TA,) by reason of grief, (S,) or of despair. (A.) b4: He was, or became, confounded or perplexed, and unable to see his right course. (Ibn-'Arafeh, K.) b5: He was, or became, cut short, or stopped, (K, TA,) فِى حُجَّتِهِ [in his argument, or plea]. (TA.) b6: He became unable to prosecute his journey: or was prevented from attaining his wish: syn. قُطِعَ بِهِ. (Th, M, TA.) b7: He repented; or grieved for what he had done. (M.) A2: He caused a person to despair. (Har p. 138.) بَلِسٌ Despairing, (مُبْلِسٌ,) and silent respecting what is in his mind, (K, TA,) by reason of grief or fear. (TA.) بَلَاسٌ, (S, Msb, K,) like سَلَامٌ, (Msb,) and سَحَابٌ, (K,) [in a copy of the M written بِلَاسٌ,] A [garment, or piece of stuff, of the kind called]

مِسْح [i. e. of hair-cloth]: (S, M, Msb, K:) used in this sense by the people of El-Medeeneh: (S:) a Persian word; (AO, S, Msb;) originally بَلَاسٌ, without ال: (TA:) arabicized: (S, Msb:) also called by the Arabs پَلَاس, with the ب termed مُشَبَّع: (TA:) pl. بُلُسٌ. (M, Msb, K.) [The pl.]

بُلُسٌ is also applied to Large sacks of مُسُوح [i. e. hair-cloths], in which figs are put, [or, more probably, in which straw is put, for التِّين, which I find in two copies of the S and in the TA, can hardly be doubted to be a mistranscription of التِّبْن], and upon which is paraded he who is made a public example that others may take warning from him, and the subject of a proclamation [acquainting the spectators with his offence]: whence the imprecation, أَرَانِيكَ اللّٰهُ عَلَىالبُلُسِ [May God show me thee upon the large haircloth-sacks]. (S, TA.) بَلَسَانٌ [The balsam-tree; or the species that produces the balsam of Mekkeh; i. e., the amyris opobalsamum;] a certain kind of tree, (M,) or shrub, resembling the حِنَّآء, (K,) having many leaves, inclining to white, in odour resembling the سَذَاب [or rue], (TA,) the berry of which has an unguent, (Lth, M, TA,) which is hot, (Lth, TA,) and its unguent is in great request: (Lth, K, TA:) its unguent [opobalsamum] is more potent than its berry [carpobalsamum], and its berry is more so than its wood [xylobalsamum] : the best of its wood is the smooth, tawny-coloured, pungent and sweet in odour: it is hot and dry in the second degree; and its berry is a little hotter than it: its wood opens stoppages of the nose, and is good for the sciatica and vertigo and headache, and clears cloudiness of the eye, and is good for asthma and oppression of the breath, and for flaccidity of the womb, used by fumigation; it is also beneficial in cases of barrenness, and counteracts poisons and the bite of vipers: (the Minháj, TA:) it is said in the K and in the Minháj, and by most of the physicians and those who treat of drugs, that it grows only at 'Eyn-Shems, in the neighbourhood of El-Káhireh, the place called ElMatareeyeh; but MF observes that this is strange, as it is well known that it is mostly found in the district of El-Hijáz, between the Harameyn and El-Yembo' , whence it is conveyed to all countries: the truth, however, is, that it ceased to grow at ' Eyn-Shems in the latter part of the eighth century [of the Flight], and it was endeavoured [successfully] to be made to grow in El-Hijáz. (TA.) [See also De Sacy's “ Abd-allatif,” p. 89.]

بَلَّاسٌ One who sells what is termed بَلَاس. (K.) إِبْلِيسُ [A name of Satan]; from أَبْلَسَ, (S, M, Msb, K,) in the first of the senses assigned to it above, (S, M, Msb,) accord. to some; (M, Msb, K;) his former name being عَزَازِيلُ : (S, TA:) or it is a foreign word, (Aboo-Is-hák, M, Msb, K,) and for this reason, (Aboo-Is-hák, M, Msb, TA,) and its being also determinate, (Aboo-Is-hák, M, TA,) or a proper name, (Msb,) it is imperfectly decl.; (Aboo-Is-hák, M, &c.;) for if it were an Arabic word, it would be perfectly decl., like إِجْفِيلٌ and إِخْرِيطٌ. (Msb.)
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