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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
354. بلح14 355. بلد17 356. بلز6 357. بلس16 358. بلسان2 359. بلط17360. 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 452. ترما2 453. ترمس10 Prev. 100
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بلط

1 بَلَطَ, (IDrd, K,) [aor., accord. to a rule observed in the K, بَلُطَ,] inf. n. بَلْطٌ, (IDrd, TA,) He spread, or paved, (K, TA,) a house, (K,) and the ground, (TA,) with بَلَاط [or flag-stones], (K, TA,) or with baked bricks; (TA;) as also ↓ بلّط, (K,) inf. n. تَبْلِيطٌ; (TA;) and ↓ ابلط: (K:) or, as also ↓ the second, he made [or constructed] a wall with بَلَاط: (IDrd, TA:) or ↓ the second, he made a house plain, or even. (TA.) A2: He struck him, or it, with the بَلْط [q. v.]. (TA.) 2 بَلَّطَ see 1, in three places.

A2: The vulgar phrase بَلِّطِ السَّفِينَةَ signifies Make thou fast the ship; as though it were an order to make it cleave to the ground. (TA.) [You say, بَلَّطَ السَّفِينَةَ فِى الرَّمْلِ, meaning He ran the ship aground upon the sand.]3 بالط القَوْمُ بَنِى فُلَانٍ The people, or company of men, alighted with the sons of such a one, each party to oppose the other, upon the ground: (K, * TA:) from بَلَاطٌ signifying the “ earth,” or “ ground; ” or “ even, smooth ground. ” (TA.) بالط القَوْمُ, (K,) inf. n. مُبَالَطَةٌ, (S,) The people, or company of men, contended, one with another, in fight with swords, (S, * K, TA,) upon their feet; (TA;) as also ↓ تبالطوا: (S, K:) مبالطة is only upon the ground; (Z, TA;) and you do not say تبالطوا when the people are riders. (TA.) b2: بَالَطَنِى He fled from me, (AHn, K,) and went away in the land: (AHn, TA:) or he left me; quitted me. (TA.) 4 أَبْلَطَ He clave to the [بَلَاط, i. e.] earth, or ground; (K;) said of a man: (TA:) he became bankrupt, or insolvent, or reduced to a state of difficulty or poverty, or without any property, and clave to the بَلَاط: (AHeyth:) he became poor, and his property went away; as also أُبْلِطَ: (S, K:) so says Ks; and AZ says the like: (S:) or he became poor; or had little property. (TA.) A2: أَبْلَطَ اللِّصُّ القَوْمَ The robber left the people, or company of men, upon the surface of the ground, and left them not anything: (Lh, TA:) or simply, left them not anything. (K.) b2: ابلط المَطَرُ الأَرْضَ The rain fell upon the بَلَاط [or surface] of the earth, (K, TA,) so that no dust was seen upon it. (TA.) b3: See also 1.6 تَبَاْلَطَ see 3.

بَلْطٌ and ↓ بُلْطٌ [An axe;] i. q. مِخْرَطٌ; (K, TA;) i. e. the iron instrument with which the خَرَّاط barks and planes (يَخْرِطُ) [a branch of a tree]: an Arabic word: the vulgar call it ↓ بَلْطَةٌ [now mostly applied to a battle-axe; in Turkish بَالْتَهْ]. (TA.) AHn says, An Arab of the desert quoted to me, فَالْبَلْطُ يَبْرِى حِيَدَ الفَرْفَارِ [And the axe pares off the knobs, or knots, of the tree called farfár]: حَيْدَةٌ [the sing. of حِيَدٌ] signifying a knob (سِلْعَة) in a tree; or a knot; which is cut off, and whereof vessels are shaped out, so that they are variegated and beautiful. (TA.) بُلْطٌ: see بَلْطٌ.

بَلْطَةٌ: see بَلْطٌ.

بُلْطِىٌّ [The labrus Niloticus;] a kind of fish that is found in the Nile, said to eat of the leaves of Paradise: it is the best of fish: and they liken to it him who is rising out of childhood, in a state of youthfulness and tenderness or delicateness. (TA.) بَلَاطٌ The earth, or ground: (TA:) or even, smooth ground. (K, TA.) b2: The face, or surface, of the earth, or ground: (K:) or the part where what is hard, thereof, i. e. of the earth or ground, ends: (AHn, K:) or the hard part of the exterior thereof. (A, TA.) b3: [Flag-stones, or flat stones for pavement; and baked bricks for pavement; (a coll. gen. n., of which the n. un. is with ة;)] stones, (S, Msb, K,) and any other things, (Msb,) which are spread in a house (S, K) &c., (S,) or with which a house is spread or paved. (Msb.) b4: Any ground, or floor, paved with such stones, or with baked bricks; (K;) [a pavement.]

b5: You say with respect to a niggardly and mean man, مَا ذَا يَأْخُذُ الرِّيحُ مِنَ البَلَاطِ [What will the wind take from the pavement?]. (TA.) b6: and رَجُلٌ بَلَاطٌ (assumed tropical:) A man poor, or in want. (TA.) b7: And إِنَّهَا حَسَنَةُ البَلَاطِ إِذَا جُرِّدَتْ (tropical:) Verily she is goodly, or beautiful, in skin when she is stripped. (TA.) بَلُّوطْ [The acorn;] a certain thing well known; (S;) the fruit, or produce, of a kind of tree, [namely, the oak,] which is eaten, (Mgh, Msb,) sometimes, (Msb,) and with the bark of which one tans, (Mgh, Msb,) sometimes: (Msb:) or [the oak; or this kind of tree is properly called شَجَرُ البَلُّوطِ;] a kind of tree; the fruit, or produce, whereof they used as food, in ancient times; cold and dry (K, TA) in the second degree, or, as some say, in the first; or its dryness is in the third degree; or it is hot in the first degree; (TA;) heavy, coarse, (K, TA,) slow of digestion, bad for the stomach, occasioning headache, injurious to the bladder, but rendered good by its being roasted and having sugar added to it; (TA;) suppressing the urine, (K, TA,) and rendering it difficult; preventing exhaustion by loss of blood, and the emission of blood [from a wound]; good for hardnesses, with the fat of a kid; preventing the progress of [the disease in the mouth called] قُلَاع, and فروع [app. a mistake for قُرُوح, or wounds], when it is burnt; preventing also excoriation, and poisons, and looseness of the bowels; and very nutritious when easily digested. (TA.) [See also عَفْصٌ. b2: Forskål, in his Flora Aegypt., p. lvi., mentions this name as applied to The common ash-tree; fraxinus excelsior.] b3: بَلُّوطُ المَلِكِ, according to some, The walnut: accord. to others, the شَاهْبَلُّوط [a Persian word, and also used by Arabs in the present day, applied to the chestnut]: as is said in the Minháj. (TA.) b4: بَلُّوط الأَرْضِ [applied in the present day to The herb germander, or chamædrys;] a certain plant, the leaves of which resemble the هِنْدِ بَآء [or endive]: it is diuretic; aperient; and wasting to the spleen. (K.) بَلَالِيطٌ Level, or even, lands, or tracts of ground: (K:) no sing. to it is known. (Seer.) [See also بَلَاطٌ.]

مُبْلِطٌ and مُبْلَطٌ, as epithets applied to a man, part. ns. of أَبْلَطَ and أُبْلِطَ, which see above.]
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