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

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359. بلط17 360. بلع14 361. بلعم11 362. بلغ17 363. بلغم10 364. بلق13365. 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 454. ترن6 455. ترنج2 456. ترنجبين1 457. تره11 458. تسع12 Prev. 100




1 بَلِقَ and بَلُقَ: see 9.

A2: بَلَقَ, (S, K, &c.,) aor. بَلُقَ, (MSb, TA,) inf. n. بَلْقٌ, (TA,) He opened a door wholly: (JK, S, K:) or opened it vehemently: (K:) and ↓ ابلق signifies the same. (JK, S, K.) b2: And [hence,] He devirginated, or defloured, a girl. (AA, K.) A3: Also He shut, or closed, a door. (IF, K.) Thus it bears two contr. significations. (K.) 4 ابلق He (a stallion) begot offspring such as are termed بُلْق [pl. of أَبْلَقُ, q. v.]. (Zj, K.) A2: See also 1.7 انبلق It (a door) became opened wholly: (JK, S, K:) or became opened with vehemence. (K.) 9 ابلقّ, inf. n. اِبْلِقَاقٌ; (IDrd, S, K;) and ↓ ابلاقّ, (IDrd, K,) inf. n. اِبْلِيقَاقٌ; (IDrd, TA;) and ↓ ابلولق, inf. n. اِبْلِيلَاقٌ; (TA;) and ↓ بَلِقَ, aor. بَلَقَ, (JK, K,) inf. n. بَلقٌ; (K, * TA; [accord. to the CK بَلقٌ, but this is a mistake;]) and ↓ بَلُقَ, aor. بَلُقَ; (K;) but IDrd asserts only the first and second of these verbs to be known; (TA;) He (a horse) was, or became, ابلق, i. e., black and white: (S, K:) or white in the kind legs as high as the thighs. (K.) 11 إِبْلَاْقَّ see 9.12 إِبْلَوْلَقَ see 9.

بَلَقٌ and ↓ بُلْقَةٌ, (S, K,) the former an inf. n. of بَلِقَ, (K, * TA,) Blackness and whiteness [together, generally in horses]: (S, K:) or the extension of whiteness in the hind legs of a horse as high as the thighs: (ISd, K:) and the latter, any colour with which white is mixed. (Golius on the authority of Meyd.) بُلْقَةٌ: see what next precedes.

بُلَيقٌ a contracted dim. of أَبْلَقُ. (TA.) بَلُّوقٌ: see what next follows.

بَلُّوقَةٌ, (JK, S, &c.,) [said to be] like عَجُوزَةٌ, (K,) [but this is wrong, and is probably a mistranscription, for عَجُّورَة, with teshdeed and the unpointed ر, n. un. of عَجُّور,] and with damm, [↓ بُلُّوقَةٌ,] (IDrd, K,) both mentioned by AA, (TA,) but more commonly with fet-h [to the بِ], (IDrd, TA,) A [desert such as is termed] مَفَازَة: (AA, S, K:) or a tract of sand that gives growth to nothing except the [plant or tree called] رُخَامَى, (As, K, * TA,) of which the [wild] bulls are fond, and the roots of which they dig up and eat: (TA:) or a wide tract of fertile land in which no one shares with thee: (Fr, TA:) or a hard place among sands, as though it were swept, asserted by the Arabs of the desert to be of the dwellingplaces of the Jinn: (Aboo-Kheyreh, TA:) or a desert land, destitute of vegetable produce and of water, or of human beings, inhabited by none but Jinn: (TA:) or a level, soft land: (K:) or a place in which no trees grow: (JK:) or white places in sand, which give growth to nothing: (ISh, TA in art. برص:) or a piece of ground differing in colour or appearance from that which is next to it, that produces nothing whatever: as also ↓ بَلُّوقٌ, like تَنُّورٌ: and, with the art. ال, particularly applied to a place in the district of ElBahreyn, asserted (as IDrd says, TA) to be of the dwelling-places of the Jinn: (K:) pl. بَلَالِيقُ; (JK, S, K;) which is syn. with مَوَامٍ (A 'Obeyd, S) and سَبَارِيتٌ, meaning lands wherein is nothing: (A 'Obeyd, TA:) in poetry, بَلَالِقُ occurs as its pl. (K, TA.) بُلُّوقَةٌ: see what next precedes.

أَبْلَقُ, applied to a horse, fem. بَلْقَآءُ, Black and white: (S, K:) or white in the hind legs as high as the thighs: (ISd, K:) pl. بُلْقٌ: which is applied by Ru-beh to mountains: but the Arabs apply the epithet ابلق to a beast of the equine kind, and أَبْرَقُ to a mountain (TA) and to a sheep or goat: (Lh, TA in art. برق:) the former is also applied to a rope. (JK.) طَلَبَ الأَبْلَقَ العَقُوقَ (which is a prov., TA) means He sought an impossible thing; because ابلق is applied to a male, and عقوق means pregnant: or الابلق العقوق means the dawn; because it breaks, (lit., cleaves,) from عَقَّهُ signifying شَقَّهُ. (K.)
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