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

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368. بلو8 369. بلور4 370. بلى6 371. بم3 372. بن6 373. بنج9374. 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 459. تشرين3 460. تع1 461. تعب10 462. تعس16 463. تفث15 464. تفح10 465. تفرق3 466. تفل15 467. تفه16 Prev. 100
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بنج

2 بنّجهُ, inf. n. تَبْنِيجٌ, [He dosed him, or stupified him, with بَنْج, q. v.;] he gave him بَنْج to eat. (K.) [See the act. part. n. below.]

بَنْجٌ [Hyoscyamus, or henbane;] an arabicized word, [said to be] from [the Persian] بَنْكْ; [but see a quotation from Hammer-Purgstall, near the close of this paragraph;] a certain plant, (Mgh, and Har p. 365,) having an intoxicating kind of grain, or, as some say, (Mgh,) of which the leaves and peel and seeds torpify: (Mgh, Har:) it is said, in the Kánoon, (Mgh,) by Aboo-'Alee [Ibn-Seenà, or Avicenna], (Har,) that it is a poison which confuses the intellect, and annuls the memory, and occasions insanity and [the disorder termed]

خُنَاق [or quinsy]; (Mgh, Har;) and it is red, and white: (Har:) a certain plant having a kind of grain that confuses the intellect, and occasions alienation of the mind, or insanity; and sometimes it intoxicates, when a man drinks it after it has been dissolved; and it is said to occasion forgetfulness: (Msb:) a certain torpifying plant, well known; different from حَشِيشُ الحَرَافِيشِ; disordering the intellect (مُخَبِّطٌ لِلْعَقْلِ), rendering insane, allaying the pains of humours and pustules, and the earache, (K, TA,) applied as a liniment or as a poultice; (TA;) the worst kind (K, TA) for use (TA) is the black; then, the red; and the safest kind is the white. (K, TA.) [Kzw says that the leaves of the garden-hemp (قِنَّب بُسْتَانِىّ, or شَهْدَانَجِ, the latter of which properly signifies hemp-seed,) are the بَنْج which, when eaten, disorders the intellect. And ElIdreesee applies the appellation حَشِيشِيَّة to the “ Assassins. ” This establishes the correctness of De Sacy's opinion, that the appellation “ Assassins ” is derived from the vulgar pl. حَشَّاشِين, (hemp-eaters, or persons who intoxicate themselves with hemp,) for حَشَّاشِين is syn. with حَشِيشَّة, and the sect called by us the “ Assassins ” are expressly said by the Arabs to have made frequent use of بَنْج. Baron Hammer-Purgstall, correctly regarding بَنْج as hyoscyamus (or henbane), makes the following important observations, “ ‘ Bendj, ' the pl. of which in Coptic is ‘ nibendj, ' is without doubt the same plant as the ‘ nepenthe, '

which has hitherto so much perplexed the commentators of Homer. Helen evidently brought the nepenthe from Egypt, and bendj is there still reputed to possess all the wonderful qualities which Homer attributes to it. ” (Trébutien, “Contes Inédits des Mille et une Nuits,” tome i. p. 12, note.)] The phrase شَرِبَ البَنْجَ is used by ElKarkhee [as meaning He drank the بنج] because it is mixed with water; or [as meaning he took, or swallowed, the بنج,] according to the conventional language of the physicians. (Mgh.) مُبَنِّجٌ One who employs a stratagem by means of food containing بَنْج [in order to obtain some advantage over another, by stupifying him therewith; as the “ Assassins ” used to do]. (Mgh.)
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