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

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Number of entries in this book
عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4953
985. حنذ15 986. حنزب4 987. حنش15 988. حنط16 989. حنظل6 990. حنف20991. حنق13 992. حنك18 993. حنو9 994. حو4 995. حوأ2 996. حوب19 997. حوت14 998. حوث8 999. حود5 1000. حوذ13 1001. حور24 1002. حوز18 1003. حوش17 1004. حوص16 1005. حوض12 1006. حوط16 1007. حوف14 1008. حوق13 1009. حوقل5 1010. حوك13 1011. حول21 1012. حولق4 1013. حوم14 1014. حون4 1015. حوى6 1016. حيث10 1017. حيج5 1018. حيد15 1019. حير18 1020. حيز8 1021. حيس15 1022. حيص18 1023. حيض18 1024. حيط3 1025. حيعل5 1026. حيف18 1027. حيق15 1028. حيك12 1029. حيل13 1030. حين15 1031. حيهل2 1032. حيو3 1033. خ5 1034. خا3 1035. خاتون3 1036. خانقاه2 1037. خب6 1038. خبأ12 1039. خبث18 1040. خبر19 1041. خبز14 1042. خبص11 1043. خبط17 1044. خبعثن6 1045. خبل16 1046. خبن13 1047. خبو9 1048. خبى2 1049. ختر14 1050. ختعر6 1051. ختل14 1052. ختم20 1053. ختن15 1054. خثر18 1055. خثى4 1056. خجل16 1057. خد7 1058. خدب12 1059. خدج17 1060. خدر18 1061. خدش17 1062. خدع19 1063. خدل12 1064. خدلج9 1065. خدم17 1066. خدن18 1067. خذرف5 1068. خذف13 1069. خذل15 1070. خذم13 1071. خر7 1072. خرأ9 1073. خرب20 1074. خرت13 1075. خرث9 1076. خرج20 1077. خرد10 1078. خردل9 1079. خرز13 1080. خرس14 1081. خرش11 1082. خرص17 1083. خرط15 1084. خرطم9 Prev. 100
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حنف

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حنف

1 حَنَفَ, aor. حَنِفَ, (K,) inf. n. حَنْفٌ, (TK,) He, or it, inclined, or declined. (K, TA.) You say, حَنَفَ إِلَيْهِ (TA) and اليه ↓ تحنّف (K) He inclined to it. (K, TA.) And حَنَفَ عَنْهُ and عنه ↓ تحنّف He declined from it. (TA.) A2: حَنِفَ, aor. حَنَفَ, (Msb, K,) inf. n. حَنَفٌ; (Msb;) and حَنُفَ, aor. حَنُفَ; (K;) He had that kind of distortion which is termed حَنَفٌ as explained below. (Msb, K.) 2 حنّفهُ, (K,) or حنّف رِجْلَهُ, (S,) inf. n. تَحْنِيفٌ, (K,) He rendered him, (K,) or his leg, or foot, (S,) أَحْنَف. (S, K.) 5 تحنّف: see 1, in two places. b2: [Hence,] He did according to the حَنِيفِيَّة; (S, K;) i. e. the law of Abraham, which is the religion of ElIslám: (TA:) or he became circumcised: or he turned away from the worship of idols; (S, K;) and became, or made himself, a servant of God; or applied, or devoted, himself to religious services or exercises. (S.) [See تَحَنَّثَ.]

حَنَفٌ, originally, A natural wryness: and particularly an inversion of the foot, so that the upper side becomes the lower: so says IDrd; (Mgh;) or a crookedness in the leg, or foot; (S, O, K;) i. e., (S, O, but in the K “ or ”) a turning of one of the great toes towards the other: (S, O, K:) or [a distortion that causes] one's walking on the outer part of the foot, on the side in which is the little toe: (K: [and so accord. to an explanation of ↓ أَحْنَفُ by IAar cited in the S:]) or an inclining [app. inwards] in the fore part of the foot. (Lth, K.) b2: Accord. to Ibn-'Arafeh and the K, it signifies also A right state or condition or tendency; and accord. to the former, the epithet ↓ أَحْنَفُ is applied to him who has a wry leg, or foot, only by way of presaging a right state: but Er-Rághib explains حَنَفٌ better, as signifying an inclining, from error, to a right state or tendency. (TA.) حَنَفِيَّةٌ The persons called in relation to the Imám Aboo-Haneefeh [because they hold his tenets]; as also ↓ أَحْنَافٌ. (TA.) حَنَفِىٌّ [is its n. un.: and] signifies [also] one who is of the religion of Abraham. (Mgh. [See also حَنِيفٌ.]) A2: A مِيضَأَة; [by which is here meant a vessel with a tap, for the purpose of ablution, such as is often used in a private house; and a fountain, i. e. a tank with taps, for the same purpose, in a mosque; because persons of the persuasion of Aboo-Haneefeh must perform the ablution preparatory to prayer with running water, or from a tank or the like at least ten cubits in breadth and the same in depth;] but this application is post-classical. (TA.) A3: سُيُوفٌ حَنَفِيَّةٌ, (L, K, * TA,) or ↓ حَنِيفِيَّةٌ, (so accord. to the CK,) or حَنْفِيَّةٌ, (so in a MS. copy of the K,) Certain swords, so called in relation to El-Ahnaf Ibn-Keys; because he was the first who ordered to make them: by rule it should be أَحْنَفِيَّةٌ. (Lth, L, K.) حَنِيفٌ Inclining to a right state or tendency: (Er-Rághib, TA:) or right, or having a right state or tendency; (Akh, S, TA;) thus applied in like manner as أَعْوَرُ is applied to a crow: (S:) [and particularly] inclining, from one religion, to another: (Ham p. 358:) or inclining, from any false religion, to the true religion: (Mgh:) or inclining in a perfect manner to El-Islám, and continuing firm therein: (K:) and any one who has performed the pilgrimage: (As, K, TA:) so say I'Ab and El-Hasan and Es-Suddee; and Az says the like on the authority of Ed-Dahhák: (TA:) or one who is of the religion of Abraham, (K, TA,) in respect of making the Sacred House [of Mekkeh] his kibleh, and of the rite of circumcision: (TA:) [and] a Muslim; (S, Mgh, Msb;) because he inclines to the right religion: (Msb:) but in this last sense, it is a conventional term of the professors: (Mgh:) [or,] accord. to AO, the worshipper of idols, in the Time of Ignorance, called himself thus; and when El-Islám came, they thus called the Muslim: accord. to Akh, it was applied in the Time of Ignorance to him who was circumcised, and who performed the pilgrimage to the [Sacred] House; because the Arabs in the Time of Ignorance held nothing of the religion of Abraham except circumcision and that pilgrimage: accord. to Ez-Zejjájee, it was applied in the Time of Ignorance to him who made the pilgrimage to the [Sacred] House and performed the ablution on account of جَنَابَة and was circumcised; and when El-Islám came, it was applied to the Muslim, because of his turning from the belief in a plurality of gods: (TA:) also one who devotes himself to religious exercises; or applies himself to devotion: (Msb:) its predominant application is to Abraham: (Mgh:) pl. حُنَفَآءُ. (AO, TA.) b2: [Hence,] حَسَبٌ حَنِيفٌ Recent [grounds of pretension to respect or honour]; of the time of El-Islám; not old. (TA.) A2: Short. (K.) A3: A maker of sandals. (K.) حُنَيْفٌ: see أَحْنَفُ.

حَنِيفِيَّةٌ, accord. to Th and Zj, An inclining to a thing: but ISd says that this explanation is nought. (TA.) b2: The law of Abraham; which is the religion of El-Islám: also termed مِلَّةٌ حَنِيفِيَّةٌ. (TA.) b3: See also حَنَفِيَّةٌ.

أَحْنَفُ Having that kind of distortion which is termed حَنَفٌ as explained above; (S, Msb, K;) applied to a man: (S, Msb:) and so [the fem.]

حَنْفَآءُ applied to a leg or foot: (K:) accord. to IAar, one who walks on the outer part of his foot, (S,) or of his feet, (Msb,) on the side in which is the little toe: (S:) or who has one of his great toes turning towards the other: (Mgh:) its abbreviated dim. is ↓ حُنَيْفٌ. (Msb.) See حَنَفٌ, in two places. b2: Also حَنْفَآءُ, A curved staff or stick; in the dial. of Syria. (TA.) b3: A bow; (K;) because of its curved shape. (TA.) b4: A razor; (K;) for the same reason. (TA.) b5: The chameleon. (K.) b6: The tortoise. (K.) b7: A certain marine fish, also called أَطُومٌ. (K.) b8: A certain tree. (IAar, K.) b9: (tropical:) A changeable female slave, at one time lazy and at another brisk. (IAar, K.) أَحْنَافٌ: see حَنَفِيَّةٌ.
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