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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
1788. زلى2 1789. زم4 1790. زماورد1 1791. زمت12 1792. زمخ7 1793. زمر171794. زمرد4 1795. زمرذ7 1796. زمع17 1797. زمك9 1798. زمل19 1799. زملق5 1800. زمن14 1801. زمهر10 1802. زن4 1803. زنأ13 1804. زنبر8 1805. زنبق6 1806. زنبل5 1807. زنج11 1808. زنجبيل4 1809. زنجر8 1810. زنجفر2 1811. زنخ8 1812. زند16 1813. زندق11 1814. زنر10 1815. زنق14 1816. زنم19 1817. زنو3 1818. زنى5 1819. زهد18 1820. زهر17 1821. زهق17 1822. زهم12 1823. زهو10 1824. زو1 1825. زوج17 1826. زود13 1827. زور20 1828. زوغ9 1829. زوق15 1830. زول15 1831. زون12 1832. زوى6 1833. زى1 1834. زيب8 1835. زيت15 1836. زيج5 1837. زيح10 1838. زيد17 1839. زير10 1840. زيزفون2 1841. زيغ15 1842. زيف15 1843. زيق8 1844. زيل15 1845. زين15 1846. س6 1847. سأب6 1848. سأد6 1849. سأر12 1850. سأسم2 1851. سأل14 1852. سأم15 1853. سأو5 1854. سا1 1855. ساذج1 1856. سب3 1857. سبأ16 1858. سبت20 1859. سبح20 1860. سبخ16 1861. سبد14 1862. سبر15 1863. سبرت9 1864. سبط18 1865. سبطر8 1866. سبع18 1867. سبغ19 1868. سبق21 1869. سبك16 1870. سبكر5 1871. سبل18 1872. سبى6 1873. ست4 1874. ستر16 1875. ستق12 1876. سته13 1877. ستهم4 1878. ستى3 1879. سجح11 1880. سجد16 1881. سجر18 1882. سجس11 1883. سجع14 1884. سجف14 1885. سجل21 1886. سجم14 1887. سجن15 Prev. 100
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زمر

1 زَمَرَ, aor. زَمِرَ and زَمُرَ, inf. n. زَمْرٌ (S, Msb, K) and زَمِيرٌ (Msb, K) and زَمَرَانٌ; (ISd, TA;) and ↓ زمّر, inf. n. تَزْمِيرٌ; (K;) He [piped, or] played upon (lit. sang in) a reed; (K;) he blew in a مِزْمَارٌ. (S, * A, Msb. *) b2: [Hence,] زَمَرَ النَّعَامُ, (S, K,) and زَمَرَتِ الهَيْقَةُ, (A,) or النَّعَامَةُ, (TA,) aor. زَمِرَ, inf. n. زِمَارٌ (S, A, K) and زُمَارٌ, (TA,) (tropical:) The ostriches, (S, K,) and the she-ostrich, (A, TA,) cried, or uttered their, or her, cry. (S, A, K, TA.) [Said only of the females, or a female:] of the male ostrich one says only عَارَّ. (S, TA.) b3: and زَمَرَ بِالحَدِيثِ (tropical:) He published, or divulged, the story. (A, K.) b4: And زَمَرَ فُلَانًا بِفُلَانٍ He excited, or incited, such a one against such a one. (A, * K, TA.) A2: زَمِرَ, (S, K,) aor. زَمَرَ, (K,) inf. n. زَمَرٌ, (S,) He had little hair, (S, * K, * TA,) and little wool. (K, * TA.) b2: Also, [hence,] inf. n. as above, (S,) or زَمَارَةٌ and زُمُورَةٌ, (TA,) (tropical:) He (a man, S, TA) had little مُرُوْءَة [i. e. manliness, or manly virtue]. (S, K.) b3: And زَمِرَ مَالُهُ, inf. n. as above, (assumed tropical:) His property became little, or scanty. (TA in art. قفر.) 2 زَمَّرَ see 1, first sentence.10 استزمر (tropical:) He was, or became, abject, or ignominious, or weak, and small in body, and lean; being abased or brought low. (A, TA.) [See also the part n., below.]

زَمْرٌ: see زُمْرَةٌ.

زَمِرٌ Having little hair; (S, A, K;) and having little wool: fem. with ة. (A, K.) You say صَبِىٌّ زَمِرٌ A child having little hair: and شَاةٌ زَمِرَةٌ [A sheep, or goat, having little wool or hair]: and غَنَمٌ زَوَامِرُ [Sheep, or goats, having little wool or hair]: (A, TA:) and نَاقَةٌ زَمِرَةٌ A she-camel having little fur: and نَبْتٌ زَمِٰرٌ [app. meaning A plant having few leaves]. (Ham p. 683.) And شَعَرٌ زَمِرٌ [Scanty, or thin, hair]. (A, TA.) b2: Also, [hence,] (S, K,) or زَمِرُ المُرُوْءَةِ, (A,) (tropical:) A man (A) having little مُرُوْءَة [i. e. manliness, or manly virtue]. (S, A, * K.) b3: And زَمِرُ المَالِ (assumed tropical:) A man having little, or scanty, property. (AZ, TA in art. قفر.) b4: and عَطِيَّةٌ زَمِرَةٌ (tropical:) A scanty, or small, gift. (A, * TA.) A2: Also Good singing: (Th, TA:) [and] so ↓ زَمِيرٌ. (Az, O, TA.) b2: And Goodly in countenance. (K.) زَمْرَةٌ A company, or congregated body, of men; (S, K;) as also ↓ زَوْمَرٌ: (TA:) or (so in the TA, but in the K “ and ”) a party in a state of dispersion: (K:) pl. زُمَرٌ: (S, A, K:) you say, جَاؤُوا زُمَرًا They came in parties in a state of dispersion, one after another: (A:) some say that زُمْرَةٌ is from ↓ زَمْرٌ [originally an inf. n., (see 1, first sentence,) and hence] signifying “ sound,”

because a company of men is not without sound: others, that it signifies a company of few persons; from شَاةٌ زَمِرَةٌ: (MF:) but the former is the proper derivation, and is confirmed by what is said in the B. (TA.) زَمُورٌ: see the next paragraph.

زَمِيرٌ Short; (Kr, K;) applied to a man: (TA:) pl. زِمَارٌ. (Kr, K.) b2: And Beautiful; applied to a boy, or young man; (AA, Th, O, K;) as also ↓ زَوْمَرٌ (AA, O, K) and ↓ زَمُورٌ. (K.) b3: See also زَمِرٌ.

زِمَارَةٌ The act [or art] of [piping, or] playing upon the reed [or مِزْمَار]. (K.) زَمَّارٌ (As, S, A, Msb, K) and ↓ زَامِرٌ, (As, S, K,) but the latter is rare, (K,) or scarcely ever used, (S,) or it is not allowable, (Msb,) applied to a man; and ↓ زَامِرَةُ, (S, Msb, K,) but not زَمَّارَةٌ, (S, Msb,) applied to a woman; (S, Msb, K;) A [piper, or] player upon a reed; (K;) one who blows in a مِزْمَار. (S, * A, Msb. *) b2: Also زَمَّارَةٌ, (assumed tropical:) A fornicatress, or an adulteress: (Th, A'Obeyd, Az, S, K:) so in a trad., in which it is said نَهَى عَنْ كَسْبِ الزَّمَّارَةِ He prohibited the gain of the fornicatress: (Th, A'Obeyd, Az, S:) so called because she publishes her business: (Th:) some say that the correct word is here رَمَّازَة, because such a woman makes signs with her lips and her eyes and her eyebrows: Az says that he holds the former to be the right; and Abu-l- 'Abbás Ahmad says that the latter is wrong, and that the former signifies a beautiful prostitute: but Az adds that the trad. may mean as above, or he prohibited the gain of the female singer, as AHát relates on the authority of As. (TA.) زَمَّارَةٌ [fem. of زَمَّارٌ, q. v. b2: Also] i. q. مِزْمَارٌ, q. v. (K.) b3: And (tropical:) A سَاجُور [i. e. collar, or collar of iron,] (O, A, K, TA) that is put upon the neck of a dog. (TA.) b4: And metaphorically used as meaning (tropical:) A جَامِعَة; (A, TA;) [i. e.] A [shackle for the neck and hands, such as is called]

غُلّ. (TA.) And (assumed tropical:) A bar of iron (عَمُودٌ) between the two rings of the [shackle called] غُلّ: (M, O, K:) so termed because of its sound. (O.) b5: Also A she-ostrich. (Har p. 408.) زَامِرٌ; and its fem., with ة: see زَمَّارٌ.

زَوْمَرٌ: see زُمْرَةٌ: A2: and see also زَمِيرٌ. b2: Also Playing; or a player. (O.) مُزَمَّرٌ (assumed tropical:) Shackled [with a زَمَّارة]. (O, TA.) مِزْمَارٌ A musical reed, or pipe; (S, * A, Msb, * K, * TA;) what is called in Persian نَاىْ [now generally meaning a flute]; (marginal note in a copy of the KT;) as also ↓ زَمَّارَةٌ, (K,) [which latter, by many pronounced زُمَّارَة, and generally so pronounced in Egypt, is applied to a double reed-pipe, figured and described in my work on the Modern Egyptians,] and ↓ مَزْمُورٌ and ↓ مَزْمُورٌ, (IAth,) the latter like مَغْلُوقٌ and مَغْرُودٌ: (TA:) pl. of the first, (S, A,) and of the last two, مَزَامِيرُ. (S, * A.) It is related in a trad., that Mohammad, on hearing Aboo-Moosà El-Ash'aree reciting, said to him, لَقَدْ أُعْطِيتَ مِزْمَارًا مِنْ مَزَامِيرِ آلِ دَاوُودَ (tropical:) [Verily thou hast been gifted with a pipe like that of David himself]; likening the sweetness of his voice and melody to the sound of the مِزْمَار; (TA;) as though he had musical pipes in his throat: or مزاميرآل داوود is here the same as مَزْمُورَات دَاوُود: (A:) for, b2: مَزَامِيرُ دَاوُودَ also signifies [The Psalms of David;] what David used to sing, or chant, (يَتَغَنَّى بِهِ, in the CK يُتَغَنَّى به,) of the Psalms: (K:) and to such is likened the utmost sweetness of voice in reciting: and آل is said to be here redundant or pleonastic; meaning the person: (TA:) or (so in the TA, but in the K “ and ”) مزامير داوود signifies kinds of prayer, or supplication: it is pl. of مِزْمَارٌ and of ↓ مَزْمُورٌ or مُزْمُورٌ. (So in different copies of the K.) مَزْمُورٌ and مُزْمُورٌ: see مِزْمَارٌ, in two places.

مُسْتَزْمِرٌ (tropical:) Shrinking, and abject, or ignominious, in his own estimation. (K, TA.) [See also its verb.]
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