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 4952
1850. سأسم2 1851. سأل14 1852. سأم15 1853. سأو5 1854. سا1 1855. ساذج11856. 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 1888. سجو10 1889. سح3 1890. سحب17 1891. سحت16 1892. سحج11 1893. سحر19 1894. سحف9 1895. سحق19 1896. سحل17 1897. سحم16 1898. سحن15 1899. سخب9 1900. سخبر7 1901. سخت11 1902. سخد10 1903. سخر16 1904. سخط12 1905. سخف13 1906. سخل13 1907. سخم13 1908. سخن16 1909. سد5 1910. سدج7 1911. سدر18 1912. سدس15 1913. سدغ3 1914. سدف15 1915. سدل14 1916. سدم13 1917. سدن16 1918. سدو5 1919. سذب4 1920. سذج4 1921. سر5 1922. سرأ8 1923. سرب19 1924. سربخ7 1925. سربل12 1926. سربن4 1927. سرج17 1928. سرجن7 1929. سرح19 1930. سرحب5 1931. سرحل2 1932. سرد16 1933. سرداب1 1934. سردق13 1935. سرط14 1936. سرطم6 1937. سرع16 1938. سرف21 1939. سرقن3 1940. سرم10 1941. سرمد12 1942. سرند6 1943. سرهد5 1944. سرو13 1945. سرول11 1946. سرون2 1947. سرى8 1948. سسب2 1949. سسم6 Prev. 100
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ساذج



سَاذَجٌ (O, K, TA) and سَاذِجٌ (TA) arabicized from [the Pers.] سَادَهْ: (O, K: [in some copies of the K سَاذَهْ:]) this is the only explanation in some of the copies of the K: (TA:) Plain; i. e. without variegation, decoration, embellishment, or engraved or sculptured work: (O, TA:) or without any hair upon it: or of one unmixed colour: this last is [said to be] the correct meaning [in many instances]; but the sheykh Welee-ed-Deen El-'Irákee says, in the Expos. of the “ Sunan ” of Aboo-Dáwood, respecting a pair of boots of the Prophet, described as خُفَّانِ أَسْوَدَانِ سَاذَجَانِ or سَاذِجَانِ, that this phrase seems to mean A pair of black boots of one unmixed colour; the last word being used in this sense in the common conventional language; though he had not found it with this meaning in the lexicons, nor in the books of authors on the strange words occurring in traditions. (TA.) b2: Also Free from self-constraint: and one who knows not badness, wickedness, deceit, or guile; in whom is no latent rancour, malevolence, malice, or spite, nor cunning: (O:) or free in intellect; and easy [or simple or artless] in nature or disposition. (TA in art. سدج.) b3: حُجَّةٌ سَاذَجَةٌ, also written سَاذِجَةٌ, is used by authors on the scholastic theology of the Muslims as meaning An argument, a plea, an allegation, an evidence, or a testimony, that is undecisive: and sometimes the same epithet is used [in like manner] in other cases. (L.) A2: In some copies of the K, it is said to be [the name of] Certain roots and shoots, that grow in waters, useful for such and such things; arabicized from ساذه [or سَادَهْ]: (TA:) or certain leaves and shoots, (O, CK,) used as a medicine, having a flower; one sort thereof called رُومِىٌّ; and another, هِنْدِىٌّ; [the latter name, i. e. سَاذَجٌ هِنْدِىٌّ, as well as سَاذَجٌ alone, applied in the present day to malabathrum, or Indian spikenard;] growing in waters that collect and stagnate in black muddy lands, (O,) standing up on the surface of the water, (O, CK,) like the plant called عَدَسُ المَآءِ, (O,) without attachment to a root; (O, CK;) beneficial for swellings of the eye. (CK.)
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