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

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الصفحة الرئيسية للكتاب
Number of entries in this book
عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
1895. سحق20 1896. سحل18 1897. سحم17 1898. سحن16 1899. سخب10 1900. سخبر71901. سخت12 1902. سخد11 1903. سخر17 1904. سخط13 1905. سخف14 1906. سخل14 1907. سخم14 1908. سخن17 1909. سد5 1910. سدج8 1911. سدر19 1912. سدس16 1913. سدغ3 1914. سدف16 1915. سدل15 1916. سدم14 1917. سدن17 1918. سدو6 1919. سذب4 1920. سذج4 1921. سر5 1922. سرأ8 1923. سرب20 1924. سربخ7 1925. سربل13 1926. سربن4 1927. سرج18 1928. سرجن7 1929. سرح20 1930. سرحب5 1931. سرحل2 1932. سرد17 1933. سرداب1 1934. سردق14 1935. سرط15 1936. سرطم7 1937. سرع17 1938. سرف22 1939. سرقن3 1940. سرم11 1941. سرمد13 1942. سرند6 1943. سرهد5 1944. سرو14 1945. سرول12 1946. سرون2 1947. سرى8 1948. سسب2 1949. سسم6 1950. سطب7 1951. سطح21 1952. سطر16 1953. سطرنج2 1954. سطع13 1955. سطل12 1956. سطن9 1957. سطو12 1958. سعب9 1959. سعتر8 1960. سعد18 1961. سعر20 1962. سعط16 1963. سعف18 1964. سعل15 1965. سعو3 1966. سغب16 1967. سف4 1968. سفح18 1969. سفد15 1970. سفر20 1971. سفرجل8 1972. سفط14 1973. سفع18 1974. سفق14 1975. سفك14 1976. سفل17 1977. سفن17 1978. سفند1 1979. سفه17 1980. سفو9 1981. سقب17 1982. سقر16 1983. سقرقع4 1984. سقط21 1985. سقف20 1986. سقم17 1987. سقمونيا1 1988. سقى11 1989. سك5 1990. سكب18 1991. سكبج4 1992. سكبينج1 1993. سكت19 1994. سكر20 Prev. 100
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سخبر



سَخْبَرٌ A certain kind of trees, (S, K,) the heads of which, when it grows tall, bend and hang down; [a coll. gen. n.;] n. un. with ة: (TA:) it resembles the إِذْخِر; (K;) or it is like the ثُمَام [or panic grass], and has a [root such as is termed]

جُرْثُومَة; its branches, or twigs, are, in abundance, like the كراث [app. كَرَاث, a certain large tree, growing on the mountains]; and its fruits resemble brooms of reeds, or are more slender: (AHn:) serpents make their abodes at its roots. (TA.) It is related in a trad. of Ibn-Ez-Zubeyr, that he said to Mo'áwiyeh, لَا تُطْرِقْ إِطْرَاقَ الأُفْعُوَانِ فِى أُصُولِ السَّخْبَرِ [Do not thou look down upon the ground like as does the male viper at the roots of the sakhbar]; meaning (assumed tropical:) do not thou affect heedlessness of the state in which we are, or of the affair in which we are engaged. (TA.) One says also, رَكِبَ فُلَانٌ السَّخْبَرَ, meaning, (assumed tropical:) Such a one acted perfidiously, treacherously, or unfaithfully. (S.) And a poet says, وَالغَدْرُ يَنْبُتُ فِى أُصُولِ السَّخْبَرِ (assumed tropical:) [And perfidy grows at the roots of the sakhbar]: (S:) [because the viper lives there: or] the poet means, that the people of whom he speaks dwelt in places where the sakhbar grew; and they are thought to have been of the tribe of Hudheyl: IB says that he likens the perfidious to this tree because, when it is full-grown, its head hangs down, not remaining erect; and that he means, ye do not remain faithful, like as this tree does not remain in one state. (TA.)
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