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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
2127. شبط10 2128. شبع14 2129. شبق14 2130. شبك13 2131. شبل15 2132. شبم132133. شبه18 2134. شبو8 2135. شت6 2136. شتر17 2137. شتم16 2138. شتو9 2139. شث5 2140. شج3 2141. شجب16 2142. شجر19 2143. شجع16 2144. شجن15 2145. شجو9 2146. شح5 2147. شحب10 2148. شحج10 2149. شحذ13 2150. شحط15 2151. شحم15 2152. شحن15 2153. شحو6 2154. شحى3 2155. شخب13 2156. شخت9 2157. شخر9 2158. شخس9 2159. شخص18 2160. شد6 2161. شدخ11 2162. شدق15 2163. شدن11 2164. شده10 2165. شدو8 2166. شذ5 2167. شذب14 2168. شذر14 2169. شذو7 2170. شر6 2171. شرب23 2172. شرج16 2173. شرح18 2174. شرخ13 2175. شرد15 2176. شردم4 2177. شرذم10 2178. شرس17 2179. شرسف8 2180. شرط18 2181. شرع19 2182. شرف18 2183. شرق17 2184. شرقرق3 2185. شرك15 2186. شرم16 2187. شرنف5 2188. شره12 2189. شرو4 2190. شرول2 2191. شرى13 2192. شزب9 2193. شزر15 2194. شسع16 2195. ششب1 2196. شصر9 2197. شط6 2198. شطأ13 2199. شطب15 2200. شطر21 2201. شطرنج4 2202. شطن15 2203. شظ5 2204. شظف13 2205. شظى5 2206. شع3 2207. شعب19 2208. شعبذ5 2209. شعث15 2210. شعذ8 2211. شعر23 2212. شعف17 2213. شعل17 2214. شعو6 2215. شغب15 2216. شغر17 2217. شغرب2 2218. شغزب9 2219. شغف18 2220. شغل15 2221. شغو4 2222. شف5 2223. شفر13 2224. شفرج4 2225. شفع18 2226. شفق15 Prev. 100




1 شَبِمَ, (S, K,) aor. شَبَمَ, (K,) inf. n. شَبَمٌ, (TA,) It was, or became, cold; (S, K;) said of water. (S.) A2: شَبَمَ الجَدْىَ, (K,) aor. شَبُمَ, inf. n. شَبْمٌ, (TK,) He put the شِبَام [q. v.] in the mouth of the kid; as also ↓ شبّمهُ, (K,) inf. n. تَشْبِيمٌ. (TA.) 2 شَبَّمَ see what next precedes.

شَبَمٌ Cold, or coldness; (S, Msb, K;) accord. to the M, of water: (TA:) but one says غَدَاةٌ ذَاتُ شَبَم ٍ [A morning having coldness]: (S:) and يَوْمٌ ذُو شَبَم ٍ A day having coldness. (Msb.) b2: Jureybeh Ibn-El-Ashyam El-Fak'asee says, وَقَدْ شَبَّهُوا العِيرَ أَفْرَاسَنَا فَقَدْ وَجَدُوا مَيْرَهَا ذَا شَبَمْ

[And they likened our horses to the camels carrying provision of corn; but they found their provision to be something having coldness]; meaning, accord. to Aboo-Riyásh, that they found death; for death is cold; and poison also is cold: but there is another reading, accord. to which the last word is بَشَمْ, meaning “heaviness,” such as results from food. (Ham p. 363.) See also the next paragraph.

شَبِمٌ Cold, as an epithet, (S, Msb, TA,) applied to water, (S, TA,) and to rain; and one says غَدَاةٌ شَبِمَةٌ, meaning A cold morning. (TA.) [And] Feeling cold: (K:) or feeling cold together with hunger. (AA, S, K.) b2: Also A weapon, or weapons; as being cold: and such has been said to be the meaning [of ↓ ذَا شَبَمْ] in the verse cited above. (TA.) b3: And Death; because of its coldness: b4: and Poison; for the same reason. (K. [But see the verse cited above, and the explanation of it.]) A2: And بَقَرَةٌ شَبِمَةٌ A fat ox or cow, or beast of the bovine kind: (K, TA:) but the epithet commonly known is سَنِمَةٌ, [meaning “having a large hump,”] with س and ن. (TA.) شِبَمٌّ: see شِبَامٌ.

شَبَامٌ A certain plant, (AHn, K,) resembling in colour the حِنَّآء [q. v.]. (AHn, TA.) شِبَامٌ A piece of wood which is put crosswise in the mouth of a kid, (S, K, TA,) or, as in the M, in the two sides of the mouth of a kid or lamb, and tied behind its head, (TA,) in order that it may not suck its mother; (S, K;) as also ↓ شِبمَ: (K:) and so حِشَاكٌ. (IDrd and S in art. حشك.) b2: Also, (K,) or the dual, شِبَامَانِ, (S, TA,) Two threads, or strings, attached to the [kind of face-veil called] بُرْقُع, by which the woman [draws and] binds [the two upper corners of] it to the back of her head: (S, K:) [also called ثِبَاتٌ:] pl. شُبُمٌ. (O in art. سنبك.) مُشَبَّمٌ: see the following paragraph. Applied to a lion, it means Having his mouth tied, or bound; from شِبَامٌ in the former of the senses expl. above: (Meyd, TA:) thus in the following prov.: تَفْرَقُ مِنْ صَتِ الغُرَا بِ وَتَفْرِسُ الأَسَدَ المُشَبَّمْ [She is frightened at the cry of the crow, or raven, and breaks the neck of the lion whose mouth is tied]: (Meyd, K, TA:) or, accord. to another relation, المُشَتَّم, [meaning “ the grimfaced,”] from شَتَامَةُ الوَجْهِ: (Meyd:) a saying originating from the fact of a woman's breaking the neck of a lion, and then hearing the cry of a crow, or raven, and being frightened: applied to him who advances boldly to undertake that which is of high account, [or attended with peril,] and fears that which is contemptible. (Meyd, K.) مَشْبُومٌ [and ↓ مُشَبَّمٌ] A kid, or lamb, having the piece of wood called شِبَام put into its mouth and tied behind its head, in order that it may not suck its mother. (TA.)
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