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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
2901. عهد23 2902. عهر13 2903. عهل8 2904. عهن15 2905. عو2 2906. عوج152907. عود21 2908. عوذ17 2909. عور16 2910. عوز15 2911. عوش2 2912. عوص13 2913. عوض13 2914. عوط7 2915. عوف12 2916. عوق16 2917. عول18 2918. عوم16 2919. عون15 2920. عوه13 2921. عوى7 2922. عى1 2923. عيب16 2924. عيث14 2925. عيج8 2926. عيد7 2927. عير15 2928. عيس13 2929. عيش13 2930. عيص10 2931. عيط14 2932. عيف16 2933. عيق9 2934. عيل19 2935. عيم11 2936. عين19 2937. عيه8 2938. غ5 2939. غب4 2940. غبث5 2941. غبر18 2942. غبس13 2943. غبش13 2944. غبط17 2945. غبق11 2946. غبن16 2947. غبو4 2948. غبى3 2949. غت5 2950. غتم13 2951. غث6 2952. غثر12 2953. غد4 2954. غدر19 2955. غدف18 2956. غدق15 2957. غدو9 2958. غذ6 2959. غذو10 2960. غذى2 2961. غر5 2962. غرب22 2963. غربل13 2964. غرث13 2965. غرد13 2966. غرز15 2967. غرس14 2968. غرض16 2969. غرضف7 2970. غرف17 2971. غرق16 2972. غرقأ7 2973. غرقد8 2974. غرقل7 2975. غرل12 2976. غرم17 2977. غرمل6 2978. غرنق10 2979. غرو9 2980. غرى3 2981. غزر17 2982. غزل16 2983. غزو11 2984. غسق15 2985. غسل18 2986. غسم7 2987. غش7 2988. غشم13 2989. غص6 2990. غصب17 2991. غصن12 2992. غض5 2993. غضب17 2994. غضر13 2995. غضرف7 2996. غضف13 2997. غضفر8 2998. غضن12 2999. غضو2 3000. غط5 Prev. 100




1 عَوِجَ, (S, O, L, Msb, K,) aor. يَعْوَجُ, (TA,) inf. n. عَوَجٌ (S, O, L, Msb) and عِوَجٌ, (L,) or the latter is a simple subst.; (S, O, K;) and ↓ اِعْوَجَّ, [which is more common,] inf. n. اِعْوِجَاجٌ; (S, O, L, Msb, K;) and ↓ انعاج; and ↓ تعوّج; (L;) It was, or became, crooked, curved, bent, winding, wry, contorted, distorted, or uneven: (L:) or [عَوِجَ and] ↓ اعوجّ, it was, or became, so of itself; and [↓ انعاج and] ↓ تعوّج,it was, or became, so by the operation of an external agent; (L, Msb;) as is said by Az: (L:) ↓ انعاج is quasi-pass. of عُجْتُهُ; (L;) and ↓ تعوّج is quasi-pass. of عَوَّجْتُهُ: (Az, S, O, L, Msb, K:) and عَوَجٌ and عِوَجٌ are said to be used in relation to different things: (S, O, L, Msb, K, &c.:) [for instance,] one says, عَوِجَ العُودُ, inf. n. عَوَجٌ, The wood, or stick, was, or became, crooked, curved, bent, or distorted: and عَوِجَ الأَمْرُ, inf. n. عِوَجٌ, The affair was, or became, difficult, arduous, or troublesome. (MA.) [See عَوَجٌ below.] b2: لَا عِوَجَ لَهُ, in the Kur xx. 107, means There shall be no evading it. (Jel.) b3: عُجْتُ إِلَيْهِ, aor. أَعُوجُ, inf. n. عِيَاجٌ and عِوَجٌ, I turned, or inclined, towards it; namely, a place of abode. (L.) And عَلَيْهِ ↓ انعاج He turned, or inclined, towards it, or him. (S, O.) And ↓ انعاجت and ↓ تعوّجت, said of a she-camel, She turned aside; or became turned aside; the former quasi-pass. of عَاجَهَا; and the latter, of عَوَّجَهَا. (TA.) b4: عاج بِهِ He inclined, and came to him, or came to him and alighted at his abode as a guest: and he passed by him. (L.) and عُجْتُ بِالمَكَانِ, aor. أَعُوجُ, (S, O, K, *) inf. n. عَوْجٌ and مَعَاجٌ; (K;) and ↓ عوّجتُ; (TA;) I remained, stayed, dwelt, or abode, in the place. (S, O, K. *) And عاج عَلَيْهِ He stopped, or paused, at it. (S, * O, * K, * TA.) A poet says, عُجْنَا عَلَى رَبْعِ سَلْمَى أَىَّ تَعْرِيجِ [We stopped at the abode of Selmà, with what a staying!]: putting تعريج [in some copies of the S تعويج] in the place of عَوْج because their meaning is one. (S, O, TA.) b5: فُلَانٌ مَا يَعُوجُ عَنْ شَىْءٍ Such a one does not revert from, or relinquish, anything. (IAar, S, O, K. *) b6: Accord. to AA, [the inf. n.] عِيَاجٌ signifies The returning to that upon which one had been intent, or attent, or employed. (O and TA in art. عيج.) A2: عُجْتُهُ: see 2. b2: عُجْتُ البَعِيرَ, (S, A, * O, K, *) and عُجْتُ رَأْسَ البَعِيرِ, (L,) aor. أَعُوجُهُ, inf. n. عَوْجٌ (S, O, L) and مَعَاجٌ, (S, O,) I turned the camel's head by means of the nose-rein: (S, A, * O, L, K: *) and in like manner one says of a horse: and عاج نَاقَتَهُ, and ↓ عوّجها, He turned aside his she-camel. (TA.) And عاج رَأْسَهُ إِلَى المَرْأَةِ (O and TA from a trad.) He inclined his head towards the woman, and looked towards her. (TA.) And المَرْأَةُ تَعُوجُ رَأْسَهَا إِلَى ضَجِيعِهَا [The woman turns her head towards her bedfellow]. (TA.) And عاج عُنُقَهُ, inf. n. عَوْجٌ, He inclined, or bent, his neck. (TA.) And عُجْ لِسَانَكَ عَنِّى وَلَا تُكْثِرْ [Turn, or withhold, thy tongue from me, and do not multiply words]. (A.) And بِهِ الطَّرِيقُ ↓ عَوَّجَ [The road led him, or turned him, aside]. (K in explanation of حَوَّجَ.) b3: مَا أَعُوجُ بِكَلَامِهِ I do not pay regard, or attention, to his speech, (ISk, S in art. عيج, A, * and O,) is a phrase of the Benoo-Asad, who take it from عُجْتُ النَّاقَةَ: (ISk, S, O:) others say مَا أَعِيجُ. (O.) And one says, مَا عُجْتُ بِحَدِيثِهِ [I did not pay regard to his discourse]. (A.) b4: عُجْتُهُ بِالمَكَانِ I made him to remain, stay, dwell, or abide, in the place: the verb being trans. as well as intrans. (S, O.) 2 عَوَّجْتُهُ, (T, S, O, Msb, K,) inf. n. تَعْوِيجٌ; (T, S, O, Msb;) I crooked it, curved it, bent it, contorted it, distorted it, or rendered it uneven; (T, S, * O, * Msb, K, * TA;) namely, a thing; (T, S, O, Msb, TA;) as also ↓ عُجْتُهُ, inf. n. عَوْجٌ and عِيَاجٌ. (TA.) b2: See also 1, latter half, in two places. b3: تَعْوِيجٌ [as an inf. n. of which the verb, if it have one in the following sense, is عُوِّجَ], in a horse, is syn. with تَجْنِيبٌ [app. as meaning A bending, or curving, and tension of the sinews, in the kind leg] which is a quality approved. (TA.) A2: See also 1, near the middle. [Hence] one says, مَا لَهُ عَلَى أَصْحَابِهِ تَعْوِيجٌ, meaning [There is not for him any] remaining, or staying, [at the abode of his companions;] as also تَعْرِيجٌ. (TA.) A3: عوّجهُ, inf. n. as above, also signifies He set it, or inlaid it, with عَاج [which means ivory, and tortoise-shell]; (O, K, TA;) namely, a thing, (O,) or a vessel. (TA.) 5 تَعَوَّجَ see 1, former half, in four places.7 إِنْعَوَجَ see 1, former half, in five places.9 إِعْوَجَّ see 1, first sentence, in two places.

عَاجٌ, as an epithet applied to a she-camel, Pliable; syn. لَيِّنَةٌ الأَعْطَافِ, or لَيِّنَةُ الاِنْعِطَافِ, accord. to different copies of the K; and by the latter words is expl. (but not in the K) ↓ عَائِجَةٌ, as so applied: in the L, عَاجٌ is expl. as meaning tractable, submissive, or manageable; syn. مِذْعَانٌ: (TA:) or مِذْعَانُ السَّيْرِ لَيِّنَةُ الاِنْعِطَافِ (thus in the O:) and it is said to be without a parallel in respect of the dropping of the [fem. termination] ة, whether its original measure be فَعِلٌ or فَاعِلٌ [?]. (TA.) A2: Also [Ivory;] elephant's bone; (S, O, K;) or [rather] only elephant's tusk; (Lth, Msb, TA;) thus say ISd and Kz: (TA:) n. un. with ة [signifying a piece of ivory]: (S, O:) of its properties are these: that if seed-produce or trees be fumigated with it, worms will not approach them; and the woman who drinks of it every day two drachms with water and honey, if compressed after seven days, conceives. (K.) b2: and Tortoise-shell; syn. ذَبْلٌ [q. v.]; (O, K;) i. e. (O) the back [or shell] of the sea-tortoise [or turtle]: (O, Msb:) i. q. مَسَكٌ: (Sh, L:) or a thing that is made from the back of the sea-tortoise: (L:) and it is said that the Arabs called any [sort of] bone by this name: n. un. with ة. (TA.) The Prophet is related to have had a comb of عاج, i. e. ذَبْل: (L:) and he is said to have ordered to purchase for Fátimeh a pair of bracelets of عاج, by which he meant not what is turned of elephants' tusks, for their tusks are مَيْتَة, [i. e. they are taken from an animal of which the flesh is unlawful food,] but ذبل: (O, * L, Msb: *) the عاج of the elephant is impure accord. to EshSháfi'ee, but pure accord. to Aboo-Haneefeh. (L.) b3: Also Bracelets of عاج, as distinguished from ذَبْل, [i. e. of ivory: and probably of tortoise-shell also:] (ISh:) n. un. with ة. (TA in art. جوج.) A3: عَاجِ, (S, O, L, K,) indecl., with kesr for its termination, (L, K,) as a determinate noun; and عَاجٍ, with tenween, as an indeterminate noun; (L;) A cry by which a she-camel is chidden: (S, O, L, K:) Az says, in chiding a she-camel, one says عَاجِ, without tenween; and if he please, عَاجْ, with jezm, as though a pause were imagined to be made after it: or, accord. to A'Obeyd, one says to her عَاجٍ, and جَاهٍ, with tenween: [but see art. جوه:] accord. to AHeyth, a word of this kind is originally mejzoom; but in the case of a rhyme, [and in any case of poetical necessity,] it may be makhfood. (TA.) [See also art. عج.]

عَوَجٌ and ↓ عِوَجٌ [are inf. ns. of عَوِجَ, q. v., or the latter is a simple subst.; and both, used as simple substs.,] signify Crookedness, curvity, a bending, a winding, wryness, contortion, distortion, or unevenness: (L:) or the former is peculiar to objects of the sight, as bodies; and the latter, to what are not seen, as opinion, and a saying, and religion: or, as some say, the latter is used in both of these cases; but the distinction is more common: (IAth, TA:) AZ makes the same distinction; but adds that some of the Arabs used the latter word in relation to a road: (Msb:) accord. to ISk, (S, O,) the former is in anything erect, (S, O, K,) or in anything that was erect and has inclined, (TA,) as a wall, (S, O, K, TA,) and a stick, (S, O, Msb,) or a staff, (K, TA,) and a spear; (TA;) and the latter, in land, or ground, and in religion, (S, O, Msb, K, TA,) and in means of subsistence: (S, O:) in land, or ground, the latter means unevenness; thus in the Kur xx.

106: in a road, deflection; as also عَوَجٌ: in religion, and in natural disposition, corruptness, or deviation from rectitude: (TA:) and عَوَجٌ, (S, O, TA, [thus accord. to both of my copies of the S,]) or عِوَجٌ, (accord. to a copy of the A, [which I incline to regard as the right, in consideration of its consistency with explanations here preceding, notwithstanding the apparent preponderance of authority in favour of عَوَجٌ,]) in a man, signifies evilness of natural disposition: (S, A, O: [and so, app., هَوَجٌ:]) or عَوَجٌ, with fet-h to the ع, as an inf. n., signifies the being evil in natural disposition. (KL.) عِوَجٌ: see the next preceding paragraph.

العُوَيْجَآءُ [dim. of العَوْجَآءُ fem. of الأَعْوَجُ] A species of ذُرَة [or millet]. (TA.) عَوَّاجٌ A possessor of عَاج [i. e. ivory, and app. tortoise-shell also]; (S, O, K;) accord. to Sb: (S, O:) and (O, K) accord. to another or others (O) a seller thereof. (O, K.) عَائِجٌ: for its fem. (with ة) as an epithet applied to a she-camel, see عَاجٌ, first sentence. b2: See also أَعْوَجُ, near the end. b3: Also Stopping, or pausing. (S, O.) أَعْوَجُ Crooked, curved, bent, or bending, winding, wry, contorted, distorted, or uneven: (S, * O, * L, Msb:) and ↓ مُعْوَجٌّ, [or this and the former also,] crooked, curved, &c., of itself: fem. of the former عَوْجَآءُ: (L, Msb:) and pl. عُوجٌ. (L.) One says ↓ عَصًا مُعْوَجَّةٌ [A crooked, or crooking, staff or stick]; but not مِعْوَجَّةٌ, with kesr to the م: (S, O:) or, accord. to ISk, one says the former; but not ↓ مُعَوَّجَةٌ, with fet-h to the ع and teshdeed to the و; though analogy does not forbid this, as it is allowable to say عَوَّجَهَا: accord. to As, one should not say ↓ مُعَوَّجٌ, with teshdeed to the و, except in applying it to a stick, or in another sense expl. below: Az says that this word is allowable as signifying rendered crooked or curved &c. (Msb.) b2: [Hence,] العَوْجَآءُ signifies The bow. (S, A, K.) b3: And عَوْجَآءُ applied to a woman, Inclining, or bending, towards her child, to suckle it. (TA.) And, so applied, That has become crooked by reason of leanness and hunger. (Ham p. 744.) And, applied to a she-camel, Lean, lank, light of flesh, slender, or lank in the belly: (S, A, K:) or emaciated so that her back has become crooked, or curved. (TA.) b4: [and أَعْوَجُ applied to a هِلَال (or new moon), Oblique: see أَدْفَقُ.] b5: نَخِيلٌ عُوجٌ signifies Palm-trees inclining, or leaning, and therefore crooked, or curved: and accord. to some, the saying of Lebeed, describing a [wild] he-ass and his she-asses, وَأَوْرَدَهَا عَلَى عُوجٍ طِوَالِ [the latter hemistich of a verse cited in the first paragraph of art. حوذ] means, And he brought them to the watering-place at [tall] palm-trees growing over the water, inclining and curving by reason of the abundance of their fruit: but others say that the meaning of على عوج is, upon their crooked legs. (TA.) b6: Hence, عُوجٌ signifies The legs of a horse or similar beast; (O, TA;) as ISd says, thus used as an epithet in which the quality of a subst. predominates [app. implying their having that bending, or curving, and tension of the sinews, termed تَجْنِيب, agreeably with what here follows]. (TA.) b7: And hence also, (TA,) خَيْلٌ عُوجٌ meaning Horses that have, in their hind legs, the quality termed تَجْنِيب. (A, TA. *) b8: أَعْوَجُ applied to a man means [Crooked in temper, or] evil in natural disposition. (S, A, O, K.) b9: المِلَّةُ العَوْجَآءُ [The crooked, or perverted, or corrupted, religion] is a phrase occurring in a trad., applied to the religion of Abraham as changed by the Arabs from its state of rectitude. (TA.) And one says خُطَّةٌ عَوْجَآءُ, and رَأْىٌ أَعْوَجُ, meaning [An affair, and an opinion,] not of a right kind. (A.) b10: الأَيَّامُ عُوجٌ رَوَاجِعُ [The days are apt to decline from the right course, apt to return,] is a prov., (Meyd, O, TA,) meaning fortune at one time declines from thee, and at another time returns to thee; (Meyd;) said by him at whose affliction one rejoices, or said on his part, and sometimes on an occasion of threatening: Az says that عُوجٌ, here, may be pl. of أَعْوَجُ, or of عَوْجَآءُ; or it may be pl. of ↓ عَائِجٌ, and originally عُوُجٌ. (O, TA.) [Hence,] العُوجُ is used as signifying The days [in allusion to their variableness with respect to good and evil]. (TA.) b11: and أَعْوَجُ is a [proper] name of A watering-trough. (Th, TA.) b12: See also the next paragraph, in four places.

أَعْوَجِىٌّ the rel. n. of أَعْوَجُ: (Msb, TA:) and applied to A [single] horse of those termed الأَعْوَجِيَّاتُ, (TA,) an appellation of certain horse so called in relation to one named أَعْوَجُ, belonging to the Benoo-Hilál, (S, O, K,) a stallion than which there was none more celebrated among the Arabs, nor any that had a more numerous progeny: (S, O:) they were also called الخَيْلُ الأَعْوَجِيَّةُ, (L,) and ↓ بَنَاتُ أَعْوَجَ, (S, O,) and ↓ بَنَاتُ عُوجٍ; and a poet says, وَقَاحُ الحَافِرِ ↓ أَحْوَى مِنَ العُوجِ [Brown, or a blackish bay, of the progeny of Aawaj, hard in the hoof]; meaning ↓ مِنْ وَلَدِ أَعْوَجَ; using that form of pl. because أَعْوَجُ is originally an epithet. (TA.) مَعَاجٌ A place to which one turns; or in which one remains, stays, dwells, or abides. (Har p. 325.) A2: Also an inf. n. of عَاجَ signifying “ he remained ” &c.: (K:) and of the verb in the phrase عُجْتُ البَعِيرَ. (S, O.) مُعْوَجٌّ: see أَعْوَجُ, first and second sentences.

مُعَوَّجٌ: see أَعْوَجُ, second sentence, in two places.

A2: Also A thing set, or inlaid, with عَاج [which means ivory, and tortoise-shell]: (As, Msb:) applied in this sense to a vessel. (TA.)
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