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

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3087. فتك15 3088. فتكر4 3089. فتل19 3090. فتن16 3091. فتو5 3092. فث43093. فثأ10 3094. فثج9 3095. فثر9 3096. فثى4 3097. فج4 3098. فجأ13 3099. فجر20 3100. فجس8 3101. فجع12 3102. فجل12 3103. فجن6 3104. فجو10 3105. فح4 3106. فحث6 3107. فحج12 3108. فحس6 3109. فحش17 3110. فحص18 3111. فحل13 3112. فحم17 3113. فحو9 3114. فخ3 3115. فخت11 3116. فخذ12 3117. فخر15 3118. فخم11 3119. فد3 3120. فدح13 3121. فدخ6 3122. فدر13 3123. فدع14 3124. فدغ13 3125. فدم17 3126. فدن13 3127. فدى8 3128. فذ4 3129. فر5 3130. فرأ11 3131. فربيون2 3132. فرت17 3133. فرتن8 3134. فرث15 3135. فرج22 3136. فرجن9 3137. فرح17 3138. فرخ16 3139. فرد15 3140. فردوس1 3141. فرز15 3142. فرزن5 3143. فرس20 3144. فرسخ9 3145. فرسق2 3146. فرسك6 3147. فرسن8 3148. فرش18 3149. فرشح12 3150. فرص20 3151. فرصد9 3152. فرض21 3153. فرط22 3154. فرطح8 3155. فرع21 3156. فرعن10 3157. فرغ20 3158. فرفخ7 3159. فرق23 3160. فرقد7 3161. فرقع13 3162. فرك18 3163. فرم14 3164. فرن12 3165. فرنب4 3166. فرنج4 3167. فرند8 3168. فرنس6 3169. فرنق5 3170. فره18 3171. فرهد10 3172. فرو11 3173. فرى9 3174. فريج1 3175. فز5 3176. فزر14 3177. فزع18 3178. فس3 3179. فسأ9 3180. فست3 3181. فستق6 3182. فسح17 3183. فسخ13 3184. فسد17 3185. فسر16 3186. فسط14 Prev. 100
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فث

1 فَثَّ جُلَّتَهُ, (T, O, K,) [aor. فَثُّ,] inf. n. فَثٌّ, (T,) He scattered the dates of his جُلَّة [or receptacle made of palm-leaves]. (T, O, * K.) b2: and فَثَّ المَآءَ الحَارَّ بِالبَارِدِ, aor. فَثُّ, (M, TA,) inf. n. فَثٌّ, (TA,) He abated, or allayed, the heat of the hot water by means of the cold: from Yaakoob. (M, TA.) [See also فَثَأَ.]7 انفثّ, inf. n. اِنْفِثَاثٌ, i. q. اِنْكَسَرَ [accord. to the TK used in its proper sense as signifying It broke, or became broken: but for this I find no authority]. (T, O, K.) So in the saying, انفثّ الرَّجُلُ مِنْ هَمٍّ أَصَابَهُ [The man became broken in spirit, or languid, from anxiety, or solicitude, that befell him]. (T, O.) 8 مَا افْتُثَّ بَنُو فُلَانٍ قَطُّ means The sons of such a one have not been overcome, or subdued, hitherto, or ever. (AA, O, K. *) فَثٌّ A certain plant, the grain of which is made into bread, (S, M, O, K,) and eaten, (S, M, O,) in the time of drought, or dearth: (S, M, O, K:) in some of the copies of the K, يُخْتَبَأُ is put for يُخْتَبَزُ: (M, F:) the bread made of it is coarse, or thick, resembling the bread that is baked in hot ashes [which is generally made in the form of thick round cakes]: (S, O:) a grain resembling [the species of millet called] جَاوَرْس, which is made into bread, and eaten: (IAar, T:) it is a wild grain, which the Arabs of the desert take, in the times of hunger, and pound, or bruise, and make into bread; and it is a bad kind of food, but sometimes, or often, they are content with it for days: (T:) or, as some say, it is [a plant] of the species called نَجِيل, growing in salt lands, of the [plants termed] حُمُوض [pl. of حَمْض], of which bread is made: [a coll. gen. n.:] n. un. فَثَّةٌ: (Th, M:) Aboo-Ziyád El-Kilábee says, the فَثّ, like the دُعَاع, is a herb (بَقْلَة) in which comes forth grain, and each of them spreads [upon the ground], not growing up high; and when they become dry, the people collect what is dry thereof, then pound, or bruise, it, and winnow it, and take forth from it a sort of black grain, with which they fill sacks, and lade the camels: it is a black sort of grain like the شَهْنِيز [q. v.], and they make bread of it, and make عَصِيدَة (يَعْتَصِدُونَ): (O:) in the Bári' it is said to be a species of tree or plant (شَجَرٌ) growing in the plain, or soft, lands, and on the [eminences called] آكَام, having a sort of grain like the حِمَّص [or chick-peas], of which are made bread and سَوِيق. (Msb.) b2: And accord. to IF, الفَثُّ signifies The هَبِيد, (O, Msb,) meaning the pulp of the colocynth, شَحْمُ الحَنْظَلِ, (O,) or the colocynth-plant, شَجَرُ الحَنْظَلِ. (Msb: and this is one of the meanings assigned to الفَثُّ in the K. [In the TK, شَحْمُ الحَنْظَلِ is said to be the correct explanation: but from what will be seen voce هَبِيدٌ, I think it most probable that the right meaning is The seeds of the colocynth.]) b3: IF also says that it signifies The فَسِيل [i. e. shoot, or shoots, of the palm-tree,] which is, or are, plucked forth [entire,] from the base thereof. (O.) A2: تَمْرٌ فَثٌّ Dates that are scattered; (Lth, Kr, M, K;) not in a provision-bag or other receptacle; like بَثٌّ: (Kr, M:) or dates that are separate, each one from others; not sticking together; (T, O;) and so فَذٌّ and بَذٌّ and فَضٌّ. (T.) مَفَثَّةٌ Multitude: (T, O, K:) so in the saying, وُجِدَ لِبَنِى فُلَانٍ مَفَثَّةٌ [Multitude was found to be attributable to the sons of such a one] when they were numbered: (T, O:) and مَقَثَّةٌ signifies the same. (K and TA in art. قث.) b2: And [i. q.

نُزُلٌ:] one says, مَا رَأَيْنَا جُلَّةً أَكْثَرَ مَفَثَّةً مِنْهَا, meaning نُزُلًا [i. e. We have not seen a receptacle made of palm-leaves, for dates, having more food prepared for the guest than it]: (T, O:) and كَثِيرُ مَفَثَّةٍ means كَثِيرُ نُزُلٍ [i. e. Abundant in respect of food prepared for the guest]. (So in some copies of the K: in other copies نَزَلٍ. [The TA gives the latter reading; and so, therefore, does the TK, which explains it as meaning “ increase,” and adds that one says طعام كثير مفثة, an ex. app. without any authority; for what I have cited from the T and O shows, I think, that the former reading, and not the latter, is unquestionably right.])
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