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

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3316. قبح17 3317. قبر19 3318. قبس20 3319. قبص18 3320. قبض21 3321. قبط173322. قبع14 3323. قبل22 3324. قبن13 3325. قبو9 3326. قبوس1 3327. قت6 3328. قتب19 3329. قتد11 3330. قتر19 3331. قترد4 3332. قتل20 3333. قتن11 3334. قث5 3335. قثأ10 3336. قثد10 3337. قثرد4 3338. قح5 3339. قحب13 3340. قحد10 3341. قحز11 3342. قحط17 3343. قحف16 3344. قحل14 3345. قحم20 3346. قحو8 3347. قد14 3348. قدح16 3349. قدر23 3350. قدس20 3351. قدع14 3352. قدم22 3353. قدو11 3354. قذ4 3355. قذر16 3356. قذع13 3357. قذف19 3358. قذل15 3359. قذى9 3360. قر7 3361. قرأ14 3362. قرّام1 3363. قرب22 3364. قربس9 3365. قرث8 3366. قرح21 3367. قرد21 3368. قرزح5 3369. قرس16 3370. قرش16 3371. قرشب5 3372. قرص18 3373. قرض18 3374. قرضأ3 3375. قرضب8 3376. قرط18 3377. قرطس15 3378. قرطف8 3379. قرطل8 3380. قرظ16 3381. قرع20 3382. قرف23 3383. قرفص13 3384. قرق13 3385. قرقع3 3386. قرم19 3387. قرمد9 3388. قرمز8 3389. قرمص10 3390. قرمط13 3391. قرمل9 3392. قرن22 3393. قرنب6 3394. قرنبط1 3395. قرنس9 3396. قرنص7 3397. قرنفل4 3398. قرى8 3399. قز5 3400. قزح15 3401. قزدر2 3402. قزع16 3403. قزم14 3404. قس7 3405. قسب16 3406. قسح8 3407. قسر18 3408. قسط21 3409. قسطس9 3410. قسقس6 3411. قسم22 3412. قسى2 3413. قش5 3414. قشب17 3415. قشد8 Prev. 100




1 قَبَطَهُ, aor. قَبِطَ, so in the margin of a copy of the S, (TA,) inf. n. قَبْطٌ, (TS, O, K,) He collected it together, or comprehended it, with his hand: (TS, O, K:) [like قَبَضَهُ:) in the TS given as on the authority of IDrd: in the O as on that of IF. (TA.) b2: Also, inf. n. as above, He mixed it. (TA.) 2 قَبَّطَ [قبّط وَجْهَهُ He contracted his face much; made it much contracted, or very austere or morose:] تَقْبِيطُ الوَجْهِ is syn. with تَقْبِيطُهُ; (Yaa-koob, K;) and is formed from the latter by transposition. (TA.) القِبْطُ [The Copts; often called by themselves القُبْطُ;] a certain people, or nation, in Egypt; (TA;) the original, or genuine, people of Egypt; (S, K, TA;) the Christians of Egypt: (Msb:) n. un. ↓ قِبْطِىٌّ; (S, Msb, K;) fem. with ة: (Msb, K:) you say إِمْرَأَةٌ قِبْطِيَّةٌ [A Copt woman]: (Msb:) and جَمَاعَةٌ قِبْطِيَّةٌ and أَقْبَاطٌ [A company of Copts; اقباط being a pl. of قِبْطٌ]. (TA.) [See قُبْطِىٌّ.] Authors differ respecting their pedigree: some say, that القِبْطُ was son of حَام [or Ham], son of نُوح [or Noah]: the author of the Shejereh, that مِصْرَائِيم [or Mizraïm] the son of حام left issue from لُوذِيم [or Ludim], and that لوذيم are the قِبْط of Egypt, in the Sa'eed: Aboo-Háshim Ahmad Ibn-Jaafar El-'Abbásee, the genealogist, says, that they are the children of قِبْط son of مِصْر son of قُوط [a mistranscription for فُوط, the Phut of the English Bible, A. V.,] son of حام: and this is verified by Ibn-El-Joowánee the genealogist. (TA.) قُبْطِىٌّ A kind of thin, or fine, (Mgh, Msb,) white, (Mgh,) cloth, (Mgh, Msb,) of linen, (Msb,) made in Egypt; so called in relation to the قِبْط, irregularly, to distinguish between it and the man, who is called قِبْطِىٌّ: (Mgh, Msb:) so says Lth, respecting these two forms: (TA:) you also say, ↓ ثِيَابٌ قِبْطِيَّةٌ, with kesr; but when you convert the rel. n. into a subst, you say قُبْطِيَّةٌ, with damm, to distinguish the subst. from the rel. n. without ثياب; like as you say, رِمَاحٌ خَطِّيَّةٌ, and خِطِّيَّةٌ, with kesr, when you do not mention the رماح: so says Kh: (Msb in art. خط:) it is said in the K, that القُبْطِيَّةُ, with damm, signifies a kind of cloths, so called in relation to the قِبْط; and sometimes it is with kesr; which is a plain assertion that the form with damm is the more common: but in the S it is said, that القِبْطِيِّةُ signifies certain white, thin, or fine, cloths, of linen, made in Egypt; and sometimes it is with damm, because they make a change in the rel. n., as in سُهْلِىٌّ and دُهْرِىٌّ, which (as SM adds) are from سَهْلٌ and دَهْرٌ; and this indicates that the regular form, with kesr, is the more common: (TA:) the pl. is قَبَاطِىٌّ (S, Mgh, Msb, K) and قَبَاطِى: (K [but the latter, being indeterminate, should be written قَبَاطٍ, like مَهَارٍ &c.:]) Sh says, that the قَبَاطِىّ are a kind of cloths inclining to fineness and thinness and whiteness. (TA.) قِبْطِىٌّ and قِبْطِيَّةٌ: see القِبْطُ and قُبْطِىٌّ.

قُبَيْطَآءُ: see what next follows.

قُبَّاطٌ: see what next follows.

قُبَّيْطٌ: see what next follows.

قُبَّيْطَى and ↓ قُبَيْطَآءُ, the former with teshdeed and with a short final alif, and the latter without teshdeed and with a long final alif, (S, Msb, K, *) and ↓ قُبَّيْطٌ and ↓ قُبَّاطٌ, (S, K,) i. q. نَاطِفٌ; (S, Msb, K;) [described by Golius, on the authority of an Arabic and Persian vocabulary, entitled كتاب السامى فى الاسامى, as a very white kind of sweetmeat, which consists of juice of grapes, with an addition of other things, cooked so that it becomes white and hard:] derived from قَبْطٌ signifying the act of “ collecting together. ” (TA.) قُنَّبِيطٌ: see art. قنبط.
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