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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
3791. لب9 3792. لبأ13 3793. لبت6 3794. لبث16 3795. لبج12 3796. لبخ93797. لبد19 3798. لبس19 3799. لبع3 3800. لبق16 3801. لبك13 3802. لبلب5 3803. لبن20 3804. لبى5 3805. لت3 3806. لتأ8 3807. لتب7 3808. لتح8 3809. لث5 3810. لثأ5 3811. لثف1 3812. لثم17 3813. لثو1 3814. لج5 3815. لجأ15 3816. لجب11 3817. لجح6 3818. لجف14 3819. لجم14 3820. لجن12 3821. لح2 3822. لحب10 3823. لحت8 3824. لحج12 3825. لحد17 3826. لحس17 3827. لحص12 3828. لحظ15 3829. لحف20 3830. لحق17 3831. لحم17 3832. لحن21 3833. لحى8 3834. لخ3 3835. لخب6 3836. لخت3 3837. لخص12 3838. لخق4 3839. لخى3 3840. لد3 3841. لدب1 3842. لدم16 3843. لدن18 3844. لذ3 3845. لذب6 3846. لذع14 3847. لز3 3848. لزأ7 3849. لزب16 3850. لزج14 3851. لزق15 3852. لزم16 3853. لزن10 3854. لزورد2 3855. لس3 3856. لسب12 3857. لسد9 3858. لسن20 3859. لص4 3860. لصب9 3861. لصت6 3862. لصق12 3863. لط3 3864. لطأ10 3865. لطث7 3866. لطح12 3867. لطخ11 3868. لطس10 3869. لطف17 3870. لطم15 3871. لظ2 3872. لظأ3 3873. لعب17 3874. لعث3 3875. لعج11 3876. لعس14 3877. لعط9 3878. لعق15 3879. لعل9 3880. لعن18 3881. لعو7 3882. لغب16 3883. لغث7 3884. لغد12 3885. لغذ1 3886. لغز15 3887. لغط18 3888. لغم14 3889. لغن7 3890. لغو10 Prev. 100




لَبَخٌ, (L, K,) or لَبْخٌ, (as mentioned by AHn., on the authority of another, [but see below,]) [a coll. gen. n., n. un. with ة, The persea of Theophrastus and Dioscorides; (De Sacy, “Relation de l'Egypte par Abd-Allatif,” in which see a full and learned disquisition respecting this tree, pp. 47 et seqq.)] described to AHn, by a man acquainted with it, as growing at Ansinè, in Upper Egypt, as a kind of large tree, resembling the دُلْب [or plane-tree], having a green fruit, resembling the date, very sweet, but disagreeable, excellent for pain in the teeth: when it is sawn, it [meaning the saw-dust] makes blood to flow from the nose of him who saws it: it is sawn into planks, and a plank of it obtains the price of fifty deenárs: it is used in the building of ships: they assert that if two planks of it be strongly attached together, and put in water for a year, they unite, and form one plank: in the T it is not said that they are put in water for a year, nor for less, nor for more: some assert that this tree, in Persia, killed; but when transplanted to Egypt, it became such that [the fruit of] it was eaten, without injuring: Ibn-Beytár mentions it. (L, and parts also in the K.) The n. un. is also explained as the name of a certain great tree, like the أَثْأَبَة, or greater, the leaves of which resemble those of the walnut-tree (الجَوْز), having a fruit like that of the حَمَاط, bitter in taste, which, when eaten, excites thirst; and when water is drunk upon it, inflates the belly: it is one of the trees of the mountains. (AHn, L.) [In a verse cited by AHn, the coll. appellation of this latter tree is read لَبَخ, with fet-h to the ل and ب.] [The name of لَبَخ is now given in Egypt to a kind of acacia; the mimosa lebbeck of Linnæus: and لَبَخُ الجَبَل, to the menispermum leæba of Delile; the leæba of Forskal. See also لُبَاجٌ.]

لُبَاخٌ: see لُبَاخِيَّةٌ.

لُبُوخٌ Fleshiness of the body. (K.) لَبِيخٌ A fleshy man. (L, K.) لُبَاخِيَّةٌ A fleshy woman: (L, K:) bulky, or corpulent: tall, and large in body: (L:) perfect [in body or make]: as though it were a rel. n. from ↓ اللُّبَاخ, [which is app. a word of no meaning; or perhaps, but this I think improbable, another name of the great tree called لَبْخ, or لَبَخ, or the name of a place]. (S, L.)
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