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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
4056. مزو3 4057. مس4 4058. مسأ9 4059. مستوتى1 4060. مسح22 4061. مسخ164062. مسد15 4063. مسك19 4064. مسل9 4065. مسى5 4066. مش5 4067. مشت3 4068. مشج15 4069. مشط15 4070. مشل6 4071. مشن8 4072. مشى4 4073. مص4 4074. مصت6 4075. مصح11 4076. مصخ8 4077. مصد9 4078. مصر19 4079. مصع14 4080. مصل12 4081. مض4 4082. مضح8 4083. مضر12 4084. مضرح3 4085. مضغ18 4086. مضف1 4087. مضى8 4088. مط4 4089. مطأ4 4090. مطث1 4091. مطر16 4092. مطق9 4093. مطل16 4094. مطى3 4095. مظ3 4096. مع6 4097. معت5 4098. معج11 4099. معد15 4100. معر13 4101. معز16 4102. معس10 4103. معص10 4104. معط15 4105. معق8 4106. معك15 4107. معل9 4108. معن18 4109. معى5 4110. مغث13 4111. مغج5 4112. مغد9 4113. مغر14 4114. مغس7 4115. مغص15 4116. مغط11 4117. مغنطس1 4118. مقأ2 4119. مقت15 4120. مقد6 4121. مقر15 4122. مقط14 4123. مقل17 4124. مكأ5 4125. مكت6 4126. مكث17 4127. مكد9 4128. مكر22 4129. مكس18 4130. مكن18 4131. مكو8 4132. مل4 4133. ملأ14 4134. ملب3 4135. ملت5 4136. ملث11 4137. ملج16 4138. ملح19 4139. ملخ12 4140. ملد13 4141. ملذ11 4142. ملز9 4143. ملس16 4144. ملص16 4145. ملط17 4146. ملع9 4147. ملق17 4148. ملك21 4149. ملى1 4150. من14 4151. منأ10 4152. منجن3 4153. منجنيق3 4154. منح16 4155. منذ10 Prev. 100




1 مَسَخَهُ, (S, K,) aor. مَسَخَ, (K,) inf. n. مَسْخٌ, (S,) He transformed him, or metamorphosed him, (S, Msb, K,) into a worse, or more foul, or more ugly, shape. (S, K.) Ex. مَسَخَهُ اللّٰهُ قِرْدًا God transformed him into an ape. (S, K.) [See Kur, xxxvi. 67.] b2: مَسَخَ شِعْرًا He took and transformed poetry; accord. to the most common usage, by the substitution of what is synonymous with the original, wholly or partly; but sometimes by altering the meanings. (M, F.) See 1 (last sentence) in art. سلخ. b3: مَسَخَ الكَاتِبُ The writer corrupted what he wrote by changing the diacritical points and altering the meaning. (Msb.) b4: مَسَخَ النَّاقَةَ, (L, K,) aor. مَسَخَ, inf. n. مَسْخٌ, (L,) (tropical:) He rendered the she-camel lean, and wounded her back, by fatigue and use: (A'Obeyd, L, K:) as also مَسَحَ. (L.) b5: مَسُخَ, [aor. مَسُخَ,] inf. n. مَسَاخَةٌ (assumed tropical:) It (flesh-meat, and fruit,) was, or became, tasteless, or insipid: it (food) had no salt nor colour nor taste: and, sometimes, it was between sweet and bitter. (L.) b6: مَسَخَ طَعْمَهُ (assumed tropical:) It caused its taste to depart; took away its taste. (S.) 4 امسخ It (a humour) became dissolved. (L, K.) 7 إِمَّسَخَتِ العَضُدُ, [or إِنْمَسَخَت, the original form,] The arm, between the shoulder and the elbow, became lean. (L.) إِنْمِسَاخُ حَمَاةِ الفَرَسِ Lankness of the muscle of the thigh (ساق) called] the حماة of the horse (S, K) is disliked. (S.) [In some copies of the S, this is omitted.]

مَسْخٌ and ↓ مَسِيخٌ, (L, K,) [the former originally an inf. n., and therefore used as sing. and dual and pl. without alteration, though مُسُوخٌ is used as a pl. by late writers, (see De Sacy's Chrest. Ar., ii. 273,)] the latter of the measure فَعِيلٌ in the sense of the measure مَفْعُولٌ, (L,) Transformed, or metamorphosed, into a worse, or more foul, or more ugly, shape. (L, K.) Ex. الجَانُّ مَسْخُ الجِنِّ The Jánn, which are slender serpents, are the transformed of the Jinn, or Genii; like as certain persons of the Children of Israel were transformed into apes. [See Kur, ii. 61.] (L, from a trad.) b2: Also, the ↓ latter, Deformed; rendered ugly in make, or form. (K.) Hence, some say, the appellation of الدَّجَّالُ ↓ المَسِيخُ [more commonly المَسِيحُ الدّجّان, q. v.]. (TA.) b3: Also, the same, (tropical:) A man having no beauty. (S, K.) b4: And (assumed tropical:) Weak and stupid: (K:) also an epithet applied to a man. (TA.) b5: And (assumed tropical:) Flesh-meat, (S, L, K,) and fruit, (L, K,) that has no taste; tasteless; insipid: (S, L, K:) or, applied to food, that has no salt nor colour nor taste: and sometimes, that is between sweet and bitter. (L.) El-Ash'ar Er-Rakabán, of the tribe of Asad, a Jáhilee, says, addressing a man named Ridwán, (L,) مَسِيخٌ مَلِيخٌ كَلَحْمِ الحُوَا رِ لَا أَنْتَ حُلْوٌ وَلَا أَنْتَ مُرٌّ [Tasteless, insipid, like the flesh of a new-born camel, thou art not sweet nor art thou bitter]. (S, L.) مَسَخٌ Leanness of the arm, between the shoulder and the elbow. (L.) مَسِيخٌ: see مَسْخٌ.

مَاسِخِىٌّ A bow-maker. (S, L, K.) AHn says, that مَاسِخَةُ, a man of the tribe of Azd, of Es-Saráh, is asserted to have been a bowmaker: and Ibn-El-Kelbee says, that he was the first of the Arabs who made bows; that the people of Es-Saráh who made bows and arrows were numerous, because of the abundance of trees in their district, and hence every bowmaker in after times received the above appel-lation. (L.) b2: مَاسِخِيَّةٌ (L, K) and مَاسِخِيَّاتٌ (S, L) Bows: so called in relation to the abovementioned bow-maker, Másikhah of the tribe of Azd: (S, L, K:) Másikhah was his surname, and his name was Nubeysheh the son of El-Hárith, one of the sons of Nasr the son of Azd. (TA.) هُوَ أَمَسَخُ مِنْ لَحْمِ الحُوَارِ [He, or it, is more tasteless, or insipid, than the flesh of the newborn camel]: i.e., he, or it, has no taste. A proverb. (S.) مَمْسُوخٌ A horse, having little flesh in the rump, or buttocks: and مَمْسُوخَةٌ العَجُزِ A woman having little flesh in her posteriors: (K:) but the more approved pronunciation is with ح. (TA.)
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