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

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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
4105. معق7 4106. معك14 4107. معل8 4108. معن17 4109. معى5 4110. مغث124111. مغج4 4112. مغد8 4113. مغر13 4114. مغس6 4115. مغص14 4116. مغط11 4117. مغنطس1 4118. مقأ2 4119. مقت14 4120. مقد6 4121. مقر14 4122. مقط13 4123. مقل16 4124. مكأ5 4125. مكت5 4126. مكث16 4127. مكد8 4128. مكر21 4129. مكس17 4130. مكن17 4131. مكو7 4132. مل4 4133. ملأ14 4134. ملب3 4135. ملت5 4136. ملث10 4137. ملج15 4138. ملح18 4139. ملخ11 4140. ملد12 4141. ملذ10 4142. ملز8 4143. ملس15 4144. ملص15 4145. ملط16 4146. ملع8 4147. ملق16 4148. ملك20 4149. ملى1 4150. من13 4151. منأ10 4152. منجن3 4153. منجنيق3 4154. منح15 4155. منذ10 4156. منع15 4157. منى11 4158. مه5 4159. مهج13 4160. مهد15 4161. مهر16 4162. مهل17 4163. مهم4 4164. مهن14 4165. مهو9 4166. موأ7 4167. موت19 4168. موث7 4169. موج12 4170. موذ5 4171. مور15 4172. موز11 4173. موس14 4174. موش6 4175. موق12 4176. مول15 4177. موم13 4178. موه16 4179. موى2 4180. ميب4 4181. ميت3 4182. ميث8 4183. ميح13 4184. ميد18 4185. مير16 4186. ميز17 4187. ميس16 4188. ميش8 4189. ميط13 4190. ميع13 4191. ميل19 4192. ن6 4193. نأ1 4194. نأت5 4195. نأث5 4196. نأج9 4197. نأد6 4198. نأدل4 4199. نأش8 4200. نئف2 4201. نام1 4202. ناى1 4203. نب5 4204. نبأ16 Prev. 100
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مغث

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مغث

1 مَغَثَ, (S,) aor. مَغُثَ, (TK,) inf. n. مَغْثٌ, (K,) He steeped, soaked, or macerated, a thing in water, and rubbed it with the fingers; he steeped it in water, and mashed it with the hand; (TA;)

he steeped, and mashed with the hand, medicine in water; syn. مَرَثَ. (S, K. *)

b2: مَغَثَ المَطَرُ

الكَلَأَ inf. n. مَغْثٌ, The rain fell upon the herbage, and rendered it yellow, and bad-tasted, and laid it prostrate. (TA.)

b3: مَغَثَ, [aor. مَغُثَ,] He submerged, or immersed, him, or it, in water. (K.)

b4: مُغِثَ He was affected by a fever. (TA.)

b5: مَغَثَتْهُ الحُمَّى The fever attacked him; or pained him. (TA.)

b6: مَغَثُوهُ, [aor. مَغُثَ,] (S,) inf. n. مَغَثٌ, (K,) They beat him lightly, (S, K, *) as though they shook him about (كَأَنَّهُمْ تَلْتَلُوهُ). (S.)

b7: مَغَثَ عِرْضَهُ, (inf. n. مَغْثٌ, K,) He defamed him; disgraced him; dishonoured him; (S, K;) aspersed

him by reviling. (TA.)

b8: مَغَثَهُمْ بِشَرٍّ He did evil to them. (TA.)

3 مَاغَثَا, inf. n. مِغَاثٌ and مُمَاغَثَةٌ, They clashed, and contended, each against the other; syn. حَاكَّا

وَخَاصَمَا. (K.)

مَغْثٌ Evil, as a subst. (K.)

b2: Conflict, (K,) and engagement of brave men in war, in the field of battle. (TA.)

b3: A struggling in wrestling. (TA.) See مَغِثٌ.

b4: Play; syn. عَبَثٌ. (K.)

One of the additions of F. (TA.)

مَغِثٌ, (S, K,) or ↓ مَغْثٌ, (L,) and ↓ مُمَاغِثٌ, (L,) A strong wrestler. (S, K.)

b2: Also, the latter, A man pertinacious in altercation. (TA.)

b3: مَغِثٌ and ↓ مَغِيثٌ An evil, a wicked, or malignant, man: after the manner of a rel. n. [denoting habitual state or action, and the like]. (TA.)

مُغَاثٌ The lightest, or slightest, of the diseases incident to camels. (El-Hejeree.)

b2: Also, A certain tree, two carats' weight (قِيرَاطَانِ) of the root of which is an emetic and laxative: (K:) or, as in one copy [of the K], a certain plant, in the root of which is a poisonous quality (سمية [i. e., سُمِّيَّة]); the drinking of a grain of it [in water] causes

looseness of the bowels, and vomiting, in an excessive degree. (TA.) But these properties [says SM] are strange, and not mentioned by the physicians.

Ibn-El-Kutbee says, in [the book entitled]

مَا لَا يَسَعُ الطَّبِيبَ جَهْلُهُ, مغاث is [the name of]

roots which are imported, of a hot and moist temperament, in one of the last measures of the second degree, (فى اواخر الثانية,) [the degrees of heat and cold and dryness and moistness being four,] the best of which are the white and soft, inclining to yellow: it is fattening, strengthening to the limbs or members, of use in cases of fracture and contusion, applied in a bandage, and drunk; also for the gout (نِقْرِس), and spasmodic contraction (تَشَنُّج); and softens hardness of the joints; and improves the voice, and clears the throat and lungs; and excites to sexual intercourse. Some say, that it is the name of] the roots of the wild pomegranate; but this assertion is not of established authority. Others say, that it is a kind of سُورَنْجَان; and this is not improbable. The hakeem [Dáood] says, in the Tedhkireh, مغاث is [the name of] a certain plant in El-Kerej (الكرج) and the parts adjacent; roots extending deep into the earth, and thick, with a rind inclining to black and red, which, when peeled off, discloses a substance, between white and yellow: the best thereof is the heavy, sweet-scented, in taste inclining to sweet, with a slight bitterness. It is said to have rough, or coarse, and wide, leaves, like those of the radish; and a white flower; and seeds resembling the grains of the سُمْنَة, and called قلقل: hence it has been imagined to be the pomegranate: and it is said to be a species of سورنجان: its strength, or virtue, lasts about seven years: and there is a kind of it brought from 'Abbádán, and towards Syria, weak in operation; and it is this which is used in Egypt. (TA.) [M. Rouyer, in the Descr. de

l'Egypte, tome 11 of the sec. ed., p. 452, describes it as follows: a root of a whitish colour, mucilaginous, fleshy, or pulpous, and of an aromatic odour: it is nutritive and aphrodisiac: it is taken in the simple substance; and they make of it a sherbet, which should be drunk hot: this root comes from the Indies.]

مَغِيثٌ and ↓ مَمْغُوثٌ Herbage laid prostrate by rain: (S, K:) herbage that is rained upon, and rendered yellow, and bad-tasted, and laid prostrate by the rain. (TA.)

b2: See مَغِثٌ.

مَمْغُوثٌ Affected by a fever. (IAar, K.)

b2: See مَغِيثٌ.

مُمَاغِثٌ: see مَغِثٌ.
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