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

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الصفحة الرئيسية للكتاب
Number of entries in this book
عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
4545. هذب14 4546. هذر15 4547. هذرب3 4548. هذلم4 4549. هذى4 4550. هر84551. هرا7 4552. هرب16 4553. هربذ5 4554. هرت14 4555. هرث4 4556. هرج16 4557. هرجب5 4558. هرجل6 4559. هرح1 4560. هرد11 4561. هردب6 4562. هرس17 4563. هرش15 4564. هرشب3 4565. هرشف7 4566. هرطل5 4567. هرق16 4568. هرل6 4569. هرم17 4570. هرمت4 4571. هرن7 4572. هرنصن1 4573. هرى2 4574. هز7 4575. هزأ13 4576. هزب8 4577. هزبر7 4578. هزج15 4579. هزر14 4580. هزرب2 4581. هزع12 4582. هزل20 4583. هزلج5 4584. هزم17 4585. هزمج3 4586. هسب3 4587. هش9 4588. هشم17 4589. هصب3 4590. هصر15 4591. هض5 4592. هضب15 4593. هضم18 4594. هطل14 4595. هف5 4596. هفت14 4597. هق6 4598. هقب6 4599. هقر6 4600. هقع11 4601. هك5 4602. هل10 4603. هلب15 4604. هلبث5 4605. هلبج5 4606. هلت7 4607. هلث6 4608. هلج12 4609. هلجب3 4610. هلقب3 4611. هلقت2 4612. هلك19 4613. هلم12 4614. هم7 4615. همأ6 4616. همت2 4617. همج12 4618. همد17 4619. همذ8 4620. همر14 4621. همرج5 4622. همرجل5 4623. همز16 4624. همس19 4625. همش8 4626. همل14 4627. هملج9 4628. هن6 4629. هنأ12 4630. هنب9 4631. هنبت3 4632. هنبر6 4633. هنتب3 4634. هند9 4635. هندب7 4636. هندز6 4637. هندس10 4638. هنر5 4639. هنع7 4640. هنف10 4641. هنقب3 4642. هنم11 4643. هوأ9 4644. هوب7 Prev. 100
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هر

1 هَرَّ

, inf. n. هِرٌّ, He drove sheep or goats: (IAar, in S, K, voce بِر:) or he called them. (Yoo, in TA, ibid.)

هر

1 هَرَّ, (S, A, Msb, K,) aor. يَهِرُّ, (S, Msb, K,) inf. n. هَرِيرٌ, (S, A, &c.,) said of a dog, [He snarled, or howled, or whined;] he uttered a cry less vehement than barking (S, A, Msb, K.) by reason of his little patience of cold; (S, K) إِلَيْهِ at him. (K.) or barked and grinned, displaying his fangs. (L, TA.) It is said in a trad, إِنَّ الكَلْبَ يَهِرُّ مِنْ وَرَآءِ أَهْلِهِ Verily the dog [snarls, or] harks and grins, displaying his fangs, behind his master: meaning, that courage is a quality implanted by nature in a man, so that he engages in wars naturally, and from care to defend what should be inviolable, not reckoning upon a reward, like as the dog naturally barks and grins, displaying his tangs, to defend his masters. (L, TA.) b2: هَرِيرٌ is also applied to other sounds than the cry of the dog; as in the instance of هَرِيرُ الرّحَى (assumed tropical:) The sound of the turning of the mill-stone. (TA.) You say also هَرَّتِ القَوْسُ (assumed tropical:) The bow made a sound. (AHn, K.) And the looking of courageous men, one at another, is likened to هَرِير. (ISd, Msb.) b3: هَرَّ فِى وَجْهِ السَّائِلِ (tropical:) He grinned in the face of the beggar, showing his teeth, and looking sternly, austerely, or morosely (A, TA.) b4: [Hence, perhaps,] هَرَّهُ. (S, K,) ???

يَهُرُّ and يَهِرَّ, (K,) [the latter irreg., like ?? as aor. of the trans. v. رَمَّ,] inf. n. هَرٌّ (S, K) and هَرِيرٌ. (K,) (tropical:) He disliked, disapproved of or hated, him or it. (S, K.) You say, هَرَّهُ النَّاسُ (tropical:) The people disliked, &c., his vicinity. (A.) And هَرَّ الكَاسَ. and الحَرْبَ, (S, A,) inf. n. هَرِيرٌ. (S.) (tropical:) He disliked.

&c., the cup of wine, and war. (S, A.) A2: هَرَّهُ البَرْدَ, (K,) aor. يَهُرُّهُ, inf. n. هَرٌّ, (TA,) The cold made him (a dog) [to snarl, or hand, or whine; or] to cry [in the manner described above]; as also ↓ أَهَرَّهُ, (K,) inf. n. إِهْرَارٌ. (TA.) It is said in a proverb, (TA,) ذَا نَابٍ ↓ شَرٌّ أَهرَّ [It is, or was, an evil thing that made the fanged animal to snarl, &c.]: alluding to the appearance of the signs and symptoms of evil: the sayer thereof, hearing the cry (هَرِير) of a dog, feared the assault of evil, and therefore said this to denote the magnitude of the case in his mind: meaning, nought but an evil thing made the fanged animal to cry: and for this reason, the use of an indeterminate word as an inchoative is well. (K.) 3 هَارَّه i. q. هَرَّ فى وَجْهه, (S, K,) i. e., (tropical:) He grinned in his face, showing his teeth, and looking sternly, austerely, or morosely. (A) like a dog. (TA.) 4 أَهْرَ3َ see 1, last signification, in two places.

هِرٌّ A male cat; syn. سِنَّوْرٌ; (S, A, K:) which latter is uncommon in the language of the Arabs (IAmb, in Msb, art. ??;) fem. هِرَّةٌ: (S, A. Msb, K:) or هِرٌّ is applied to the male and the female; and the latter is sometimes called هرَةٌ (IAmb, Msb:) the pl. of هرٌّ is هِررةٌ: and that of هِرَّةٌ is هِرَرٌ: and the dim. of هِرَّةٌ is هُرَيْرَةٌ. ((???)) A2: Also, a subst. from هَرَّهُ meaning ((?)) disapproved of, or hated, him or it. ((?)) said in a proverb, (S,) يَعْرِفُ هِرًّا مِنْ برٍّ ((?)) K,) meaning He knows ((?)) him who dislikes or hates him from him who ((?)) towards him with goodness and affection and gentleness, and regard for his circumstances. (S, TA.) this is the best explanation of it: (TA:) or the action of him who grins in his face, showing his teeth, and looking steraly, austerely, or morosely, from the action of him who holds loving communion with him. (A:) or the calling of sheep or goats, (S,) or the calling of them to water. (K.) from the driving of them: (S:) or the calling of sheep or goats to provender from the calling of them to water: (IAar) or the driving of sheep or goats (Yoo, K) from the calling of them. (Yoo, TA.) It has been explained [more fully] in art. بر. (K.) هَرَّارٌ: see هَارٌّ.

هَارٌّ A dog [that snarls, or howls, or whines, by reason of his little patience of cold: or] that barks and grins, displaying his fangs: and ↓ هَرَّارٌ signifies the same [but in an intensive manner; that snarls, &c., much:] or the latter signifies a dog that grins [much], displaying his fangs: or that barks much: or that barks [much] and grins, displaying his fangs. It is said in a trad., لَا أَعْقِلُ الكَلْبَ

↓ الهَرَّارَ [properly signifying, I will not pay a fine for killing the dog that barks much, is expl. as] meaning, I will not impose anything [as a fine] for the killing of a dog that barks much; because such a dog annoys by his barking. (TA, [see art. عقل.]) b2: عَادَ لَهَا المَطِىُّ هَارًّا The ridingcamels returned to her, or it, one grinning (يَهِرُّ) in the face of another, showing its teeth, in consequence of fatigue. (TA.)
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