An English-Arabic Lexicon 9781463213459

Badger’s historic English-Arabic lexicon has long been noted for its feature of rending English words into literary and

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Polecaj historie

An English-Arabic Lexicon
 9781463213459

Table of contents :
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L

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An English-Arabic Lexicon

ifrrni! J>

vi

.

V. v

GORGIAS H I S T O R I C A L D I C T I O N A R I E S

12

An English-Arabic Lexicon

G E O R G E PERCY BADGER

VOLUME 2

DOCUMENT-LEDGER

GORGIAS PRESS

2008

First Gorgias Press Edition, 2008 The special contents of this edition are copyright © 2008 by Gorgias Press LLC

All rights reserved under International and Pan-American Copyright Conventions. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, scanning or otherwise without the prior written permission of Gorgias Press LLC. Published in the United States of America by Gorgias Press LLC, New Jersey

This edition is a facsimile reprint of the original edition published by C. Kegan Paul & Co., London, 1881 ISBN 978-1-59333-728-5 (Set) ISBN 978-1-59333-729-2 (Volume 1) ISBN 978-1-59333-730-8 (Volume 2) ISBN 978-1-59333-731-5 (Volume 3) ISBN 978-1-59333-732-2 (Volume 4) ISSN 1935-3189

& GORGIAS PRESS 180 Centennial Ave., Piscataway, NJ 08854 USA www.gorgiaspress.com

The paper used in this publication meets the minimum requirements of the American National Standards. Printed in the United States of America

(

DOG

261

Doge, n. Of Venice, UjL XlijiJll!! Vt » ^ ? Dog-fish, ». .^aj ' s kJ^J-S. C-O ? *1 Dogged, a. Stubborn, t JUH ..wU^

Document, ». A written paper, ¿—-'Lj . ¿Jujs? . A legal —, Jjs? pi

LZjts^

_ u X i pi. ¡¿JfJe — U f - pi.

Jf*~.

Documentary, a. Written, 'cjJiiU — j ^ * . Relating to law •s iff' T" 0 ' 1 1 i'T ' " ' ' ? or official papers, e^l^r* — Wis' 1 ^Jx. Dodder, n. The plant, tSJ Dodecagon, n. )

\ , s ^ ^Hrf A 3 y
1.

Dog, n..

l i fern.

feH

.

Positive,IS. Arrogant, ¿Ju".

ÏJâi _ ¿ïu. Arrogantly, ¿a»

pi

Arrogantly, ad. ^

— (jw^ ;^ pi-

»i • Dog, as

a term of reproach, u--»». A gay dog, or fellow, c jLs- * ~ ^J^S.

Dogsbane, ».

JUT JiU

A loose dog, or fellow, u^JU .

Dog's-grass, i

JIj • T M "T

Dog, a lump, as of iron, eS^Jls

— S^UiJI

.

The constellation

M

J.

j'jJaxS

h]j 4

Dog-rose, ». Lf Dog's-ear, The ruffled leaf, as of a book, ^«.iv* pL ^IL;* _

The lesser Dog, Procyon,

The two dogs, Sirins and Procyon, are called,

^jbyi&S^. A rearer of dogs, or having dogs, u-^Jli _ 7

To train (a dog) for the chase, long ears, t-Aàc' pi ilîl

-J^tlc. To go to the doge,

Dog, i'.i. To follow

continually, Xó", v -V t

Dog-cheap, a, ^ ¿ j W

? rP

Dog-days, ». ^XûJi

£

Dog-star, ». (Sirius). See tinder Dog, ».

• A (dog) with

•¿a • To treat like a dog,

Dog-tooth, n. See under Canine, a. and Tooth, n.

i »J p _

Dog-trot, n. li-Li*" — tli^iJ ,

;

Dog-watoh, ». J-b ioJ* jigASJl

a J -4

.

,

¡.Vi». _

JiVl

O

Doggishnesa,

JPDodge, n. A starting aside,

Doer, ».

Oi

To escape by evasion, ¡jJ aor. Jtjj — Ui-LSJ), —

Dodger, ».

;_

"With deterrai-

^ I ä ^ I — ^Jj ^

Doggish, Dodge,

Determined,

1 JCii ^.jui »; > 1 »V

!

'

Doggedly, Stubbornly, 0 c ^ 1^ 0 ^ nation, j^J^C — ^y^J"^ '

f ff

v

DOI

)

. S

S

, it -f Doily, ». n'-J^e iXjUÎJ .

J^x ^ l i y

(

DOM i

> k\.1,'Lij •fv . Sayings and doings, J U i i J J V ^ '

Doings, ». j u t _ j u i t ^^

— Wr'w '

Festivities,



Doit, ».

.

Dole, ». A pittance,

— ¿Jj^ . To distribute doles to, ^Su-s-!.

Dole, v.t. To deal out to one grudgingly, ^ I c - ^ i ; - . _

Causing grief, w - j / —

— '•—f'iß —

-

Dolefully, ad. I i i —





— JJ4j

See also Gloomy, a. — ^ssT.

-

pi.

I J U . The — religion, ¿j^p^

*

Dominate, v.t. To rule over,

*

Dolorous, a. See Doleful, a.

Lf-^r-:

J-T-

Dolour, n. See Grief, n.

Dominical, ». Pertaining to Sunday,

— (jwU-MAi —

iSl^ —

(¿Xd- — hLS _

Doltishness, n.

" ^ ^• ^ pi*

The

• letter,

_

It--

Dominican, ». A • friar, "y

^

£

?

s



-

-*£>' 1 — i—> -

. To half open

a —, * In doors, U i ^ J i cs. VT •lLjUI ' ' ' f >Out of doors, — tlsr'

t

¿J b :ul ff-

Double-entry, ». £ L L j - j ^ j

^ Double-minded, «.

DOW

To be —

-

To use —, (jèJ^ .

Double-faced, a.

) o

T

jJ — • -P. O yJ^'i ^ — J^-iA.^ — j - ? 2 ^ —

^

make — to,

• To be —,

Anything —, J X l pi. J & M .

suspicious of,

~

o

jJ .

This is not a — affair, J ^ s r ^ y * > i

Doubtful, giving

rise to doubt,

i — ^ j

— lL^Jo . "

A counterfeit stone, ^

Double-tongued,





Doublets, ». Pairs, ^ . j !. They are —, 1. « j Doubling, ». A f o l d . j i _ ¿ J . J ÂJ^a

Jul.

^ « ^v f - •

^

— ^«TjJ ^

pi. *~)o\.



An artifice,

Doubt, v.t. To question, ds

i - j C---U

ilbJA

aor. uXî»i

^\



C^S^-j'. ii.

1



_ uJXlJ —CjjLiJ _

c l i l j j l - CJ\j \.



Some of them

Whoever doubts, i l A % ^ ¿ J l .

did you —? e ^ G L i j tUu&i 4 •

I doubted about the question,

I —, am in •— of, you, j ¿ J ^ l a a . ^ lil.

To suspect,

doubted, \

— 4 lLX-^J —

Why

Hp doubted respecting Ns affair,



ij

Doubt, ». Uncertainty of mind, fp .. ..

— -

pi, tlS'.x-l _ ¿k&U — Al; — i ^ l s .

'

Suspicion,

— i—^ -V J. _ iU^j' —

I relieved him from — respecting the question, '¿SlLZ>

pi. . ^ L/- _ ii

¿ili- .

Douche, ». ^ J u l T ^

s

To have doubts, Without —,

__ ¿Lz+J*)r-cr? ..

Doubt, a mystery, i - ^ i c Ï _ « jr: ..J )b> _ ¿21 h > _ ^^ ^ There is no — t h a t . .

bread,

.

Doubtful, a. Uncertain, j t & J f — k——Jpl ¿-¿r^ •

— O-t^ Ambiguous,

— ^r"--"'* — —



— A f ^ • That cannot be depended on, ¿£¿5.

>

Dough, till made into

To make —, ^ C I ""

- ¿'Ua^ - ^ ^

Doughy, a. Like dough, ^

_

Pale, JJiA.» _ 1

?*

.



— ¿¡uaj. —

—J

' J-^ •



Soft, CSjs -

Doughy-mouthed,

7 —

Douse,

-

— —



r- ? —

Dove, w. A turtle-dove, i i U j eolL

j —

— l S j ^ P^

• A collared turtle —, i L ^ l i — J A i i .

See also under Pigeon, ».

Dove-cot,».) Dove-house, )

'

_ _ -

Dove's-nest,^Jv;^.^U5.

tL

Dove-like, a.

"¿.¿j —

Dover's-powder, ». ¡«j-^ * Dovetail, ».

j • •

_ ^¿Jc' 4

Dovetail, v.t. ¿ j n ^ — f ^ V

J U ^ _ ^ S "it ' S







pi-

Dowdy, a. \ ( Dowdyish,) Dowel, v.t.

JJs J . /i/^

J —

_ j»^» •

doubt

.

Doughty, a. j i u _

Douse, v.i. o

Without

- Jjlaj .

Doughtiness, «. ¿iUp"' _

Dowager, ».

See Doubtful, a.

Doubter, n. _ j i J l i . Doze, To throw, or cast, down, l u i 7- _ ksi! _ j j « ! . Doze, To spend, lose, _ j jtlJÏÏi u ü-u-J^a To walk up and down, J J y . Dozen, ». dJLSiJ - c _ ¿¿¿JJ pl. C-îLi-JJ. By the • •

To wander up and down, i\'J 7- — ¡JiJiJ .

very common, . Down, a. Dejected, ^»i*,« _ ^j^s"* — ' ',¿¡¿£¿1. Doziness, n. jiyS- _ , Down, ». An open plain, ^li' pi. ^Uij _ ¿cL Dozing, a. — jjjfccU _ JSLf. " -r. v ^ « — j*ls- - _

.

2

-J

_ ^¿iL-jl..

To form into

«Xi 1 . To draw up, to formulate,

lajj _ indite,

r ? f: • To draw back from. as through cowardice, ^ S

^jJCS-jx^-- - .

.

—i.™ — j ' J i l J l

of a document, etc., ¿4}

-J - l c t _ ^

" j ""^• .

To make a rough sketch,

line,

astray, J j f _ J l ^ ^ l — J i f _ L y , To draw back, to prevent,

'Ì1

To draw out, as of a tooth, « J j - ; as of a thorn, ^uiu -- _ f. S s.

To draw up, as in a bucket,

g

_, t-

•te. ^^

To combine, to join, J u e j _

To draw aside, to take apart, < >

To draw away, to disengage, ^

To pull aside,

To occasion,

To draw on, as of clothes,

to, £

w—3 . wy 0 To draw along, d - v s - - — J > - •

To cause to err,

.

To — a sword,

_

¡¿y- - J £

To describe,

To derive from,

To gain, ^ r : < _ To —, as of water, , .JL;

To restrain,

I. To draw off, as by distillation, A-vS _ 1 lii1 To draw off the attention of one from, ^ j S - J à J ì - .

unfold, to talk of,

To inhale, as of smoke, To attract,



To print, j - l i - . To take out of, as from a barrel,

delineate, describe, w j L i i aor. Draw, v.t. To drag, ^

,

.

.

-i—Lx^ - _ ¡¿y^j. fZ- — t — \

t) ^fr^ — u

Draught-horse, n.

2

f

. A summary,J^-i _

meanings see under Draft, n.

ill!!

To pull out, as of

To spread out, ¡¿uL5 £

a sword or dagger, c^-Jsil .

To draw in, to make to enter, J s t - J ! .

An ornamentation, ¡LZjj .

Drastic, a. Purgative,

¡^-'1.

. ( ¡is- 3 !

To draw from, as an enemy from a position, by stratagem, espe-

pi. u J t s H — ¡ j ^ .

~-

To cause

, as of a curtain,

To draw forth, to make to come out, _ .d--1 .

Drapery, ». Cloth-work, U ^ i j c. % ^

J lac"!.

DEA

to fall upon, j j l c

'J .

il^Jl c, »

)

To draw down, to cause to come down, J j J _ J j i 1 ,

As with cloth, etc,, t-i < ^ ^ ii

Draper, n. ( j ^ j f r pi. a —,

267

. j

2

2

.

To make to stop, as carriages, etc.,

To call to account, l ^ JiUl ij _

C^-li .

7 : he drew up the treaty, ¿»x&UAjT

be drawn up, as into line,



)-

to walk on,

i J^-M j^jlx-^i .

Drill-box, ra. An instrument for sowing seeds, iijx« .

Drink, w.

, '

3

( j i J S 2 . T o c h a s e , ^ L 2 _ 0 J _ j U 2 . To urge to,

? —

Drill, v.i. To sow in furrows, U b j k i - cjjj 2 .

or

Drive, t'J. To force by pressure, JJ^jJ 2 _ J j J

A furrow,

¿ j ^ . The stuff, ?—



_

Drip-stone, w. i U i J

L^jx. i j L-O

Exercise, p+utJ • Military —,

! J^-M

_ Vjx _

"

Drive, ». An excursion in a carriage,

9

To cause

To —, as of blood from a sword,

Dripping, n. Dripping fat, ¿ J I _ o c-o S ^ c--» 1,4 '

To accumulate in heaps, p o j l . _



.

To urge,

C-o 9 S 9 z' J^M — i U J I ^iUuS — ¿ ¿ - j ^y-c S i s ^

Drill, n. A tool for boring, ? p ' f ^ t \

^

I. J.1 JlJ 1 _ (JM IS _ - _ ^ ULL^t. To have the . He had — in the Dropsy,

Drossiness, } -S J .

.

' J^T

courier mounted on a —, Drone, n. The male bee,

!

s

— J \%s>- —

pi. ¡jsP

ò

belly, (U-kJ /^iLij: having the —, ¡ji

_

Drogoman, n. See Dragoman, n. , p Dromedary,

Dropping, n. ^Jzi —Jzs —jbiu , Droppings, bjiai .

Drown, v.i. To be suffocated in water, J i J — ^J-iJLil . Drowned, j J - — j^iU — (J^^-z • To be drowned, absorbed, in, Drop, A —, offluid,¿Llili pi, kiij _ ^jii CJ^lai. Drop, of a tear, & i J j»?. . An ear-ring, L^i . The — ! U5 7 . Death by To be overflowed. of a gallows, ¿.ii^U! 1 jf . Drop by —, ¿Oai ipaS ; little by j drowning, ^ J I eJyi . Safe from drowning, little, tiAi l ^ i . He saved a drowning man, liu Drop, P.i. To let fall in drops, hiU _ pai. To let fall, iajj Drowse, v.i. See to Doze, v.i, Droopingly, ad,

_ JKj

JiH'

klil _ ¿pc ^ - »j)'. To let go, ^ ^jiikr5 _ c S p T o leave out, iaili ', To desist, ^

-

^

To — anchor, > * ! ^lls v> ^ _» courtesy to, Cl-^ri.. Drop, v.i. To fall in drops,

„Ili 2

Drowsily, ad. Sleepily, (jwUL Sluggishlj^, J j J j -

Jb She dropped a

Drowsiness, n. Sleepiness, ¡j,,UL3 „ Laziness,

_i

Sii2:



liiLiJ' _



-

. The overpowering influence of —, .

sleepy,

Drub, n. i — j y i ~ j ^ i ~

Drubbing, re. ¿ ^ J p ' —

Not rainy, O

•IT ;

- x 0 -M 1; v-- x Drudge, v.i. To labour 111 a mean office, i « ^ XT-' ' o / j A«.i - —

in . . . ,

pi-

or)





D r y , a. H a v i n g no moisture, ( J ^ L s — ( J ^ - ^ — La^V, — 1 —'W" •

Drub, v.t. CLJl-i — J j j

_

(j^-^i

Druze, a. and n. Zsjfi



.

jilt ¿Xi, jx-^l

A fit of — , '¿J-^ . Feigned — , J l ^ ' j •

T o recover from — ,

a/so Sleepy, a. •

DUA

^ l l i ^ i i - ' i

T o

toil

^lilxi _

h a r d

.

J ^ -.

.

Drudge, ».

• N o t j u i c y , j j Q — l s j ° ^ • Thirsty, / ''v -^j «c

^Jlri-

jjiilc.

Insipid, ¿ j \ j _

Barren, j \ s .

_

D r y , of bread, ^ ¿ j .

i A J J l j^JJcc . .

Void,

re.





- J L l i _ j ^ j U 5of

llerbs or

A n y t h i n g that has been dried, i_iUJ>-.

•IjJ.

.

of sale,

¡J

A n ingredient, ^y* -

J^K

pi.

.

H e ate — bread, \j\sj \ j j i ~ J > !

A thing slow

pi- *

A — wind, I s ^ J ^ Z j .

Something deceptive, J L z .

£

.

Separate what

A — morsel, ¿ J i A s t * i U .

To have a — skin,

, , drugged, , , him, , . , excess, ¿i U-j J i M > o ' dosed, to

i V'if .

Ta l o i afqlsifv isiry,

D r jy .> " ^

pi. ^y^*

pi. ¿JS&e

o

hand, etc.,



- JÖas..

T o wither, as of the

streams had dried up,

small — ,

pi. .

- J i J e pi- J^p5

A small box, ¿ C l i pi.

T o beat, as of a — , all

-

^ M D r u m , «.i. To — out of a regiment, f j ^ L i » * ] I i ^ Ü i '

¿J

J ^ l l l J Jo .

Drum-stick, n. ¿SiJLi The —

Drunk, a.jL* alway s — ,

- ^

¿ i> . '>/ i _ o it °

pi. c u l i ^ l i ; of a fowl, ^

jP?-

!

• To be — ,

~ • To make another

To be made —-, as by wine, etc.,

.



;

Drunken, a. ¡ J ] ) ^ •

_

See also Drunk, a.

pi-

.

Uncourteously, ¿ . ¿ I D ¿ i ¿ - y . —

. Thirst,



W a n t of ardour, feeling, i i j j J j Barrenness,

5 J ... _ ¿ J .Ji : — J

_ .

.

Dry-salter, n. One w h o deals i n salted meats, ¿'¿-jXSJ 1 Dry-shod, a. ^ j J ^ T

5

Duad, » .

.

D u a l , a. and n.

To pretend to be — ,



.

ijJ t c .

^ ••

• Sar-

. Drought, k s ^ . W a n t , as of ornament,

-

jU^l _ •

fjj^ST .

T h e act of making — ,

Dualism, w. T h e doctrine of, ¿-¡LZZJ^ 1 — < L J j l i l l . Dualist, a. ) .

Drunkard, n.

Severely, | l o O _

Dry-rot, n. ¿ 4 j .

J ^ ,

—> J~> P l-

dead

_

Dry-nurse, n. '

called i n E g y p t , di-jlkiiT^llt

.

— Altj .

etc., ^ S i _ J x J _ ¿Sji



• y- '

Coldly,

_

2

.

Drummer, re. J l i i pi- uj^^ 0

^he

Ji .

Dryness, w. W a n t of moisture, i

See also under D r u m , n.

Drum-major, n. ^ J l i L Ü l

¿ k J i c-o d^it. 11

Dryly,

castically, I j j

i Jpf

S"^-5'

Dry-good3, » . j U - ^ J ! ¿ ^ J i ^ i l .

The

of the ear, ^ L i ^ .

j . T h e waters were y JI b

1J y

>

• *

A

— J ^ i — 1ÄJ —

T h e head or skin of the — , J i J a S l O J .

U/

'

; a maker of such,

— CJ'SjZ

aor.

¿ ¿ s j - pi. C L - ' l i ^ - .

Dryad,

'Ji-'l't

D r u m , n.

-; as of grass,

dried up from the land, ^ J . t j ^ ^ ¿ - j ^y*

T h e trade of i

'ijiaz . Druid, n. iUlllT

To i — — 2. T o suck up,

To become free from moisture, J «Mi?

Druggist, n. ^ßj^i

.

He

Drug, v.t. To administer drugs, »• I «J-^

Drugget, w. » A l i _ o'wLl -

®ry



JjM-

bread, bread without anything to eat w i t h

Drug, ». Of substances used i n medicine, j\ls-

_

U n c i v i l , stiff, ^ U ^ .

is — from what is damp thereof, i ^ S j Drudgery,

_

I

Dualistic, D u a l i t y , n.

J

¿Js^Lj]

.

(

DUE Dub, v.t.

To strike,

_

273

7.

To confer, as a title, on,

_...!! ¿Pj

- , To call or name,

He dubbed him a knight, J-JljS -. ' i -i Dub, ».«. To make a quick noise by repeats, ¿J-kiLW. J.hji.k> Si, £ t,® Dubious, a. Uncertain, . Confused, ami ° P li _ ^.¿J.* _ J _ . A — affair, biguous, j i i — .

To render — to, ^ ^ I c - l l i _ ^ y x - ^ i i .

(j/so

Dubiously, ad. UaII^i _ {¿SJUi _ ¿0 _ j . .. , " ' ' Dubiousness, n. dCii-c — A^f-ih . aZso Doubt, n. See Doubt, n.

A Levant —, ¿ ¿ ^ —

Duchy, n.

A •—,

jj?.



->o..' pi.

Is-*

.

A plunge into the ^ ^

To make ducks and drakes of money, iLb { j S jm j i

.

Jpi!,

Duck, v.t. To plunge into the water, «LiJI o - ^ ^ J i i

^ In • Q— season, s s • at its »proper

To be —, proper,

The debt falling —,

_

Duck, va. (J> ¡jZ^kj] — ( J L ? . I V» * O ^ Ducking, n. The act o f — , sUJ 1 ^ ( ( J l i i or) ¿ j i i s i . A sousing,

aor

Due, n. One's right,

pi. J »•»•-•>-. A tax, ijJL,* pi.

— p^j pi- pjZsj — fjlSi* — . He gave to ' ® Jt • 3 1 (f ever ¿«si-£ * ^ y o n e " vas . "i 9 \* ^cj J i . To take more than * ^t . To take all one's — from, ^ (—s&>] . J \ s j _ Hjj^t S^l .

Dueller, ra.

• I '

—'^Jy^6,pl-j-i^-s? •

A governess, li,1*4 — UU^J

.

Duct, n. Of singing, Wi

^Lc ; of instrumental music,

Dug, n.

¿Ssj pi ilfAj —.yi pi. _ CSp.

Dukedom, n.

^Jjf iliu

d f i

or) 1TU

_ V ^

Dulcet, ulcet, a. Sweet, harmonious,

Dulcification, n.

_ (jijejL*

.

Dulcify, v.t, ¡^¿-^ — ^^

the two spermatic ducts, ^ L J l J l , • • ? t ^M ^ windpipe, l-Jj\jum \.

Grand —, ^ ¿ f f

Ui A. Jo .

Duck-weed, n.

The ducts of the udder, J^l^SJl.



1

•ii c-c ff LlJl pi. £ . ? f ^ 1 • A canal,

pl.j\si*.

The ducts of the kidneys, or The medullary ducts of the

Ductile, a. That may be beaten out, J^k.i.5 _ J l i ^ J .

_ .

Duke, n.

i jit.

^ l at w a s —

1 £

iUJff 4 - J l l u 7 .

Pliant, easily bent,

him, ¿ ¿ fi c _ p j .

To make less bright,

_

Jjcf - .

7 —j^

Dull, v.i. To grow less bright,

-

• >~ee a ^ s 0 — jJjJfc

s

)

11. An importunate creditor,^«dx^ — ^¿U^t —

¿%X.

Dim, v.t.

'J ¿ ¿ J .

To

A demand for payment, ^ L i p J ^ j J l ¿iJlLA . Dun,

grow blunt, J-Ji ? _ ji-ili \ .

OJDull-head, ]

_ htbj —

— ¿s- - . Deaf and — ,

Dumb-bells,

H e dunned him for such a sum,

~

pl• J S J .

.

Dumb, a. Without speech, ! pi.

/

~ U^^

Dune, n. A low hill of sand,

Dullness,

See also Dimness, n.

^ U J o _ (jm/^

.

Dunder-pate,

Slowness of comprehension, ^ i t S i — t ^ / U o j d J J .

Bluntness of edge, j J " _ As- t J a L i .

_ • To de-

? - i - l i i - . To — to nothing, J | j .

To — in health,

£

-

^

.

U^jU _ c ^ f c .

A t death, C p ^ . ! I

A — speech, L-O o C J > j i T ^

Near to death, - C^U^.! 1

^-¿.¿^M l I A W - .

.

A — confession,

£

Dyke, n.

See Dike, n.

Dynameter, n. CiJi 1

Dynastic,

C S j j ^ f^z •

LiJJo

? — i-ltf •

_ v-^i- ? .

To be dyed with, i - J j - l k i e l .

colour, ^ j J .

He dyed his hair black, j ' ^ J o i j X i j — ^ .

_ CJy^*

Dysenteric, a.

jj.*-!^ — ¿1J-: -

¡J^x.ift _

- .

The constellation, J i l l ! I

Eagle-eyed, a . j ^ u j ]

7 —

A ringing in the ears, t l ^ J _

;ti!yT_ y i j i T j ^ n .

5

£

To whisper in the — of one, Aj -- o

ifj"

pi.

¿%JT

To have one's ears about one,

J t i i i j or

_

V

; to be attentive to, ^ J j t ^ - o i i ] , .

J or ^jll cu^jLJj j»J .



Vehemence,

l)!^ *"

J ; j ^ i ~ — iJ u i L i ^ J l • To turn a deaf — to, J ¿ - ¿ ¿ i jiJ —

ys^ _ ¿Jy*^ — — l < .. o Earnestness, yjLic _ . Ardent wishing,

vii'. cv

To reach the ears, to

jji^i — J l ^ J ' jLc-yaJ^- _ ^

ring the ears, AJJl c l y j i -

. Vehemently, ¿ » s U ^ — Eagerness,



He came pricking up his ears,

H e was — to

Eagerly, ad. With desire, ¿ ' - ¿ y — J j ^ J —

_ J ] or J ' ^ J k i ^ l ; to

— J J-i-ii»! — J

of a horse, etc., ^ i l M



jU- .

if - - J

• ^ A —^.¿jli'ij j^I*^-.

~

. Eager for gain, i » ¿ ¿ J I ^ y x

Eager for study, (ju/jjJl , • i-

^ £ ¿¿v-L?

(jJ\j —

to, J j ( J U ^ t _ J

They lew

of time of the day, J & i Earl-M'arshal, n.

— ^ . . i I t

r

Sa'J — ¿'¡jL

' 1« (JJo

Ear-lock, w. ¿JJiri- pi. (J^rs- . Earlj", 0. Prior in time, as in the morning,

JjU „ J . 1 5 _ J j S . Early, — — ¿ j ^ • Ancient, ^ A i , Precocious,

. rain,J.Cȟ I'J

' J i 3 . Early ripe, ^U-i..«. The —

(see also tinder

Rain).

To rise

Early

EAE in life, l i ^ T t i -

(

Early in the day, ^ . L & T i i -

Early for the season, ^ / J T J l i — ¿-¿K J l i .

278 d .

)

EAS

Earth, v.t. To hide in the —,

Trees that pro-

To — up, l i .

duce — fruits, tJLLj . _ ji-Sj



'¿^Xj.

He rose —,



See to Burrow, v.i.

Earth-board, n. S I c- ?

Ear-mark, n. (jOV 1 il

Earn, v.t. To gain by labour,

7 _ i>fs -

He earns his bread by his labour,

Earth-bred, Earthen, a.

^

Earnest, a. Ardent in pursuit,

(

j J . Zealous, _ Jo ~

^ ^ : Not in jest but in —,

Earnest desire,





^Jx

i^Ji —

¡Jj ^.J^j

Earthly-minded,

^Jl — A

Earth-nut,



_

tli^jii.

The inhabi-



The surface of the —,

Potters' — S c u m

the —, dregs of the people, ^ J j J l J i U ! .

Clay,

¿1- .



• Freedom

_

. Con-

• Facility, UJ™ — — _ regarding .. ,, y * J U T -

or)

' ^f* •

ti

• _

'{ji-j • Walk

At —, happy, kjJLiU _

. You are quite at — about your affair, L ^ j i u^-kj —&

J*/ — ^»-SiJ

Ear-witness, ».

Foresight, |

.

.

Earwig, w.

_

.

pi. SsLi or \s\Js\ or

Wearing —,

j pi. J j ^ j • -A- violent —, J J j J j •

Ear-wax, n. i si ~ ^ I j i \

i

—JU —

Ijj .

A bastion of earth, ¿¡jib pi. ^ ^ — (jm

Ear-trumpet, n.

-

'

Earnings,



.

1' Earthy, a. ¿ y •

_

— JuL".

• . o CUi- -

i '

P r ay to, or beseech —,

— LU^j

¿L-l..

— 5.C.O .

1

. Attentively,

0-

Earnestness, n. Zeal,

J7



e^lL^-H ¿ / j ^ * .

¿j

Earth-work, bankment, _

Earthen vessels,

; taste of earth,

Earthquake, n. ¿•¿¿^j —

A

To apply one's self — to any work,

J^lr

hjJj .

w,

.T io;

.

Earthly-mindedness, ».

'^J^'-j' • To apply one's self — to the worship of God,

' LJj Jj^p ,

tyj*- •

— . I did

_ ^jsr.—

— J ^ Lt.'l'5-V •

¿T f f

Earthly, a. ¿¿¿J* —

Earnest, n. Something paid in advance, ^ULUi _ ^ first ¿'¡4V • To give an — to, C. I; fruit,' I M Earnestly, ad. Zealously,

-

Earthliness, n. i..j,-J J _ U j J I

. Not in jest. c c '

; earnest endeavour,

it seriously and in —,

— jUr1

Earthiness, n. Like earth,

Jx

i'^L d - o - U c . Decided, ^ J U j _ S" ^ f

'¿¿J.,

?

Low, grovelling, J ^ s - —

Earth-bound, a.

To

earn for, J {Ji^s- £ — ¡jLIS, ? . To merit,



5"

Earth-born, a. CSytj J — ¿ f y •

¿¿ths..

4 S ^ S y — (jA^iL* _ - ti I heard the returned sound of the —, s¿¡J l^-xaJi . ^ i oi ia p A¿-jJ i — ¡JjJaJíJi . Echo, -X.il — • Ecstasy, ». Rapture, Otè-J _ _ Jlkwjl. _ . Echo, p.». lJC I Ot ° < Í* t^ °°^ A paroxysm, iU^j . To be in an —, (__? — (JiajUl . Eclaircissement, ». j-^j], — — ~~ ^fZi^ • An — of joy, ^JaJT ¿jU . Eclat, ». — ( K-iJ — ¿ÍJ — y ^ — — ^ U) ^ v. Ecstatic, a. — — — J ! t^Llw* _ Eclectic, a. ¿^U^-IJ ^jLkijl _ ^^¿¿J. i—-LU \W . c j>L . SEclecticism, n. JS^iij — (—Ascpj. — J ^ i i d l . Ecstatically, ad. — Jvk^j V • Ecumenic, a. ) s 5 Eclectics, JoUi ^-.-»iiJ ^¿JL^ ^^jJiV! £jLi5uJ I ^ ' \ »1 - S > ? í • / 1g ^ ( 1i* ~ Lr?}^ - L i r ^ • Ecumenical, J y « Eclipse, n. A total —, < ; a partial —, 1 jj^li — i sL.pL Edacious, a. JUH — — . An — of the sun, 1 ; of the moon,^Jul . Edacity, ». Xcilj _ ^ J _ í^i _ i il^Jj. Eclipse, v.t. i—Xii 7 . To surpass, ^Lc i'l «or. .j;^ — ill -• — Eddy, ». A back current, J&. A whirlpool, — jU rJ . To extinguish, UÜ . To cloud, darken, 1 — An — of wind, — \ • Eddying, a. J\%0 — jiJdii . Eclipsed, as of the moon, 1 ; of the sun, | ¿ L S u r p a s s e d , 7 — (—¿¿L^J].. The moon was eclipsed, I Edematous, f/jUÌÌT ; ; the sun was eclipsed, (^Lilff L ^ l l i . To : Edematose, Eden, ». The garden of —, ^Ss. — tjs\1. be eclipsed, swallowed up, ¿j — t '.aó-. Edentate, a. 'r. Ecliptic, n. ^A^llT _ k l j J ^JiJUT J j j t Edentated, J!. J Edge, ». The cutting part of a blade, j j — < — — 'jí Eclogue, • X" i . A brink,^i-iì _ _ J — áJ'o- . A rim, border, Economic, | Saving, — . Relating to good Cy 5-

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p

vU

V

Economical, j

G



.. ^

£

..I

i

t

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- jW p i - pt- ¿ - ^ r ^ pi- '-¿-^ T o be — pi• • edges of the eyelid, Jl^tSj^ ' saving, yH £ : To be — in, j pi. i_Jliií — 1 . Sharpness of mind, _ iUsLj — J£ US». . Sharp4 ¿¿¿¿I. ness of appetite, — ^ i J j ! ¿¿L? . To set (the teeth) on —, Economically, ad.jj& — ^U^i^b — . " r f. 0 * L

;

s e l l e r

o f

e g g s ,

E g g s

E g g s

o f

t h e

s i l k w o r m , j J j

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A i ; .

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syü

£

c r y

o u t , < _ j

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284

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Ejaculation, ». Utterance, ajj.iLj _ — !—'ye. A short