An Arabic-English Lexicon: Derived from the Best and the Most Copious Eastern Sources, Volume 1, Issue 8 (Google eBook)

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Williams and Norgate, 1893 - Arabic language - 3064 pages
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Page 2984 - VIII, 2984 с definiert es als « a kind of tunic, resembling the... qaftân, generally reaching to the middle of the shank, divided down the front, and made to overlap over the chest.
Page 2747 - Northumberland etc. etc. and the bounty of the British Government : by Edward William Lane. In two books : the first containing all the classical words and significations commonly known to the learned among the Arabs; the second, those that are of rare occurrence and not commonly known. Book I. Part.
Page 2917 - The people were an odd number and I made them an even number; and they were an even number and I made them an odd number.
Page 2871 - Oppofite to the bread-bar, and on the other lide of the batter or /:.•)•, is the cane roll or tarn-beam, on which the warp is rolled when put into the loom, and from which it is gradually unrolled as the work proceeds.
Page 2939 - Grammar 2; even though, as we have seen, this is the sense in which it is most frequently used. In...
Page 2987 - Al-Ghada : A wood proverbial for making a powerful and lasting fire. This shrub, which is of the genus Euphorbia, is said to be peculiar to the Arabian Peninsula. See Palgrave in his Travels, i, 38 ; cf . De Sacy, Hariri, i, 60 and ii, 632.
Page 3003 - S$S3\ ^e. [The theology of the Muslims;] a science in which one investigates the being and attributes of God, and the conditions of possible things with respect to creation and restitution, according to the rule of El-Islam ; which last restriction is for the exclusion of the theology of the philosophers. (KT.) art. 3003 Quantum, or quantity, as answering to many.
Page 2771 - In business transactions, this term means to demand the sale of an article of merchandise for more than its price, not meaning to purchase but only to ensnare the innocent buyer.
Page 2839 - Syriac naqusha, an oblong piece of thick wood with several holes bored through it struck with a mallet called rabil, used by Christians in Muslim countries instead of church bells to summon people to prayer. Hence, in the present day, applied to a bell, and particularly to the bell of a church or convent.
Page 2800 - AnNasibiyah who made it a matter of religious obligation to bear a violent hatred to 'AH.

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