درك درن دره


1دَرِنَ

, aor. دَرَنَ, inf. n. دَرَنٌ; (T, * Ṣ, * M, Mṣb, Ḳ; *) and ادرن; (T, M, Ḳ;) It (a garment, Ṣ, M, &c.) was, or became, dirty, or filthy: (Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ:) or was, or became, defiled, polluted, or smeared, with dirt, or filth. (T, Ḳ.) And دَرِنَتْ يَدُهُ بِالشَّىْءِ His hand was, or became, defiled, polluted, or smeared, with the thing. (Ḳ.)

4ادرن

: see 1.
Also He rendered a garment dirty, or filthy: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) or he defiled, polluted, or smeared, a garment with dirt, or filth. (Ḳ.)
أَدْرَنَتِ الإِبِلُ The camels fed upon what is termed دَرِين: (M, Ḳ:) thus they do in the case of drought, or sterility. (M.)

دَرَنٌ

Dirtiness, or filthiness; or dirt, or filth: (Ṣ, M, Ḳ:) or defilement, or pollution, with dirt or filth: (T, Ḳ:) and accord. to the Ḳ, الإِدْرَوْنٌ also is syn. with الدَّرَنُ; but ISd says that this is not known. (So in the TA. [In the text of the M, however, as given in the TT, in the place of الدَّرَنُ in this case I find الرَدِىۤ (for الرَّدِىْءُ, i. e. the bad, &c.); and another passage in the M, respecting a signification of إِدْرَوْنٌ, (which see below,) suggests that the explanation of الإِدْرَوْنُ as meaning الدَّرَنُ may have been taken from this passage in consequence of an oversight.]) مَاكَانَ إِلَّا كَدَرَنٍ بِكَفِّى, meaning It was no otherwise than like dirt in my hand, which I therefore wiped with the other hand, is a prov. applied in the case of a thing done in haste. (M.)
[Hence,] أُمُّ دَرَنٍ means (assumed tropical:) The present world, or the present state of existence. (Z, Ḳ.)
دَرَنٌ is also used as meaning (assumed tropical:) Vileness, ignominy, or abjectness. (Ḥar p. 509.)

دَرِنٌ

(Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ) and أَدْرَنُ, (M, TA,) applied to a garment, Dirty, or filthy: (Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ:) or defiled, polluted, or smeared, with dirt, or filth. (Ḳ.)
And, so applied, Old and worn out; as also دَرِينٌ. (Ḳ.)
[Hence,] يَدَاهُ دَرَنَاتٌ بِالخَيْرِ (tropical:) [in the CK مِنَ الخَيْرِ, His hands are worn out by beneficence; meaning, much used therein]: and أَيْدِيهِمْ دِرَانٌ (tropical:) [Their hands are worn out thereby]: and هُوَ دَرِنُ اليَدَيْنِ (tropical:) [He is worn out in respect of the hands thereby]. (Ḳ, TA.)
دَرِنَةٌ applied to a she-camel means Mangy, or scabby. (TA.)

دَرَنٌ

, like سَحَابٌ, (Ḳ,) or دَرَّانٌ, (so accord. to the TT as from the M,) The fox. (M, Ḳ.)

دَرِينٌ

: see دَرِنٌ.
Also, (Ṣ, M, Ḳ,) and دُرَانَةٌ, (M, Ḳ,) Dry herbage: (M:) and whatever is broken in pieces, of [plants of the kind termed] حَمْض, or of trees, or of herbs, or leguminous plants, (M, Ḳ,) of such as are eaten without being cooked, or are slender and succulent or soft or sweet, and such as are hard and thick, or thick and inclining to bitterness, or thick and rough, when old (M) and dry: (M, Ḳ:) or دَرِينٌ signifies what is broken in pieces, of herbage, when it is old (Ṣ, TA) and withered, or wasted, and black; (so in a copy of the Ṣ;) i. e. withered, or wasted, herbage; such as is seldom made use of by the camels: (Ṣ, TA:) or herbage that has become a year old, and then dried up: (Th, M:) dry herbage a year old: (Lth, T:) or dry and old herbage. (Ḥam p. 527.)
[Hence,] أُمُّ دَرِينٍ (assumed tropical:) Sterile, or unfruitful, land. (Ṣ, Ḳ.) A poet says,
* تَعَالَ نُسَمِّطْ حُبَّ دَعْدٍ وَنَغْتَدِى *
* سَوَآءَيْنِ وَالمَرْعَى بِأُمِّ دَرِينِ *
[Come thou, let us keep to our love of Daad (a woman's name), and we will go forth early in the morning, both alike, though the pasturing be in sterile land]: he means, we will keep to our love, though the means of subsistence be strait. (Ṣ.)

دُرَانَةٌ

: see the next preceding paragraph.

دُرَيْنَةٌ

[used in the manner of a proper name] The foolish; stupid; unsound, or dull, or deficient, in intellect: (M, A, Ḳ:) thus applied by the people of El-Koofeh: (M, A:) the people of El-Basrah say دُغَيْنَةُ. (A, TA.)

دَرَّانٌ

: see دَرَانٌ.

أَدْرَنُ

: see دَرِنٌ.

إِدْرَوْنٌ

, quasi-coordinate to جِرْدَحْلٌ, (IJ, M,) i. q. آرِىٌّ (M, Ḳ) or آخِيَّةٌ (TA in art. اخو) [A rope, or loop of a rope, to which a beast is tied: for further explanations, see آخِيَّةٌ]: and a manger: (M, Ḳ:) pl. أَدَارِينُ. (TA in art. اخو.) You say, رَجَعَ الفَرَسُ إِلَى إِدْرَوْنِهِ The horse returned to his آرِىّ: (M, TA:) or to his manger. (TA.)
A place of abode; settled place of abode; place of constant residence; dwelling; or home. (M, Ḳ.) So in the saying, رَجَعَ إِلَ إِدْرَوْنِهِ [He returned to his place of abode, &c. See also what next follows.] (M.)
I. q. أَصْلٌ [app. as meaning Origin; or original state or condition: and this may sometimes be meant by the phrase immediately preceding]: (M, Ḳ:) particularly such as is bad, accord. to some, who derive it from الدَّرَنُ: but this is nought, or of no account. (M.)
See also دَرَنٌ.
Accord. to IAạr, one says, فُلَانٌ إِدْرَوْنُ شَرٍّ, meaning Such a one is evil in the utmost degree. (T.)

مُدْرِنٌ

Dry firewood. (M, Ḳ.)

مِدْرَانٌ

, applied to a man and to a woman, Very dirty or filthy: (IAạr, M, Ḳ: *) pl. مَدَارِينُ. (M.)
And A gazelle that eats دَرِين. (Ḳ.)