طلح طلس طلسم


1طَلَسَهُ

, (Ṣ, M, A, Ḳ,) aor. طَلِسَ, (Ḳ, MṢ, O, TA, but in a copy of the A, طَلُسَ,) inf. n. طَلْسٌ; (Ṣ, M, A, Ḳ;) and طلّسهُ, (M, A, Ḳ,) inf. n. تَطْلِيسٌ; (A;) He obliterated it, or effaced it, namely, a writing; (Ṣ, O, Ḳ;) i. q. طَرَّسَهُ: (M:) or he obliterated it, or effaced it, namely a writing, [so far as] to mar, or spoil, its characters; thus differing from طرّسهُ, which signifies “ he obliterated it, or effaced it, well. ” (T, A.)
[Hence,] طَلَسَ بَصَرَهُ (tropical:) He took away, or destroyed, his sight: (A, TA:) in the Ḳ [and O] طَلَسَ بَصَرُهُ his sight went away, or became destroyed; on the authority of Ibn-ʼAbbád. (TA.)
طَلِسَ, aor. طَلَسَ, inf. n. طَلَسٌ, It (a garment, or piece of cloth,) was, or became, old and worn-out. (IḲṭṭ.)
طَلِسَ, aor. طَلَسَ, inf. n. طَلَسٌ; and طَلُسَ, aor. طَلُسَ, inf. n. طُلْسَةٌ; He, or it, was, or became, of a dusty colour, inclining to black. (IḲṭṭ: the inf. ns., only, are mentioned in the M.)

5تطلّس

It (a writing) became obliterated, or effaced. (Ṣ.) [See also 7.]
تطلّس بِطَيْلَسَانٍ, and تَطَيْلَسَ, He clad, or attired, himself with a طَيْلَسَان. (M, TA.) [The former verb is used by El-Hemedhánee transitively, as meaning, He put on, or made use of, a napkin as a طيلسان: (see De Sacy's Chrest. Arabe, sec. ed., vol. iii., p. 90 of the Arabic text:) but perhaps this usage is only post-classical.]

7انطلس أَثَرُهُ

His trace, or track, or footsteps, became concealed, or unapparent: said of a beast: (Ibn-ʼAbbád, TṢ, O, TA:) أَمْرُهُ, in the copies of the Ḳ, is a mistake. (TA.) [See also 5.]

Q. Q. 2تَطَيْلَسَ

: see 5.

طَلْسٌ

Black; as also طَيْلَسَانٌ: (IAạr, Az, TA:) accord. to the O and Ḳ, the former signifies a black طَيْلَسَان; but this is a mistake. (TA.)

طِلْسٌ

i. q. طِرْسٌ: (Ṣ in art. طرس, M, Mṣb, TA:) i. e., (TA,) A written paper or the like; syn. صَحِيفَةٌ: (Ḳ, TA:) or one of which the writing has been obliterated, or effaced, (A, Ḳ, TA,) but not well obliterated; thus differing from طِرْسٌ, accord. to the T: (TA:) pl. طُلُوسٌ. (Mṣb, TA.) See طِرْسٌ.
Also The skin of the thigh of the camel (T, M, Ḳ) when the hair has fallen off. (T, Ḳ.)
See also أَطْلَسُ, in three places.

طَلِيسٌ

, of the measure فَعِيلٌ in the sense of the measure مَفْعُولٌ, (assumed tropical:) Having the eye blinded: in the O and Ḳ erroneously said to be طِلِّيس, like سِكِّيت: but in the Tekmileh, correctly, طَلِيس, like أَمِير. (TA.)

طَلَّاسَةٌ

A piece of rag with which one wipes a tablet (A, Ḳ, TA) upon which is writing, and with which the writing is obliterated, or effaced. (A, TA.)

طَيْلَسٌ

: see طَيْلَسَانٌ.

طَالَسَانٌ

: see طَيْلَسَانٌ.

طَيْلَسَانٌ

(El-Fárábee, Ṣ, M, Mgh, O, Mṣb, Ḳ) and طَيْلِسَانٌ, (M, O, Ḳ,) the latter form used by some, (El-Fárábee, Mṣb,) or by the vulgar, (Ṣ,) and disallowed by Aṣ, (M, Mṣb,) and طَيْلُسَانٌ, all these three forms being mentioned by 'Iyád and others, (Ḳ,) [accord. to the TA, following Lth; but the words of Lth, as cited in the TA, and in the O, rather signify that, if, instead of طَيْلِسَانٌ, with kesr to the ل, one said طَيْلُسَانٌ, with damm to the ل, like خَيْزُرَانٌ and حَيْسُمَانٌ, it would be more agreeable with analogy; and the like is said in the Mṣb, as on the authority of Az;] and طَيْلَسٌ (M, Mgh, O, Ḳ) and طَالَسَانٌ; (M, TA;) arabicized words, (Ṣ, Mgh, Mṣb, Ḳ,) from the Pers., (Ṣ, Mṣb,) originally تَالَسَانْ, (as in some copies of the Ḳ,) or تَالَشَانْ; (as in other copies of the Ḳ, and in some copies of the T, and thus written by El-Urmawee, as is said in the TA, and thus written also in the Mgh;) differently expl. by different persons; (TA;) [app. accord. to the fashions of different times and countries;] accord. to some, (TA,) A certain kind of كِسَآء: (M, TA:) or a certain article of apparel worn by the عَجَم [Persians or other foreigners], (Mgh, Mṣb,) of a round form, and black; accord. to the “ Jema et-Tefáreek, ” having its woof and warp both of wool: (Mgh:) or a كِسَآء, of a dark, or an ashy, dust-colour, (أَخْضَر,) worn by persons of distinction: (EshShereeshee, in Ḥar, p. 238:) [see also بَتٌّ, and سَاجٌ: El-Makreezee mentions a kind of طيلسان having a round piece cut out from the middle of it (مُقَوَّرٌ) worn by the Egyptian Wezeer, and called, in his time, (the 14th and 15th centuries of our era,) طَرْحَةٌ: (see this word: and see De Sacy's Chrest. Arabe, sec. ed., ii. 267—269; and Dozy's Dict. des Noms des Vêtements chez les Arabes, 278—90:) it seems to have resembled our academic hood, of which it was perhaps the original: the term طيلسان is now commonly applied to an oblong piece of drapery, or a scarf, or an oblong shawl, worn in such a manner that one end hangs down upon the side of the bosom, the middle part being turned over the head and under the chin, and the other end being thrown over the shoulder, and hanging down upon the back: this is worn by many of the professional learned men in winter, in Arabian countries: it is also used in the sense of the word عَذَبَةٌ, meaning an end of a turban, when made to hang down between the shoulders: see عَذَبٌ:] the pl. (of طَيْلَسَانٌ and طَيْلِسَانٌ and طَيْلَسٌ, M) is طَيَالِسَةٌ, (Ṣ, M, A, Mgh, Mṣb, Ḳ,) in which the ة is added because it is a foreign word, (Ṣ, M, Ḳ,) and طَيَالِسُ; (M, A;) or the latter is pl. of طَيْلَسٌ: (TA:) I do not know (says ISd) any pl. of طَالَسَانٌ: (M, TA:) it is not allowable to form an abbreviation of طَيْلِسَانٌ, with kesr to the ل, as a compellation, because there is no instance of the measure فَيْعِلٌ, with kesr to the ع, except in infirm words such as سَيِّدٌ and مَيِّتٌ. (Ṣ.) Hence the expression, (Mgh,) يَا ٱبْنَ الطَّيْلَسَانِ, [lit., O son of the teylesán,] meaning, O 'Ajamee, (A, Mgh,) or Aajamee, (Ḳ,) [i. e., Persian, or foreigner,] used in reviling another; (Mgh, Ḳ;) for the عَجَم are those who [most commonly] attire themselves with the طيلسان. (TA.)
See also طَلْسٌ.

أَطْلَسُ

Old and worn-out; (Ṣ, M, Ḳ;) applied to a garment, or piece of cloth: (M, Ḳ:) as also طِلْسٌ; pl. أَطْلَاسٌ. (Ṣ.) You say, رَجُلٌ أَطْلَسُ الثَّوْبِ A man whose garment is old and worn-out. (Ṣ.)
A dirhem [of which the impression is obliterated;] having no impression. (Mṣb, voce مَسِيحٌ.)
A wolf whose hair has fallen off by degrees; (Az, TA;) as also طِلْسٌ: (IAạr, A, Ḳ:) or a wolf of a dusty colour inclining to blackness; (Ṣ, M, A, Ḳ;) and anything of that colour; (Ṣ, Ḳ;) whether a garment or any other thing: (TA:) fem. طَلْسَآءُ: (M:) pl. طُلْسٌ. (A.)
A man having little hair upon the side of the cheek; pl. طُلْسٌ: or i. q. كَوْسَجٌ [q. v.]: of the the dial. of El-Yemen. (TA.)
Dirty, or filthy; as also طِلْسٌ: (Ḳ:) the latter applied to a garment, or piece of cloth, (Ḳ, TA,) in the colour of which is a dusty hue: (TA:) and طَلْسَآءُ a dirty rag. (O.)
A man (tropical:) dirty, or filthy, in apparel: likened to a wolf in respect of the dusty hue of his clothes: (M:) or black and dirty. (O.)
[Hence,] (assumed tropical:) A man who is accused of foul, or evil, conduct; (Sh, O, Ḳ;) and so أَطْلَسُ الثَّوْبَيْنِ, an expression used by Ows Ibn- Hajar. (Sh, O.)
(tropical:) Black, as an Abyssinian and the like: (O, Ḳ:) as being likened in colour to a wolf. (TA.) [See also طَلْسٌ.]
(tropical:) A thief: (O, Ḳ:) because of his evil nature, (TA,) being likened to a wolf. (O, TA.)
[Satin; so called in the present day;] a garment, or piece of cloth, of woven silk: [app. because of its smoothness:] but this is not [of the classical] Arabic: pl. طُلْسٌ. (TA.)
فَلَكُ الأَطْلَسِ: see أَثِيرٌ, last sentence.