عكر عكز عكس


1عَكَزَعَلَى عُكَّازَتِهِ

, (Ḳ,) and عَلَى عَصَاهُ, aor. عَكُزَ, (A, O,) inf. n. عَكْزٌ and عَكَزَانٌ, (O,) He learned, or stayed himself, (A, O, Ḳ,) upon his عُكَّازَة, (Ḳ,) and upon his staff; (A, O;) as also تعكّز: (O, * Ḳ:) or this verb signifies he bent himself upon the عُكَّازَة. (O.)
عَكَزَ بِالشَّىْءِ, (IḲṭṭ, Ḳ,) inf. n. عَكْزٌ, (O,) He used the thing as a leader, or guide; (IḲṭṭ;) he guided himself with the thing. (O, * Ḳ.)
And He grasped the thing with his fingers. (IḲṭṭ.)
عَكَزَ الرُّمْحَ He stuck the spear into the ground. (O, Ḳ.)
And عَكَزَهُ He struck him with the عُكَّازَة. (O.)

2عكّزه

, inf. n. تَعْكِيزٌ, He fixed the عُكَّاز [or pointed iron foot] upon it; (O, Ḳ;) namely, the spear. (O, Ḳ.)

5تعكّز

: see 1.
تعكّز قَوْسَهُ He made use of his bow as an عُكَّازَة. (A.)

عَكُوزٌ

, or عُكُوزٌ: see the next paragraph.

عَكْوَزٌ

, (Ḳ,) or عَكُوزٌ, like صَبُورٌ as written by Ṣgh, (TA,) or عُكُوزٌ, (thus accord. to the O,) [or more probably, I think, عَكُّوزٌ,] A thing like the جُبَّة [or socket of a spear-head], of iron, into which the أَجْذَم [app. meaning the person afflicted with elephantiasis] puts his leg, or foot. (Ibn- ʼAbbád, O, Ḳ.)
See also عُكَّازَةٌ.

عُكَّازٌ

: see عُكَّازَةٌ.
Also A زُجّ [or pointed iron foot of a spear or the like]; as also عُكُّوزٌ [or عَكُّوزٌ?]. (O.)

عَكُّوزٌ

: see عُكَّازَةٌ:
and عَكْوَزٌ:
and عُكَّازٌ.

عُكُّوزٌ

: see عُكَّازٌ.

عُكَّازَةٌ

(Ṣ, A, O, Mṣb, Ḳ *) and عُكَّازٌ, (A, Ḳ,) or this is a pl., (O,) [or a coll. gen. n.,] and accord. to the Ḳ عَكْوَزٌ, but correctly عَكُّوزٌ, as written by Ṣgh, (TA,) A staff having a زُجّ [i. e. a pointed iron foot] (Ṣ, A, O, Ḳ) at the lower extremity, (O,) upon which a man leans, or stays himself: (TA:) or i. q. عَنَزَةٌ [q. v.]: (Mṣb:) pl. عَكَاكِيزُ (Ṣ, O, Mṣb) and عُكَّازَاتٌ. (O, Mṣb.)
The first of these words is also used metonymically for مَنْصِبٌ [(tropical:) A post, an office, a function, or a magistracy]: hence the saying فُلَانٌ مِنْ أَرْبَابِ العَكَاكِيزِ [(tropical:) Such a one is of the functionaries, or magistrates: because officers of rank made use of walking-sticks]. (TA.)