كست كسج كسح


1كسج

, [app. كَسِجَ, aor. كَسَجَ,] inf. n. كسج, [app. كَسَجٌ,] He had no beard grown; [was naturally beardless]. From this it would seem that كوسج is an Arabic word. (IḲooṭ, Mṣb.)

Q. Q. 1كَوْسَجَ

He was, or become, what is termed كَوْسَجٌ; (Ḳ;) from which latter word the verb is derived. (Shifa el-Ghaleel.)

Q. Q. 2مَنْ طَانَتْ لِحْيَتُهُ تَكَوْسَجَ عَقْلُهُ

(assumed tropical:) [He whose beard becometh long, his intellect becometh small.] (TA.)

كَوْسَجٌ

(Th, Ṣ, Ḳ, &c.) and كُوسَجٌ, (Fr, Ḳ,) thus pronounced by some of the Arabs agreeably with its Persian original, (Fr,) but this latter form is disapproved by Yaạḳoob and ISk and IDrst, (TA,) and AḤei says that صُوبَجٌ and سُوسَنٌ are the only words of the measure فُوعَلٌ, (MF,) and كُوسُجٌ, (Ibn-Hishám El-Lakhmee,) a more strange form than that immediately preceding, (MF,) a word of well-known meaning, (Ḳ,) A man having no hair upon the side of his face [but only upon his chin]; (M;) i. q. أَثَطُّ; (M, Ṣ;) whose cheeks are clear of hair; (Expositions of the Fṣ) [used in the present day to signify having a scanty, or small, beard, and that only on the chin:] an arabicized word, (Ṣ, &c,) originally كوسق, (Mṣb,) [or rather كُوسَهْ, which is Persian].
Also, Deficient in the teeth: (Aṣ, Ḳ:) from the Persian كوزه, (Sb,) [or rather كُوسَهْ]: [pl. كَوَسِجُ, occurring in the TA in art. ثط.] A woman said to her husband Thou art كوسج: to which he replied, if I be كوسج, thou art divorced. And the matter being referred to the Imám Aboo-Ḥaneefeh, he said, Let his teeth be numbered; and if they be twenty-eight, he is كوسج, and his wife is divorced from him; but if they be thirty-two, he is not so, and she is not divorced. And they were numbered, and found to be thirty-two (MF.)
Also, [The Xiphias, or sword-fish;] a certain fish (of the sea, Ṣ) that has a snout like a saw, (Ṣ, Ḳ,) and eats men; i. q. لَخْمٌ, (TA,) and جَمَلُ المَآءِ, (Mgh in art. جمل,) or جَمَلُ البَحْرِ. (TA in that art.)
Also, A slow hackney, or nag. (A, Ḳ.)