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1نَاحَتِ المَرْأَةُ

, aor. تَنُوحُ, inf. n. نَوْحٌ and نِيَاحٌ (Ṣ, Ḳ) and نُوَاحٌ, (L, Ḳ,) or this is a simple subst., (Mṣb,) and نِيَاحَةٌ, (A, L, Ḳ,) or this also is a simple subst., (Ṣ, Mṣb, [and as such it is also mentioned in the Ḳ,]) and مَنَاحٌ (Ḳ) and مَنَاحَةٌ, (L,) [The woman wailed]. You say نَاحَتْ عَلَى المَيِّتِ, (Mṣb,) and عَلَى زَوْجِهَا, and نَاحَتْهُ, (L, Ḳ,) but ناحت عَلَيْهِ is preferred, (TA,) [She wailed for, or bewailed, the dead, and, her husband]. Also, نَاحَ على الميّت. (A.) نَاحَ and استناح are syn. (L, Ḳ.) [In the Ṣ it is implied that it is tropical: see نَائِحَة: but in the A it is said to be proper.]
نَاحَتِ الحَمَامَةُ, (L,) inf. n. نَوْحٌ, (L, Ḳ,) The pigeon cooed (L, Ḳ) in a plaintive or wailing manner. (L.) Some say that this is tropical; but most, that it is proper. (MF.)
الطَّيْرُ تَنُوحُ [The birds warble plaintively.] (A.)

3ناوح بَعْضُهَا بَعْضًا

One of them was opposite to, or faced, another. Said of mountains, and in like manner of winds. (Ṣ, L.)

5تنوّح

It (a thing) moved about, hanging down; it dangled. (Ṣ, Ḳ.)

6الطَّيْرُ تَتَنَاوَحُ

[The birds warble plaintively, one to another]. (A.) See an ?? in art. فوح, conj. 6.
تناوحتِ الرِّيَاحُ The winds blew violently [as is generally the case when they blow from opposite directions]. (TA.) See an ex. voce سهو.
تناوحا They two were opposite, one to the other; they faced each other. (Ṣ, Ḳ.) You say so of two mountains, and of two winds. (Ṣ, L.)

نَوْحٌ

: see نَائِحَةٌ.

نَوْحَةٌ

and نَيْحَةٌ Strength; force. (L.)

نَيْحَةٌ

: see نَوْحَةٌ.

نُوَاحٌ

: see نِيَاحَةٌ.

نِيَاحَةٌ

(Ṣ, Mṣb, Ḳ) and نُوَاحٌ (Mṣb) substs. from نَاحَتِ المَرْأَةُ, q. v. [A wailing, or bewailing a dead person].

نُوَّحٌ

: see نَائِحَةٌ.

نَيِّحَةُ رِيحٍ أُخْرَى

A counterwind, or wind which is the opposite, of another wind. (Ṣ, A. L.) One that blows transversely with respect to another is called the نَسِيجَة of the latter. (Ṣ, L.)

نَوَّاحَةٌ

: see نائِحَةٌ.

النَّوَاحِى

: see نَائِحَةٌ.

نَائِحَةٌ

[A wailing woman]: (Mṣb:) pl. نَوَائِحُ and نَائِحَاتٌ: and you also say نِسَآءٌ نَوْحٌ, and أَنْوَاحٌ, and نُوَّحٌ: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) نَوَائِحُ is an epithet applied to women who assemble in a مَنَاحَة: and مَنَاحَةٌ (also) and نَوْحٌ signify women who assemble together for the purpose of mourning. (L.) نَوَائِحُ are so called from التَّنَاوُح, signifying “ the being opposite, one to another: ” (Ṣ:) [if so, it is app. a tropical term: but accord. to the A, التناوح, as above explained, is tropical]. Also نَوَّاحَةٌ [A woman who wails much, or frequently; who is in the habit of wailing: a professional wailing woman]. Ex. هِىَ نَوَّاحَةُ بَنِى فُلَانٍ [She is the professional wailing woman of the sons of such a one]. (A.)
حَمَامَةٌ نَائِحَةٌ. and نَوَّاحَةٌ, A pigeon that cooes in a plaintive or wailing manner. (L.)
نَوَائِحُ also signifies Standards, or ensigns, opposite one to another, in battle. (L.)
Also, Swords. In this sense, it occurs written النَّوَاحِى, by transposition. (Ks, L.)

مَنَاحَةٌ

A place of نَوْح [or wailing for a dead person]: (Mṣb:) pl. مَنَاحَاتٌ and مَنَاوِحُ. (A, L.) Ex. كُنَّا فِى مَنَاحَةِ فُلَانٍ [We were in the place of wailing of, or for, such a one]. (Ṣ, Ḳ.)
See نَائِحَةٌ.

الرِّيَاحُ المُتَنَاوِحَةُ

The winds called النُّكْبُ: [see نَكْبَآءُ:] so called because they are opposite, one to another: they blow in times of drought, when rains are scanty, and when the air is dry, and the cold severe. (L.)

Supplement:


الغُرَابُ النُّوحِىُّ

[The Noachian crow;] an appel-lation applied in Egypt to the زاغ (or rook). (TA, art. زيغ.)