هب هبت هبث


1هَبَتَهُ

, aor. هَبِتَ, (inf. n. هَبْتٌ, TA,) He beat, struck, or smote, him (A, ʼObeyd, Ṣ, Ḳ) with a sword. (Sh.) Ex. هَبتُوهُمَا حَتَّى فَرَغُوا مِنْهُمَا They smote them both with swords until they slew them (TA, from trad.)
هَبَتَهُ, aor. هَبِتَ, He, or it, lowered him, syn. هَبَطَهُ and طَأْطَأَهُ and حطَّهُ. (Ḳ,) with respect to station, rank, or dignity (TA:) and abased him; debased him; rendered him abject, vile, despicable, or ignominious. (L.) Ex. هَبَتَهُ المَوْتُ عِنْدِى منْزلَةً Death lowered him in my estimation with respect to rank, or dignity, because he died upon his bed. and did not die a martyr. From a trad. (Fr.)
هُبِتَ He was lowered with respect to rank, station, or dignity. (Fr.)
هُبِتَ (like عُنِىَ, [i. e. pass. in form, but neut. in signification,] (Ḳ,) He (a man) was cowardly, and his intellect quitted him: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) he was without intellect. (TA.)
هَبَتَ, aor. ?? see هَبِيتٌ.

هَبْتٌ

Softness; laxity. (L.)
Stupidity, foolishness, stupefaction. (TA.)

هَبْتَةٌ

Weakness (Ṣ, Ḳ) in intellect. (Ṣ.) Ex. فِى عَقْلِهِ هبتةٌ There is a weakness in his intellect. (Ṣ.) فيه هبتةٌ There is a stroke of stupidity in him: or there is in him what resembles heedless ness, and unsoundness of intellect: (TA:) or هَبْتَةٌ signifies loss of reason. (TA in art. خلع.)

مَا تَسْأَلُ عَنْ شَيْخٍ نَوْمُهُ سُبَاتٌ وَلَيْلُهُ هُبَاتٌ

Dust thou not inquire respecting an old man, whose sleep is that of a sick person, or of one far advanced in years, or whose sleep is light, TA, art. سبت,) [and whose night is one of languor.] From a trad. هبات. here, is from هَبْتٌ, as signifying “ softness, and laxity. ” (TA.)

هَبِيتٌ

One in whom is sudden fright, or terror. and a shrinking (تَلَبُّذ) [by reason of fear]. (L.)
هَبِيتٌ and مَهْبُوتٌ A cowardly man, whose intellect is quitting him: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) a man without intellect. (TA.)
In the saying of a poet, نَشْوَتُهَا هَبِيتُ, quoted, limit not expl., by Th, هبيت is thought by ISd to be of the measure فَعِيلٌ in the sense of the measure فَاعِلٌ. and to signify, شَىْءٌ يَهْبِتُ, i. e. A thing that stupefies, or renders foolish, and confounds, perplexes, or amazes, and thus stills, or quiets and causes to sleep. The poet says,
* تُرِيكَ قَذًى بِهَا إِنْ كَانَ فِيهَا *
* بُعَيْدَ النَّوْمِ نَشْوتُهَا هَبِيتُ *
[he is app. describing clear and strong wine, and says, It will show thee a mote in it, if it be therein: a little after sleep, (even,) the intoxication (which is the result) thereof is a thing that stupefies, &c.]. (TA.)

مَهْبُوتٌ

Confounded; perplexed; amazed; i. q. مَهْفُوتٌ. (TA, art. هفت.) مَهْبُوتُ الفُؤَادِ A man of a cowardly heart, without intellect. (Ṣ.) See هَبِيتٌ
مَهْبُوتٌ Lowered with respect to rank, station, or dignity. (Fr.)
مَهْبُوتُ التَّرَاقِى Having depressed, deficient, collar-bones, or clavicles. (Fr.)
مَهْبُوتٌ A bird that is sent forth at random; without being rightly directed; [without being let fly at some other particular bird]. Thought by IDrd to be a post-classical word in this sense. (TA.)