هرب هربذ هرت


هِرْبِذٌ

sing. of هَرَابِذَةٌ, which signifies The servants, or ministers of the fire (Ṣ, Ḳ) of the Magians; (Ḳ;) the servants, or ministers, (قَوَمَة, L, Ḳ, by which is meant خَدَم, TA,) of the fire temple of the Indians: (L, Ḳ:) or the judges of the Magians: (L:) or the great men of the Indians: or their learned men: (L, Ḳ:) a Persian word, [originally هِرْبِدْ,] arabicized. (Ṣ, L.)

هَرْبَذَةٌ

A pace less quick than that termed خَبَبٌ. (Ṣ, L, Ḳ.)

هِرْبِذَى

A proud and self-conceited manner of walking, or going: (L, Ḳ;) which a (L.) a manner of waking or going like that of the هَرَابِذَة [pl. of هِرْبِذٌ] (A'Obeyd, 1: A'Obeyd mentions it in speaking of the paces of camels. and says that it is without a parallel in form. (L.)
عَدَا الجَمَلُ الهِرْبِذَى The camel ran in clining towards one side. (Ṣ, L, Ḳ.)