توت

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See also: تؤت‎, پوت‎, ثوب‎, توب‎, بوت‎, تؤب‎, توپ‎, بوب, and توث

Arabic[edit]

تُوت

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Given begadkefat, from Aramaic תותא‎ / ܬܘܬܐ(tūṯā), from Iranian. See Persian توت(tut) for more.

Noun[edit]

تُوت (tūtm (collective, singulative تُوتَة‎ f (tūta))

  1. mulberry (fruit)

Declension[edit]

References[edit]


Egyptian Arabic[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From Coptic ⲑⲱⲟⲩⲧ (thōout).

Proper noun[edit]

توت (tūtm

  1. The first month of the Coptic calendar.

See also[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

Noun[edit]

توت (tūtm

  1. (collective) mulberry, mulberry tree

References[edit]


Hijazi Arabic[edit]

توت

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

توت (tūtpl (usually uncountable)

  1. berry

Moroccan Arabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /tuːt/
  • (file)

Noun[edit]

توت (tūtm (collective, singulative توتة‎ f (tūta), paucal توتات(tūtāt))

  1. berry

Ottoman Turkish[edit]

Noun[edit]

توت (tut)

  1. Alternative form of طوت(tut, dut, mulberry)

Pashto[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Persian توت(tut).[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

توت (tutm

  1. mulberry

Declension[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Elfenbein, Josef (1967), “Laṇḍa, Zor Wəla! Waṇecī”, in Archív Orientalni[1], volume 35, page 598 of 563–606

Persian[edit]

Persian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia fa

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Related to Kermanic [script needed] (),[1] Mazanderani [script needed] (tir),[2] [script needed] (tīr),[3] Khwarezmian [script needed] (twt)[4], Wakhi tыt, tыẟ,[5] Munji tūy,[6] Parachi ,[7] Waneci [script needed] (tūwa, təwā)[8], Sanskrit तूत (tūta), तूद (tūda),[9] Kashmiri तूल् (tūl), تُل(tul), Oriya ତୁଳ (tuḷô) etc., all meaning mulberry. The direction of borrowing between the Iranian and Indo-Aryan words is disputed.[10][11][12]

The ultimate origin is unknown.

Found also in Semitic and the languages of the Caucasus, likely borrowed from Iranian: Aramaic תותא‎ / ܬܘܬܐ(tūṯā), Hebrew תּוּת(tūṯ), Neo-Babylonian 𒄑𒌅𒌓𒌈 (/tuttu/), Arabic تُوت(tūt); Old Armenian թութ (tʿutʿ), Georgian თუთა (tuta, mulberry).

Pronunciation[edit]

Dari توت
Iranian Persian
Tajik тут (tut)

Noun[edit]

توت (tut)

  1. mulberry (fruit)
  2. berry

Derived terms[edit]

Descendants[edit]

  • Tajik: тут (tut)
    • Yagnobi: тут (tut)
  • Azerbaijani: tut
  • Bashkir: тут (tut)
  • Kazakh: тұт (tūt)
  • Ottoman Turkish: طوت(tut, dut), توت(tut), دوت(dut)
  • Pashto: توت(tut)
  • Russian: тут (tut) (via Turkic)
  • Tatar: тут (tut)
  • Ukrainian: тут (tut) (via Turkic)

References[edit]

  1. ^ Asatrian, Garnik S. (2011) A Comparative Vocabulary of Central Iranian Dialects[2] (in Persian and English), Tehran: Safir Ardehal Publications, page 397
  2. ^ Borjian, Habib (2010), “Nesâb-e Tabari Revisited: A Mazandarani Glossary from the Nineteenth Century”, in Acta Orientalia Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae[3], volume 63, issue 1, page 53b of 39–62
  3. ^ Borjian, Habib (2003), “Oroš nkataṙumner Mazandarani barbaṙi bałajaynakan hamakargi cagman šurǰ. Hin iranakan *t, *d ew *θ [Notes on the origins of Mazandarani consonant system: Old Iranian *t, *d and *θ]”, in Orientalia. EPH Arewelagitutʿyan fakulteti eritasard dasaxosneri ew aspirantneri gitakan hodvacneri žołovacu[4] (in Armenian), volume I, Yerevan: Caucasian Centre for Iranian Studies, page 62
  4. ^ Benzing, Johannes (1983) Chwaresmischer Wortindex, Wiesbaden: Harrasowitz, page 618
  5. ^ Steblin-Kamenskij, I.M. (1999) Etimologičeskij slovarʹ vaxanskovo jazyka [Etymological Dictionary of the Wakhi Language] (in Russian), Saint Petersburg: Peterburgskoje Vostokovedenije, →ISBN, page 369
  6. ^ Gauthiot, Robert (1915), “Quelques observations sur le Mindjàni”, in Mémoires de la Société de Linguistique de Paris (in French), volume 19, page 153 of 133–157
  7. ^ Morgenstierne, Georg (1929) Parachi and Ormuri (Indo-Iranian Frontier Languages), volume I, Oslo: Instituttet for Sammenlignende Kulturforskning; H. Aschehoug & Co. (W. Nygaard), page 292a
  8. ^ Elfenbein, Josef (1967), “Laṇḍa, Zor Wəla! Waṇecī”, in Archív Orientalni[5], volume 35, page 598 of 563–606
  9. ^ Mayrhofer, Manfred (1996) Etymologisches Wörterbuch des Altindoarischen [Etymological Dictionary of Old Indo-Aryan] (in German), volume II, Heidelberg: Carl Winter Universitätsverlag, page 253
  10. ^ Laufer, Berthold (1919) Sino-Iranica: Chinese contributions to the history of civilization in ancient Iran, with special reference to the history of cultivated plants and products (Fieldiana, Anthropology; 15), volume 3, Chicago: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, page 582
  11. ^ Hehn, Victor; Schrader, Otto (1911) Kulturpflanzen und Haustiere in ihrem Übergang aus Asien nach Griechenland und Italien sowie in das übrige Europa[6] (in German), 8th edition, Berlin: Gebrüder Borntraeger, page 393
  12. ^ Turner, Ralph Lilley (1969–1985), “tūta”, in A Comparative Dictionary of the Indo-Aryan Languages, London: Oxford University Press

Further reading[edit]

  • Steblin-Kamenskij, I.M. (1982) Očerki po istorii leksiki pamirskix jazykov. Nazvanija kulʹturnyx rastenij [Essays on the history of Pamir languages. Names of cultivated plants] (in Russian), Moscow: Nauka, pages 88–89

South Levantine Arabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

توت (tūtm (collective)

  1. mulberries

Derived terms[edit]