سيد

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See also: سید

Arabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From the root س و د(s-w-d), from Proto-Semitic *swd-. Cognate with Imperial Aramaic 𐡎𐡅𐡃(swd), 𐡎𐡉𐡃(syd, to have lordship).

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

سَيِّد (sayyidm (plural سَيِّدُون(sayyidūn) or سَادَة(sāda) or أَسْيَاد(ʾasyād), feminine سَيِّدَة(sayyida))

  1. master, lord, prince
    • 609–632 CE, Qur'an, 33:67:
      وَقَالُوا رَبَّنَا إِنَّا أَطَعْنَا سَادَتَنَا وَكُبَرَاءَنَا فَأَضَلُّونَا السَّبِيلَا
      waqālū rabbanā ʾinnā ʾaṭaʿnā sādatanā wakubarāʾanā faʾaḍallūnā s-sabīlā
      (please add an English translation of this quote)
  2. mister
  3. sir
  4. Sayyid (title of a male descendant of Mohammed)

Declension[edit]

Descendants[edit]

  • Maltese: sid
  • Mozarabic: سيد(sīdi)
  • Spanish: Cid, Çid

References[edit]

Adjective[edit]

سَيِّد (sayyid) (feminine سَيِّدَة(sayyida) or سَيِّد (sayyid), masculine plural سَادَة(sāda) or أَسْيَاد(ʾasyād), elative أَسْوَد(ʾaswad))

  1. liberal, generous
  2. noble, high-born
  3. wise

Declension[edit]

References[edit]


Mozarabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Andalusian Arabic [Term?], from Arabic سَيِّد(sayyid, lord, master).

Noun[edit]

سيد (sīdim

  1. lord, master
    • c. 1100, Muhammad ibn ‘Ubada, Kharja A1 :[1]
      بن سيدِ إبْرَاهِيم
      fən sīdi ʾibrāhīm
      Come, lord Ibrahim.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jones, Alan (1988) Romance Kharjas in Andalusian Arabic Muwaššaḥ Poetry (Oxford Oriental Institute Monographs; 9), Ithaca Press London, →ISBN, pages 27-28

South Levantine Arabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic سَيِّد(sayyid).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /siːd/, [siːd]
  • (file)

Noun[edit]

سيد (sīdm (plural أسياد(ʔasyād), feminine ست(sitt))

  1. master, lord
  2. grandfather
    Synonym: جد(jidd)