نار

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Arabic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic ن و ر (n-w-r)[1]; from Proto-Semitic *nūr-.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

نَار (nārf (plural نِيرَان (nīrān))

  1. fire
    • 609–632 CE, Qur'an, 28:29:
      فَلَمَّا قَضَىٰ مُوسَى ٱلْأَجَلَ وَسَارَ بِأَهْلِهِۦٓ ءَانَسَ مِن جَانِبِ ٱلطُّورِ نَارًۭا قَالَ لِأَهْلِهِ ٱمْكُثُوٓا۟ إِنِّىٓ ءَانَسْتُ نَارًۭا لَّعَلِّىٓ ءَاتِيكُم مِّنْهَا بِخَبَرٍ أَوْ جَذْوَةٍۢ مِّنَ ٱلنَّارِ لَعَلَّكُمْ تَصْطَلُونَ
      fa-lammā qaḍā mūsā l-ʾajala wa-sāra bi-ʾahlihī ʾānasa min jānibi ṭ-ṭūri nāran qāla li-ʾahlihi mkuṯū ʾinnī ʾānastu nāran laʿallī ʾātīkum-minhā bixabarin ʾaw jaḏwatin mina n-nāri laʿallakum taṣṯalūna
      And when Moses had completed the term and was traveling with his family, he perceived from the direction of the mount a fire. He said to his family, "Stay here; indeed, I have perceived a fire. Perhaps I will bring you from there [some] information or burning wood from the fire that you may warm yourselves."
  2. conflagration
  3. gunfire

Declension[edit]

References[edit]

  • Wehr, Hans (1979), “نور”, in J. Milton Cowan, editor, A Dictionary of Modern Written Arabic, 4th edition, Ithaca, NY: Spoken Language Services, →ISBN
  1. ^ “نور” in Edward William Lane (1863), Arabic-English Lexicon, London: Williams & Norgate, page 2864, meaning a fire, to blaze, to shine, to be illuminated, to become beautiful or apparent.

Ottoman Turkish[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From Persian نار (nâr), انار (anâr).

Noun[edit]

نار (nâr)

  1. pomegranate

Etymology 2[edit]

From Arabic نَار (nār).

Noun[edit]

نار (nâr)

  1. fire

Persian[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From انار (anâr).

Noun[edit]

نار (nâr)

  1. pomegranate

Etymology 2[edit]

From Arabic نَار (nār).

Noun[edit]

نار (nâr)

  1. fire

Southwestern Fars[edit]

Noun[edit]

نار (nâr)

  1. (Masarm, Deh Sarv, Kuzarg) pomegranate