Arabic Baby Names For Boys

arabic baby names for boys

    baby names
  • The most popular given names vary nationally, regionally, and culturally. Lists of widely used given names can consist of those most often bestowed upon infants born within the last year, thus reflecting the current naming trends, or else be composed of the personal names occurring most within

  • relating to or characteristic of Arabs; "Arabic languages"

  • the Semitic language of the Arabs; spoken in a variety of dialects

  • The Semitic language of the Arabs, spoken by some 150 million people throughout the Middle East and North Africa

  • (arab) a member of a Semitic people originally from the Arabian peninsula and surrounding territories who speaks Arabic and who inhabits much of the Middle East and northern Africa

  • (boy) male child: a youthful male person; "the baby was a boy"; "she made the boy brush his teeth every night"; "most soldiers are only boys in uniform"

  • A son

  • (boy) son: a male human offspring; "their son became a famous judge"; "his boy is taller than he is"

  • A male child or young man

  • A male child or young man who does a specified job

  • (boy) a friendly informal reference to a grown man; "he likes to play golf with the boys"

arabic baby names for boys - Treasury of

Treasury of Favorite Muslim Names

Treasury of Favorite Muslim Names

An authoritative reference and the best-selling handbook available for parents today on Muslim names and Birth customs. Offering over 2,500 names for Muslim boys and girls from Arabic, Persian, and Turkish heritage, this compendium of names serves as an ideal and invaluable source for parents who are looking for baby names and Muslim birth customs in English.
It provides description about significance of names, masculine and feminine names, singular and plural names, verbal names, and methods for creating compound names for boys and girls.
All entries in this compendium are arranged alphabetically showing the origin of each name, its transliteration (pronunciation), and meaning along with useful footnotes and the actual name in Arabic/Urdu/Persian script.
With its comprehensive, communicative, and easy to follow approach, this book also explains the birth customs such as Adhan/Iqamah, Aqeeqa, and Circumcision (khitan) that are celebrated at the arrival of a newborn in a Muslim family throughout the world. The bibliography and index at the end of the book make it easy for the parents to find exactly what they need.

75% (15)

The Barbaric Butcher of Baptist Mills

The Barbaric Butcher of Baptist Mills


John Cann was 20 years old, married and the father of a 10-week-old baby girl called Anne Elizabeth. He was a resident of Campbell Terrace, Baptist Mills, 5 feet 6 inches tall with black hair and hazel eyes, he had a round face with a fresh complexion and there was a scar on his left cheek. He is described as being a butcher and later evidence seems to suggest he ran his own shop but studying trade directories for that period of Bristol's history it would seem to be that he came from a family of butchers.

The shop at 70 Redcliffe Street was for many years in the ownership of a John Cann but it can almost certainly be assumed that this was his father's shop, which he may have managed on his father's behalf. It was later to emerge that, prior to his marriage, he lived with his father in what was entered into Gloucester Prison records as 'Rackcliffe Street' at which time he attended 'Rackcliffe church' but this mistake could well be blamed on his accent. Even today the pronunciation sometimes emerges as 'Reckliffe'. In All Saints' Row, at the back of St Nicholas Market was another butcher's shop, this one owned by a Mary Cann who may have been a sister or aunt.

The incident which was to alter the course of Cann's life forever took place on a December night in 1846. On the morning of 7 December Cann was drinking at a pub called the Sugar Loaf, probably the one in Nicholas Street. Perhaps he had been attending to business in Mary's shop. He was in the company of Thomas Williams who was later to say he remembered Cann's wife, Elizabeth, coming in with the baby in her arms between 10 and 11 o'clock. Cann held the child for a while saying he wished it had been a boy. Between 12 noon and 1 o'clock the party adjourned to the Queen's Head. This may have been the one in St James' Barton.

There Williams treated the party, which had increased to five, to '3 half-pints of rum and shrub.' 'Shrub' was composed of lime or lemon juice and sugar and was commonly drunk with rum, although any spirit could be used. The name derives from the Arabic shurb from which the words syrup and shebert also originate. The group had already sunk 4 or 5 quarts of 'Burton' which was a bitter beer, a typical working man's drink. During their time in the Queen's Head Cann, apparently, 'took the child from his wife, nursed it, and held it up towards the gas'. Whether this indicates there was gas lighting at the inn is unclear. A number of the streets in the city were certainly gas-lit by 1846.

After this session Thomas Williams took himself home. Not so John Cann who was next spotted in Bath Street by John Thomas Lee, a policeman who had known him for some 7 or 8 years. Shortly afterwards he heard a woman screaming on the other side of the river, the thoroughfare known then as Back of Bridge Street, now the pathway bordering Castle Park. Lee swiftly made his way there and was in time to see Cann knock his wife down and then kick her. The wife was crying 'Murder!' then said 'The dear child is dead ... the dear child is dead'. As Lee approached he saw Mrs Cann was trying to drag the baby from the ground by its clothes. The policeman picked up the child and saw it was, indeed, dying and told Cann 'It is dying as far as it can', to which Cann replied 'It cannot die but once'. Mrs Cann said that her husband had kicked the baby in the head and thrown it across the road three times.

She also said that he had sworn that very morning that he would 'get some sleeping stuff which would put it to sleep so that it should never wake up again and now he has done it'. John Cann was taken into custody in the early hours of the morning of 8 December. He appeared very matter-of-fact about the whole affair, enquiring of William Harris, the custody officer, what time he would be taken before the magistrates and asking what Harris considered his fate would be. He said they could have done nothing to him if he had told his wife, which apparently he had, that he would give the child something to make it sleep so it would never wake again. It seems the baby cried a lot at night and drove him to distraction.

Then in an effort to cite extenuating circumstances he said that he had a fit in Bath Street 30 minutes before the incident and 'did not know what he was about'. In point of fact he was subject to epileptic fits, suffering one while he was attending the inquest at the Two Anchors in Guinea Street the following Tuesday afternoon.

Meanwhile, the mother and child were taken to the General Hospital where the child died within 2 hours. John Mason, the attendant surgeon, said he had 'found the head much injured and swollen'. He discovered the skull to be fractured with part of the brain protruding. He had no doubt that death was caused by these injuries. Because of Cann's fit - a severe one - it took three or four men to hold him down, so the inquest was adjourned until the Wednesday.

The first witness to be called on t

the line of David

the line of David


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

David (Hebrew: {??????, ???????}, Modern David Tiberian Dawi?; ISO 259-3 Dawid; Strong's Daveed; beloved; Arabic ????, (Dawud)) was the second king of the united Kingdom of Israel according to the Hebrew Bible and, according to the Gospels of Matthew and Luke, an ancestor of Jesus Christ.

He is depicted as a righteous king, although not without fault, as well as an acclaimed warrior, musician and poet, traditionally credited for composing many of the psalms contained in the Book of Psalms.

Edwin Thiele dates his life to c. 1040–970 BC, his reign over Judah c. 1010–1003 BC, and his reign over the united Kingdom of Israel c. 1003–970 BC.[1]

The Books of Samuel, 1 Kings, and 1 Chronicles are the only source of information on his life and reign, although the Tel Dan stele may record the existence in the mid-9th century of a Judean royal dynasty called the "House of David", although this is disputed.

David's life is very important to Jewish, Christian, and Islamic culture. In Judaism, David, or David HaMelekh, is the King of Israel, and the Jewish people.

A direct descendant of David will be the Mashiach.

In Christianity, David is known as an ancestor of Jesus' adoptive father Joseph, and in Islam, he is known as Dawood, considered to be a prophet and the king of a nation.

David is chosen of God

God withdrew his favour from Saul, king of Israel.

It repenteth me that I have set up Saul to be king: for he is turned back from following me, and has not performed my commandments.

1 Samuel 15:11 The prophet Samuel seeks a new king from the sons of Jesse of Bethlehem.

Seven of Jesse's sons pass before Samuel, but Samuel says "The LORD has not chosen these."

He then asks "Are these all the sons you have?" and Jesse answers, "There is still the youngest but he is tending the sheep."

David is brought to Samuel, and "the LORD said, 'Rise and anoint him; he is the one.'"[2]

David at the court of SaulGod sends an evil spirit to torment Saul, and his attendants suggest he send for David, a young warrior famed for his bravery and for his skill with the harp.

Saul does so and makes David one of his armor-bearers and "whenever the spirit from God came upon Saul, David would take his harp and play.

Then relief would come to Saul; he would feel better, and the evil spirit would leave him."

The Israelites, under King Saul, face the Philistines in the Valley of Elah. The boy David is bringing food to his older brothers who are with Saul.

He hears the Philistine giant Goliath challenging the Israelites to send their own champion to decide the outcome in single combat.

David tells Saul he is prepared to face Goliath and Saul allows him to make the attempt.

He is victorious, striking Goliath in the forehead with a stone from his sling.

Goliath falls, and David kills him with his own sword and beheads him; the Philistines flee in terror.

Saul sends to know the name of the young champion, and David tells him that he is the son of Jesse.[3]

King Saul and David

David and Jonathan

Saul makes David a commander over his armies and offers him his daughter Michal in marriage for bringing more than 200 foreskins of the Philistines to him.

David is successful in many battles, and his popularity awakes Saul's fears — "What more can he have but the kingdom?"

By various stratagems the jealous king seeks his death, but the plots only endear David the more to the people, and especially to Saul's son Jonathan, who loves David (1 Samuel 18:1, 2 Samuel 1:25-26).

Warned by Jonathan, David flees into the wilderness, where he gathers a band of followers and becomes the champion of the oppressed while evading the pursuit of Saul.

He accepts the town of Ziklag as a chief from the Philistine king Achish of Gath, but continues secretly to champion the Israelites.

Achish marches against Saul, but David is excused from the war on the accusation of the Philistine nobles that his loyalty to their cause cannot be trusted.

David becomes king

David mourns their deaths, especially that of Jonathan, his friend, and then goes up to Hebron, where he is anointed king over Judah; in the north, Saul's son Ish-Bosheth is king of the tribes of Israel.

War ensues between Ish-Bosheth and David, until Ish-Bosheth is murdered.

The assassins bring the head of Ish-Bosheth to David hoping for reward, but David executes them for their crime against the Lord's anointed.

Yet with the death of the son of Saul, the elders of Israel come to Hebron, and David, 30 years old, is anointed King over Israel and Judah.[6]

Jerusalem and the Davidic Covenant

David conquers the Jebusite fortress of Jerusalem, and makes it his capital, and "Hiram king of Tyre sent messengers to David, and cedar trees, also carpenters and masons who built David a house."

David brings the Ark of the Covenant to Jerusalem, intending t

arabic baby names for boys

arabic baby names for boys

Arabic For Dummies

Regarded as one of the most difficult languages to learn for native English speakers by the U.S. State Department, Arabic is gaining both prominence and importance in America. Recent world events have brought more and more Americans and other English speakers into contact with Arabic-speaking populations, and governments and businesses are increasingly aware of the importance of basic Arabic language skills. Arabic for Dummies provides you with a painless and fun way to start communicating in Arabic.
Why should you learn Arabic? Well, besides the fact that over 200 million people in more than 22 nations use it to communicate, there are tons of reasons to get up to speed this 1,400 year old language, including:
Nearly all of the Middle-East speaks Arabic or one of its dialects
Basic Arabic skills are extremely useful for anyone traveling to, doing business in, or serving in the Middle East
It is the language in which the Koran is written
There is a rich, centuries-old literary tradition in Arabic
Arabic For Dummies presents the language in the classic, laid-back For Dummies style. Taking a relaxed approach to this difficult language, it’s packed with practice dialogues and communication tips that will have you talking the talk in no time. You’ll get the scoop on:
The Arabic alphabet, pronunciation, basic grammar, and the rules of transliteration
The history of the language and information on classical Arabic and its dialects
How to make small talk and make yourself understood when dining, shopping, or traveling around town
How to communicate on the phone and in business conversations
Handy words and phrases for dealing with money, directions, hotels, transportation, and emergencies
Arabic culture and etiquette, including ten things you should never do in Arabic countries
The book also includes an Arabic-English dictionary, verb tables, and an audio CD with dialogues from the book to help you perfect your pronunciation. Written by a native Arabic speaker who helped start a year-round Arabic department at Middlebury College, Arabic For Dummies is just what you need to start making yourself understood in Arabic.
Note: CD-ROM/DVD and other supplementary materials are not included as part of eBook file.

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