Source structures in the Diwan of Suleiman bin Dawood Al-Kabeer (d. 1211 AH)


  • Asmaa Hussein jadou Al-Taie
  • Mona Youssef Hussein


The introduction - definition of sources - standard - audio, time source, life source, industrial source, meme source conclusion


The infinitive refers to families of words that share common characteristics and features, and perhaps the most prominent of them is the abstract, as well as those that follow the path of nouns in nouns, abstractness, acceptance of (the) and attribution to it. In this research, we discussed the types of infinitives, which are: the original and explicit (standard and auditory), the memetic infinitive, and the infinitive. The time, the infinitive, the artificial infinitive, and the infinitives are two categories. The first is related to its verbs. Each verb has a special form for its infinitive that is not shared by other verbs. As for the second group, it indicates specific meanings expressed in known forms in which different verbs share, with several sections, and the meaning of this is that there is a connection. Between these meanings and their verbs, such as sound, disease, nafar, harfah, disturbance...etc., and between the infinitive forms that express them, such as the fa’al, the fa’il, the fa’al, the fa’ala, the fa’alan, and others. We will try to explain what each of these formulas and similar meanings, proven by Arab morphologists, indicate. Then we will present the linguistic reality of these formulas and the relationship between each formula and its meanings in the Diwan. All of this was dealt with by Suleiman bin Daoud in his Diwan in a practical manner. We took some practical examples from them to clarify his position on them in The folds of these papers, noting that the approach followed in this research is the descriptive statistical approach, as I traced the structures of the sources mentioned in the Diwan and described the morphologically, while making a census for each structure