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

ArabicEdit

 
تُوت

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

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

NounEdit

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

  1. mulberry (fruit)

DeclensionEdit

ReferencesEdit


Egyptian ArabicEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Coptic ⲑⲱⲟⲩⲧ (thōout).

Proper nounEdit

توت (tūtm

  1. The first month of the Coptic calendar.

See alsoEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

NounEdit

توت (tūtm

  1. (collective) mulberry, mulberry tree

ReferencesEdit


Hijazi ArabicEdit

 
توت

EtymologyEdit

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

توت (tūtpl (usually uncountable)

  1. berry

Moroccan ArabicEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /tuːt/
  • (file)

NounEdit

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

  1. berry

Ottoman TurkishEdit

NounEdit

توت (tut)

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

PashtoEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Persian توت(tut).[1]

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

توت (tutm

  1. mulberry

DeclensionEdit

ReferencesEdit

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

PersianEdit

 
Persian Wikipedia has an article on:
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Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

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).

PronunciationEdit

Dari Persian توت
Iranian Persian
Tajik тут (tut)

NounEdit

توت (tut)

  1. mulberry (fruit)
  2. berry

Derived termsEdit

DescendantsEdit

  • Tajik: тут (tut)
    • Yagnobi: тут (tut)
  • Azerbaijani: tut
  • Bashkir: тут (tut)
  • Kazakh: тұт (tut)
  • 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)

Further readingEdit

  • 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

ReferencesEdit

  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, George (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.

South Levantine ArabicEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Arabic تُوت(tūt).

NounEdit

توت (tūtm (collective)

  1. mulberries

Derived termsEdit