I give you my sorrow .... respect its nobility.

The Arabic phrase I give you my sorrow .... respect its nobility. is pronounced 'astawdi3ukum Huznii iHtarimuu nublahu and written ﺃَﺳﺘَﻮﺩِﻋُﻜُﻢ ﺣُﺰﻧِﻲ ﺍِﺣﺘَﺮِﻣُﻮﺍ ﻧُﺒﻠَﻪُ

The Arabic words in I give you my sorrow .... respect its nobility.

Below you can see detailed information about every word in the Arabic phrase I give you my sorrow .... respect its nobility.. You can see the English translation of the word, how the word is spelled and pronounced and how the word has been conjugated in the phrase. There is also a link to get even more information about the word.

to entrust

ﺃَﺳﺘَﻮﺩِﻋُﻜُﻢ
Pronounciation: 'astawdi3ukum
English translation (of the word in its basic form): to entrust
Part of speech: verb
person: I
tense: present tense

The base form of the word to entrust

ﺍِﺳﺘَﻮﺩَﻉَ
istawda3a
(past tense he)
Suffix
ْﻜُﻢ
kum
their (m)
Suffix after verbs indicates the object of the action.

sorrow

ﺣُﺰﻧِﻲ
Pronounciation: Huznii
English translation (of the word in its basic form): sorrow
Part of speech: noun
gender: masculine

The base form of the word sorrow

ﺣُﺰﻥ
Huzn
(singular, indefinite, no case)
Suffix
ِْﻲ
ii
my
The suffix forms an idafa construction with the word.

to respect

ﺍِﺣﺘَﺮِﻣُﻮﺍ
Pronounciation: iHtarimuu
English translation (of the word in its basic form): to respect
Part of speech: verb
person: he
tense: imperative

The base form of the word to respect

ﺍِﺣﺘَﺮَﻡَ
iHtarama
(past tense he)

nobility

ﻧُﺒﻠَﻪُ
Pronounciation: nublahu
English translation (of the word in its basic form): nobility
Part of speech: noun
case: accusative
definiteness: definite form (beginning of an idafa contruction)
gender: masculine
Accusative case has many usages. For example it is used for the object in a verbal sentence. It is also used for predicative to incomplete verbs like kaana.

The base form of the word nobility

ﻧُﺒﻞ
nubl
(singular, indefinite, no case)
Suffix
ْﻪُ
hu
his
The suffix forms an idafa construction with the word.

Type of phrase: Sentences

A complete sentence. The sentence has a verb. But in Arabic, there are also complete sentences without verbs.