What is din?

  • (verb): Instill (into a person) by constant repetition.
    Example: "He dinned the lessons into his students"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on din:

Sarbadars - Rulers
... Abd al-Razzaq ibn Fazlullah (1332–1338) Wajih ad-Din Masud ibn Fazlullah (1338–1343) Muhammad Ay Temur (1343–1346) Kaba Isfendiyar (1346–1347) Lutf Allah (134 ...
... Engineer Hazrat-U-Din was the Director of the Khowst office of Afghanistan's National Directorate of Security ... in charge of the anti-drug branch of the NDS, described his relationship with his boss, Hazrat-U-Din ... Kadir also described how both Hazrat-U-Din, and the governor of Paktia Province were afraid of Pacha Khan a local warlord ...
Sarbadars - Sarbadar Influence
... Mazandaran During Shams al-Din 'Ali's reign, a supporter of Hasan Juri named 'Izz al-Din, with a group of fellow adherents, returned to his homeland in Mazandaran ... 'Izz al-Din died en route, leaving his son Sayyid Qivan al-Din (also known as Mir-I Buzurg) to lead the group ...
Dushman (1971 Film) - Plot
... so he rushes out, drives his truck and accidentally kills a farmer named Ram Din ... after the surviving family members of Ram Din, which include his widow, Malti Meena Kumari his sister, Kamla Kumari Naaz two young sons a crippled father Ganga Din Nana ... protection, he is permitted to go to Ganga Din's house, where he faces even more hostility, not fed, and given a new name "Dushman" (Enemy) ...
Dushman (1971 Film) - Cast
... Rajesh Khanna.. ... Surjit Singh / Dushman Mumtaz.. ...

More definitions of "din":

  • (verb): Make a resonant sound, like artillery.
    Synonyms: boom

Famous quotes containing the word din:

    True solitude is a din of birdsong, seething leaves, whirling colors, or a clamor of tracks in the snow.
    Edward Hoagland (b. 1932)

    a great space
    Of white and pewter lights, and a din like silversmiths
    Beating and beating at an intractable metal.
    Sylvia Plath (1932–1963)

    For half a mile from the shore it was one mass of white breakers, which, with the wind, made such a din that we could hardly hear ourselves speak.... This was the stormiest sea that we witnessed,—more tumultuous, my companion affirmed, than the rapids of Niagara, and, of course, on a far greater scale. It was the ocean in a gale, a clear, cold day, with only one sail in sight, which labored much, as if it were anxiously seeking a harbor.... It was the roaring sea, thalassa exeessa.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)