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:

Hazrat-U-Din
... Engineer Hazrat-U-Din was the Director of the Khowst office of Afghanistan's National Directorate of Security ... 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 ...
Dushman (1971 Film) - Cast
... Rajesh Khanna.. ... Surjit Singh / Dushman Mumtaz.. ...
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 (1347-1348 d.1361) Khwaja Tadj ad-Din ...
Dushman (1971 Film) - Plot
... up behind schedule, so he rushes out, drives his truck and accidentally kills a farmer named Ram Din ... to look 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 Palsikar and his blind wife Leela Mishra ... But with police 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) ...
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 ...

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)

    I would say it was the coffin of a midget
    Or a square baby
    Were there not such a din in it.
    Sylvia Plath (1932–1963)

    Through the din and desultoriness of noon, even in the most Oriental city, is seen the fresh and primitive and savage nature, in which Scythians and Ethiopians and Indians dwell. What is echo, what are light and shade, day and night, ocean and stars, earthquake and eclipse, there? The works of man are everywhere swallowed up in the immensity of nature. The AEgean Sea is but Lake Huron still to the Indian.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)