List of Hiligaynon words starting with the letter A - Page 30

almiránte

Hiligaynon

(Sp. almirante) Admiral.



almirés

Hiligaynon

(Sp. almirez) A kitchen mortar, a small mortar. (see lubakán, lusóng-rice-mortar. The pestle of an almirés is called "baláyo, baráyo", that of a lusóng "hál-o").


almoháda

Hiligaynon

(Sp. almohada) Pillow, bolster, cushion to sit on, or to rest one's head upon. (see ulúnan).


almohadón

Hiligaynon

A large cushion or pillow.


álmon

Hiligaynon

A kind of tree and its commercial timber; a kind of sugar-cane.


almoránas

Hiligaynon

(Sp. almorranas) Piles, hemorrhoids.


álò

Hiligaynon

Act of endearment, caressing, fondling; to caress, fondle, pet; to give children something to eat, treat with great kindness or tenderness. Alóa ang bátà. Caress the baby. May tinápay akó nga iálò ko sa bátà. I have some bread for the baby. Alói ang bátà sing matám-is. Treat the baby to some sweetmeats. (see dálò, palánggà).


álò

Hiligaynon

Inlet, creek, channel (of sea-water).


alô-álò

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of álò. To caress rather often or repeatedly, to caress now and then. (see harô-hárò, dalô-dálò).


alób-ob

Hiligaynon

To dip in, to fill by dipping. Ialób-ob lang ang bayóng sa subâ. Just dip the bayóng into the river and fill it. Alob-obí ang agwadahán sing túbig. Fill the bucket with water by dipping. Ipaalób-ob ang bayóng sa kay Pédro. Let Peter dip the bayóng into the water and fill it. (see ság-ub, agwáda).


alobáybay

Hiligaynon

Handrail, railing to hold oneself by, balustrade. Also used as a verb. Alobaybayí ang hágdan sang ímo baláy. Make a handrail for the ladder leading up to your house. Iníng hágdan walâ sing alobáybay. This ladder has no handrail. Naalobaybayán ang íla nga pántaw. Their kitchen balcony is surrounded by a balustrade. Mangalobáy-bay kamó kon manáug. Keep your hand on the handrail when you go down-stairs. Nagapangalobáybay na ang bátà. The baby is already learning to walk or making its first steps by keeping itself up or supporting itself by holding on to a chair, a wall, etc. (see gabáy, gabayán).


alobaybayán

Hiligaynon

Handrail, balustrade. (see gabayán, alobáybay).


alobíhod

Hiligaynon

A tree, whose slightly sour leaves are made use of to flavour meat and, specially, fish.


alobó-ob

Hiligaynon

A heat-bath; to give or administer a heat-bath, to cause to perspire by means of live coals placed in a pan underneath a person sitting or standing and closely wrapped up to the chin. Ginaalobo-óban námon siá. We are giving him a heat-bath. Nagahímos akó sing bagahán nga inugpaalobó-ob sa íya. I am getting ready a brasier for administering a heat-bath to him.


alóg

Hiligaynon

A Tagalog. (see tagálog, alâ-a Tagala, a Tagalog woman).


alóg-og

Hiligaynon

To glide or slide down a rope or pole, using chiefly the hands in doing so. Nagalóg-og lang siá. He just slid down. Alog-ogí ang kalát. Glide down the rope. Metaphorically: to go away or leave secretly, go down by stealth or unnoticed. Sa tápus ang panihápon nagalóg-og lang siá. After supper he just slipped away, left without the knowledge of those in the house. (see kalóg-og id.).


alogadí

Hiligaynon

Silly, childish, senile, doting, pertaining to the second childhood of old people. (see ulianón, ayopáka, tsótso, urumánon, payaón, bataón).


alogán-gan

Hiligaynon

To postpone, procrastinate, tarry, put off, delay; tarrying, delaying, etc. The verb is frequently used with pa-. Dílì kamó magpaalogán-gan or maginalogán-gan sa pagsílhig sang hulút. Don't put off sweeping the room. Ginalogán-gan níya ang pagkádto dídto kag tungúd sinâ walâ siá makaábut sang tábad. He put off going there and as a consequence came too late for the dinner or banquet. Indì siá magpaalogán-gan sa pagsakáy pa Manílà or índì níya pagialogán-gan ang pagsakáy pa Manílà. He will not postpone his trip to Manila. Alogán-gan siá sing pamatásan. He is inclined to procrastinate, put things off. (see palántang, agáp-to anticipate).


alogás-gas

Hiligaynon

Full, complete (of payment); well done, thorough, perfect, faultless (of work); full, of the best, of a high order (of crops, etc.); to be or perform well, to become or make blameless, etc. Ang humáy nga pinatubás ko sang isá ka túig alogás-gas gid, ápang ang pinatubás ko sa karón nga túig támà kaupahón. The rice I harvested last year was splendid, but the one I harvested this year is full of blighted ears. Abáw alogás-gas gid ang ginbáyad ko sang ginbalígyà mo sa ákon kag karón ang ákon ibalígyà angkatón mo lang! Just think of it, I paid you cash in full for what you sold me and now you would like to get on mere credit what I have to sell to you! Maáyo gánì kon siá ang magapatíndog sang baláy, kay alogás-gas siá sing pangóbra. It is well, indeed, if he builds the house, for he is thorough in his work. Kon alogas-gasón ang ínyo trabáho, alogas-gasón ko man ang igasóhol ko sa ínyo. If you perform your work well, I, on my part, will pay you a generous wage. Ginalogas-gasán ko siá sa pagbáyad. I paid him cash in full.


alóghog

Hiligaynon

A running line, any rope or string, attached by means of rings or a channel, through which it passes, to a garment, curtain, fishing-net or the like; any other material used in a similar way and for the same purpose; to attach or provide such a rope, etc. Aloghogí ang puróy mo. Put a running string to your short breeches. Ialóghog ang písì. Put the cord through its channel (or rings, as the case may be). Ialóghog ang alóghog sa íya nga aloghogán. Thread the cord through the rings, blocks, tubes, hem, etc. Ginpakábit níla ang kúmbong sa lúbid nga. inogalóghog (inalóghog). They hung up the curtain on a running rope. (see halóghog id. and the more usual form).


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