Search result(s) - ákò

ánghit

Hiligaynon

Goat's smell; to smell like a goat or buck. Ginabahoán kamí dirí sang ánghit. We are annoyed here by a smell like the smell of a goat. Ang kánding nagaánghit. The goat stinks. Naanghitán akó sang katsúrì. I smell the goatish smell of a katsúrì (a kind of fieldmouse or rat with an obnoxious smell). Ginaanghitán kamí dirí. We smell a goat here.



ánghol

Hiligaynon

The smell of perspiration; to smell of perspiration. Ginaangholán akó sang ímo mga médyas. I notice the smell of your socks. Nagaánghol ikáw, kay walâ ka pagpalígos. You smell of perspiration, because you never take a bath.


ángkas

Hiligaynon

To ride behind someone else, to accompany somebody on the same riding animal, bicycle, automobile, etc. Angkasí nínyo nga duná ang ákon kabáyo. Ride on my horse, the two of you, one behind the other. Ginangkasán níla ang ákon karabáw. They rode on my buffalo. Iángkas lang ang bakág. Simply take the basket along (on horseback, etc). Iángkas mo akó siníng bakág. Please take along on the back of the buffalo, etc. this basket. Buót ka magángkas? Would you like to get up behind me? Paangkasá akó. Let me get up behind you. Let me accompany you. Ginpaángkas níya akó sa íya karabáw. He allowed me to get up behind him on the back of his buffalo.


ángkat

Hiligaynon

(B) Buying on credit,-on account,-on tick; to obtain on credit, to buy on account. Angkatí akó sing duhá ka metros nga kóko. Get me on credit two meters of white cloth. Angkatá lang inâ. Just buy it on credit. Ipaángkat sa ákon iníng bunáng. Let me have this yarn on credit. Angkatí man akó siníng sapátos, kay hulatón ko man ikáw sa pagbáyad túbtub sa lapás ang piésta. Take also these boots from me on credit, for I am willing to wait for your payment till after the feast. Paangkatá lang akó sinâ. Simply give me that on credit. (see the foregoing "ángkat"; the connection between the two is obvious. They are really the same term, whose first meaning is "to get loose seams, etc." and whose secondary meaning is "to get loose merchandise, etc." i.e. "to get or obtain on credit").


ángkon

Hiligaynon

To acquire, take or get possession of, appropriate. Magapaninguhâ gid akó sa pagángkon sinâ nga dútà. I will make great efforts to get possession of that land. Angkoná lang inâ. Just make it your own. Ipaángkon ko sa ímo iníng báka, kon magbáyad ka sa ákon sang matárung níya nga bilí. I'll let you have this cow, if you pay me a fair price for it. Ginángkon níya ang salâ. He took the blame upon himself.


ángso

Hiligaynon

(B) The smell of urine; to smell of urine. Naangsohán akó sang rabanós. The smell of the radishes seemed to me like that of urine. (see pángsot, pánsot).


ángsod

Hiligaynon

The smell of the armpit; to smell of the armpit. Naangsorán akó sang íya bálhas. His perspiration smelt (smelled) to me like the smell of the armpit.


aníno

Hiligaynon

Shadow, outline, trace, silhouette, often used as a figure of speech. Walâ akó sing aníno sa paglakát dirâ. I have not the shadow of a thought or intention of going there. Walâ sing aníno ang tiémpo nga magaulán sa madalî. It does not look at all as if it were going to rain soon. (see lándong, tándà).


ánok

Hiligaynon

To boil soft, to cook well, especially said of all kinds of tubers and vegetables. Tánki akó sing kamóti kag anókon mo. Boil some sweet potatoes for me and cook them well. Ginaánok níya na ang mga patátas, kay nakasáyod siá nga índì gid akó kaúyon sang talangkónon nga latâ ukón alibútdan. She now boils the potatoes properly, for she knows, that I do not at all like tubers that are overdone or underdone.


ánsyas

Hiligaynon

(Sp. ansia, ansiar) Eagerness, anxiety, desire for; to be eager, anxious, to desire, hanker after or crave; want; to dissemble or hide one's eagerness, to refuse or decline only apparently. May ánsyas siá sa pagtoón, paglakát, paghalín, etc. He is anxious to study, to walk, to go away, etc. Nagaánsyas siá sa pakigáway. He is eager for a fight. Ansyasí ang pagbátok mo sa íya. Show that you are eager to oppose him. Iánsyas mo sa íya iníng bastón. Use this stick to show him that you are quite ready to fight him. Nagánsyas siá, ugái nakaúyon man sinâ. He apparently refused, but in reality he liked it. Indì ka magánsyas, kay nakasáyod man akó, nga malúyag ka magtámbong dídto. Don't hide your eagerness, for I know well enough that you wish to be present there. (see hánggab, lúyag, pangabáy, himúlat, bisyó-bísyo, birô-bírò, indî-índì).


ánting

Hiligaynon

To be or become keen of hearing, to hear well. Bungúl siá sádto ánay, ápang karón nagánting na. He was deaf before, but now he hears well. Naantingán akó siníng táo. This man hears and understands me at once. (see kaánting, maánting).


antó-os

Hiligaynon

The smell of burning or scorching food; to emit such a smell. Nagaantó-os ang tiníg-ang. There is a smell of burning coming from the boiling rice. Ginaanto-osán akó sang tinóla. It seems to me that the vegetables are being scorched. (see ángtod, ánta, ántod, all having the same meaning).


ántong

Hiligaynon

The smell of burning feathers, bones, paper, or the like; to emit such a smell. Nagaántong ang búlbul kon irotán. Burning feathers emit a peculiar smell called ántong. Naantongán akó sang papél nga nasúnug. I smell (smelt) the smell of burning paper.


ányag

Hiligaynon

Prettiness, beauty; comeliness; to be or become pretty, nice, comely, beautiful. Kay nakuháan sing hígkò nagányag na gid ang hulút. Because the dirt had been removed the room became quite beautiful. Naanyagán akó sinâ. I consider that nice. (see tahúm, gayón, ayó-áyo, dálig, ámbong).


apâ

Hiligaynon

Mute, dumb; silent, mum, speechless; to be or become dumb. Nagapâ siá sa hinálî. He was suddenly struck dumb. Ang mga apâ nagainapâ. The dumb (deaf and dumb) talk by signs and gestures. Gininapaán akó níya. He talked to me as one deaf and dumb, (by signs and gestures). Nagainapâ gid lang si Fuláno dirâ sa higád. N.N. just keeps silent there in the corner. Naginapâ siá. He talked by signs and gestures. He said nothing. Makahibaló ikáw mag-inapâ? Do you know how to talk like the deaf and dumb? Can you converse by signs and gestures? (see ágbà).


apáhan

Hiligaynon

To be speechless with wonder or surprise, to be bewildered, to be at a loss what to do or where to turn on account of so many things claiming attention. Ginapáhan akó sang madámù nga mga búnga nga nadágdag sa káhoy. I was at a loss what to do on account of the great amount of fruit that fell from the tree (wishing to gather it all up at once). Ginaapáhan siá sang madámù nga pagkáon. He is quite perplexed by the plentiful supply of food (wishing and unable to partake of so many dishes at the same time). (see apâ).


ápal

Hiligaynon

The handle, haft, grip, hilt of a bolo, knife, sword, etc; to provide with a handle, etc. Apáli ang ákon binángon. Fit a handle to my bolo. Mapaápal akó ánay sa pánday sang ákon binángon. I will first go to the carpenter to have a handle put on my bolo. Iápal akó ánay sang ákon binángon. Please fit a handle to my bolo.


ápang

Hiligaynon

But, on the other hand, yet, still. Maáyo ang kaálam, ápang labí nga maáyo ang matárung nga pangabúhì. Wisdom or learning is good, but an honest life is better. Matahúm man kuntánì inî, ápang-This would be nice, yet-. Ari na ang napát-ud nga ádlaw, ápang walâ sia magabút. The appointed day is here, but he has not come. Kon sa isá ka bágay matúod gid man inâ, ápang labí pa gid nga matúod nga-. If, on the one hand, that is perfectly true, still, on the other, it is truer yet to say, that-. Siá magatámbong dídto, ápang akó índì. He will be present there, but not I. (see péro).


ápgot

Hiligaynon

To be difficult of passage, as wheels over deep loose sand or through mud, walking through sticky mire, unripe, astringent or acrid fruit through the throat, and the like. Nagápgot ang dálan. The road has become quite sticky. Ang káro maápgot nga butóngon sang karabáw kay nalubúng sa lúnang. It is difficult for the buffalo to pull the cart for it has stuck in the mud. Naapgotán balá ikáw sináng búnga?-Walâ akó maapgotí, kóndì natanlasán gid akó. Did you experience some roughness in the throat from eating that fruit?-No I did'nt experience any roughness, on the contrary I could swallow it quite easily. (see sápnot, ápgas).


apíke

Hiligaynon

(Sp. a pique) On the point of, impossible for lack of time or opportunity, too late, past mending, etc. Indì na akó makahingágaw sa pagtahî sang ímo báyò, kay apíke na. I cannot finish sewing your jacket, because there is not time enough. Daw sa dílì na makitáan sing bulúng ang íya balatían, kay apíke na ang íya pagbátì. It is now almost impossible to cure him, for his disease is too far gone.


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