Search result(s) - ámon

angháw-ánghaw

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ánghaw. Angháwanghawá kamí dirâ, agúd makatúdlò ka sa ámon sa paghíkot siní sing maáyo. Visit us over there that you may show us how to arrange it well.



aotorisár

Hiligaynon

(Sp. autorizar) To authorize, approve, empower, recognize. Ginaaotorisahán sang gobiérno ang ámon eskwéla. Our school is recognized by the government. (see pakamaáyo, túgut, pahanúgut).


árak

Hiligaynon

A sound or noise as of many, pattering, clattering, bickering, a medley of voices or sounds; to sound, make a noise or movement as of many at the same time or in quick succession. Ang balás nagaárak sa sim. The sand is pattering loudly on the zinc. Naarákan gid kamí sang mga lisó sa géra. During the war bullets constantly whirred about us. Ginpaarákan ang ámon baláy sing mga bató sang ámon matístis nga kaáway. Our spiteful enemy made our house resound with the number of stones he threw. (see bárak).


aróad

Hiligaynon

(B) To stuff, cram in (food), eat much. Ginaroádan námon ang pagkáon sa ámon píknik. We ate much at our picnic. Indì mo pagiaróad ang kán-on. Don't stuff in the rice so greedily.


así-ási

Hiligaynon

To be aware of, know, understand, comprehend. Walâ ka gánì kaasí-ási sang kabangdánan; ngáa man nga mangákig ka sa ámon? You do not even know the reason; why, then, are you angry with us?


ásog

Hiligaynon

To make sterile, sterilize, especially applied to sows; to become sterile. Nagásog ang ámon nayón. Our sow became sterile. Paasóga ang nayón mo. Sterilize your sow (by fattening, etc.). Paasógan ko gid iníng tángkal sang ákon nayón. I will sure enough sterilize my sow (by fattening) in this pigsty.


ayô

Hiligaynon

Haggling, higgling, bargaining, beating down the price of; to haggle, higgle, bargain, beat or knock down the price, ask for less than charged. Baráto man lang iní; ngáa nga nagaayô pa gid ikáw? This is really cheap; why then do you still haggle? Ayoá sa íya iníng hénero, kay masiádo kamahál. Try to beat down his price for this cloth, for it is too dear. Ayoí siá sing bisán limá ka dakû lámang. Make him lower the price even if by only five centavos. Walâ sing ayô dirí sa ámon, kóndì ang tanán nga ámon balalígyà may bilí nga napát-ud. There is no haggling with us, for all we sell has a fixed price.


bagá-bagá

Hiligaynon

A dish, particularly of small sun-dried fish, roasted in a pan containing live coals; to roast fish in live coals. Bagábagahá ang tabagák. Roast the tabagák-fish in a pan filled with live coals. Ang ámon súd-an kaína balingón nga binagábagá. The side-dish of our last meal consisted of sun-dried fish roasted in a pan with live coals. (see bága).


bagít

Hiligaynon

Uninjured, unscathed, untouched; to escape uninjured, to be unharmed or unscathed, to come away free or untouched. Indì ka makabagít. You will not be able to escape unharmed. Diín ka man makabagít sa ákon? Where can you escape me? Bagít! Missed! Not hit! Bagít siá. He is untouched. This expression is often used in games, where the main point consists in an agility or adroitness in obtaining one's object without being touched or hit by the opposing party. Dirí lang sa ámon bánwa walâ gid sing makabagít sa íya sa paghámpang sang ahedrés. Here in our town there is certainly no one that can beat him at chess. (see luás).


bákud

Hiligaynon

Strength, firmness, stability, stoutness; to be or become strong, firm, stout, sturdy. Nagbákud na ang ámon baláy, kay ginkaáyo sang pánday. Our house is now strong, because the carpenter has repaired it. Bakúron (-údon) mo ang pagpatíndog sang baláy. Build the house strong. Ipabákud sa pánday ang ímo baláy, agúd índì mapúkan sang bágyo. Get a carpenter to strengthen your house, or it will be blown down by a hurricane. (see líg-on, pág-on).


bálik

Hiligaynon

To come back, return, go back to the place one came from. Nagbálik siá sa Ilóng-ílong. He went back to Iloilo. Balíkon mo ang maléta nga nalipatán ko. Go back and fetch the handbag I forgot. Balíki si Hosé. Return to José. Ginbálik níya ang pílak nga íya ginhulám. He returned the money he had borrowed. Ibálik mo na ang líbro ko. Now at last give me back my book. Ipabálik lang inâ sa íya. Just send that back to him. Binalíkan níya ang ámon baláy, kay bangúd sang bahâ walâ siá makatabók sa subâ. He came back again to our house, for on account of the freshet he could not cross the river. Binalíkan pa gid sang idô ang diótay nga kárne nga íya nabilín. The dog went back again to the little meat he had left. (see úlì, buélta, panumbalík).


bangá

Hiligaynon

To like, be pleased with, enjoy; to entertain, amuse. Nagakabangá silá sang sugilánon. They enjoy conversation. Ginbangahán níla ang pagtámbong sa ámon beláda. They enjoyed being present at our theatrical entertainment. Bangahá ang mga bisíta sang sugilánon túbtub nga malútò ang pagkáon. Entertain the visitors with conversation till dinner (food) is ready. (see wíli, lúyag, lípay, lingáw).


bángag

Hiligaynon

To crack, form fissures (said of the soil). Nagbángag ang ámon talámnan. Our field has cracks in it. Nabangagán ang humáy sa talámnan, kay dúgay na nga walâ magulán. There are cracks in the ground under the rice in the field, because it has not rained for a long time. Patubigán mo dáyon ang talámnan, agúd nga índì magbángag. Keep the field constantly under water or water the field constantly, lest it should form cracks. (see litík, balanâ, hirás).


basás

Hiligaynon

(Sp. baza) To make or win a trick in card-playing, to win; to beat, overcome, outdo, subdue. Walâ kamó makabasás sa ámon. You did not win a trick from us. Indì ka makabasás sa íya sa sugilánon, sa hámpang, etc. You cannot beat him at conversation, at play, etc. (see daúg).


bulangán

Hiligaynon

A cock-pit. Walâ na kamí sing bulangán sa ámon bánwa, kay tamà katáas sang buhís. We have no longer a cockpit in our town, for the license-tax is too high.


búthò

Hiligaynon

To visit, frequent; go to school. Buthoá ang masakít, ang buluthóan, ang ímong tíyò, etc. Visit the sick person, go to school, pay a visit to your uncle, etc. Nagabúthò siá sa ámon dirí sing makaisá sa tágsa ka simána. He visits us here once a week. Ibúthò akó ánay sang ákon nánay. Please pay a visit to my mother. (see dúaw, bisíta).


búylog

Hiligaynon

To accompany, go along with; to sympathize with, share in. Buylogí siá. Accompany him. Ginbuylogán kamí níla sa ámon mga kalisúd. They sympathized with us in our difficulties. Madámù nga mga isigkabanwahánon ang nagbúylog sa íla kasubô. Many of their townsmen shared in their sorrow. Ibúylog ang ímo hunâhúnà sa ímo trabáho. Let your thoughts go along with your work i.e. attend to your work. (see upúd).


dagínot

Hiligaynon

(H) See daginót. Madámù kuntánì ang ámon mga páhò, ápang nadaginótan námon sang káon. We should have many mangoes, but we have been dipping into them.


dágit

Hiligaynon

To pounce-, swoop down-, upon, to clutch or grab (after the manner of a bird of prey). Ang ámon pisô gindágit sang salagiáwan. Our chicken was pounced upon by the hawk. Nadagítan kamí sang salagiáwan sing duhá ka manók. The hawk seized two of our chickens. (see tukúb).


dahóg, dáhog

Hiligaynon

Sliding, skidding, skating; selling well, much in demand. Dahóg gid ang ámon mga páhò, ságing, etc. Our mangoes, bananas, etc. are selling well. (see dáhog, mabákal, maáka-in the sense of selling well).


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10