Search result(s) - áy-ay

áy-ay

Hiligaynon

To spread out before, show, display. Ginayayán níya akó sang íya bág-o nga huégo. She showed me her new dress. (see ládlad).



agáy-ay

Hiligaynon

Decomposition, rottenness, decay, blight, produced by the action of small worms, vermin, insects, parasites (both vegetable and animal), the decayed parts frequently being turned into powder. Also used as a verb. May agáy-ay or ginaagáy-ay ang káhoy, bugás, tápì, salúg, etc. The wood-, rice-, board-, floor-, is worm-eaten. Igátong na lang ang inagáy-ay nga káhoy. Use the worm-eaten timber for firewood. Ang kadiós inagay-ayán na man. The black peas have also become infested with blight.


aláy-ay

Hiligaynon

To carry in-, support with-, one's arms, a child, sick person or the like, the person carried or supported assuming a leaning or half-lying position. Ginaaláy-ay níya ang masakít níya nga ilóy. She supports with her arms her sick mother. Alay-ayá ang bátà. Carry the baby in your arms. Ialáy-ay akó ánay siníng pilasón. Kindly support this wounded man with your arms. Paaláy-ayá siá sang masakit. Let him support the sick person.


hámyang

Hiligaynon

Exposed, in full sight or view, laid out; to be laid out, be exposed to view. Hámyang na sa lamésa ang mga pagkáon. The eatables have been placed on the table,-are spread on the table. Ipahámyang mo ang pagkáon sa látok. Put the food on the table. Nagahámyang siá dirâ sa salúg. He lies there on the floor in full view of everybody. (see kúyang, butáng, áy-ay).


ládlad

Hiligaynon

To open, spread out, extend, lay (a carpet, table-cloth, etc.), hold out or show to; cast (a net). Iládlad ang sápyaw. Cast the fishing net. Ladladá (-ará) ang amákan. Spread the bamboo mat. Ladladí akó sing baníg. Spread a sleeping mat for me. Iládlad ang mga siód sa talúnan. Spread the traps over the forest. (see bulád, húmlad, áy-ay).


sál-ay

Hiligaynon

To put one's arms under another's back, let another recline on one's arms, to support or carry in the arms (putting one arm under a person's back and one under the knees, as is often done in taking up a sleeping baby, lifting a sick person, a corpse, or the like). Ginsál-ay ni María Santísima ang bángkay sang Aton Ginóo. The Blessed Virgin Mary supported the dead body of Our Lord. Sal-ayá ang masakít nga táo. Put your arms under the sick man's back (and lift him up). Sinál-ay níya sing mahínay ang bátà nga nagakatulúg. She gently lifted the sleeping child. (see aláy-ay, hamíl-ay).