Search result(s) - bákol

bákol

Hiligaynon

(B) To cudgel, cane, thrash, beat, trounce, whip, flog, strike with a rod, whip or the like. Bakóla siá. Give him a beating. Ibákol sa íya iníng bilogón. Strike him with this cane, rod. Kon índì ka magpáti sa ákon, ipabákol ko ikáw sa kay tátay mo. If you don't listen to me, I'll hand you over to your father for a thrashing. (see búnal, hánot, lámpus, etc.).



bakól

Hiligaynon

To stew, to cook in a bamboo-joint, especially poultry, with various ingredients. Bakolá ang manók. Stew the chicken in a bamboo-joint. Bakolí akó sing manók. Stew a chicken or me. Ibakól akó ánay siníng manók. Please, stew this chicken for me. Kinawátan siá níla sang íya bálon nga binakól. They stole his stewed chicken, which he had brought with him as provision on his trip.


badíl

Hiligaynon

A fire-arm, musket, rifle; to shoot with a fire-arm; to beat, drub, thrash, strike, swinge. Badilá siá. Shoot him. Give him a thrashing. Ibadíl ang búldok mo. Shoot off your revolver. Ginbadíl níya ang buyóng. He shot the brigand. Dî mo siá pagbadilón sing támà. Don't beat him too much. (see lúthang, lámpus, bálbal, lámba, bákol, badíl is probably derived from the Spanish "barril").


báknot

Hiligaynon

To strike, beat, thrash, cudgel, drub, trounce, flog, castigate, cane, give one the stick. (see bákol, hánot, lámpus, lámba, pókpok, hámpak).


balakól

Hiligaynon

Stick, cane, rod, cudgel, club. (see bákol, balálbal, bulunál).


balakolón

Hiligaynon

(H) One who deserves or is to be beaten. (bákol; see halanotón, bulunalón).


balakolón

Hiligaynon

(H) To be stewed or fit for stewing. Manók nga balakolón. A chicken to be stewed (usually in a bamboo-joint). (see bakól).


bálbal

Hiligaynon

To cane, drub, flog, thrash, give one the stick, cudgel, club, beat with a stick or cudgel. Balbalá siá. Club him. Ibálbal mo sa íya iníng bastón. Beat him with this stick. Indì ka magbálbal sa íya sing lakás. Don't beat him too much. (see bákol, lámpus, hánot, búnal, etc.).


binakól

Hiligaynon

Anything (especially chicken) cooked or stewed inside a joint of bamboo. (see bakól).


binákol

Hiligaynon

Beaten, whipped, flogged. (see bákol).


binó

Hiligaynon

To stew inside a closed receptacle surrounded by water in such a way, that no water comes in contact with what is being stewed. Binohá lang ang paglútò sang manók. Stew the chicken. (see bakól with the difference that in bakól water comes in contact with what is being stewed).


hán-us

Hiligaynon

A stroke, cut, lash; to throw, push, poke, knock, thrust; strike, beat. Ihán-us iní sa báid. Throw this into the corner. Ginhán-us níya siá sa díngding. He thrust him against the wall. (see banál, lámba, lámpus, habúy, pilák, bálbal, bákol, hánot).


labá

Hiligaynon

(Sp. lavar) To wash clothes; to beat, strike, slash, drub, lash, whack, wallop. Maglabá ka sang naúg. Wash the garment. Lábhi (labahí) sing maáyo ang ákon mga ulús. Wash my clothes well. Ilabá akó ánay sang ákon báyò, kay may kadtoán akó. Kindly wash my jacket for me, for I have to go out. Ari na dirí ang linábhan mo. Your wash or laundry is here. May lalábhan ikáw? Have you any clothes to be washed? Ginlabahán akó níya sang íya bastón sa likód. He struck me on the back with his stick. Labahí ang kabáyo sang látigo. Lash the horse with the whip. (see búnak, búnal, bálbal, bákol, etc.).


pakáng

Hiligaynon

A club, beater, bat, clothes-beater, etc.; the row of teeth a shark uses in striking; snout, sword (of a fish); to beat, strike, knock, club. Pakangá ang ákon delárgo kon maglabá ka sinâ. Beat my trousers well when you wash them. Indì mo pagpakangón ang ákon bág-o nga báyò, kóndì tapátapáhon mo lang, agúd índì magísì. Don't beat my new jacket with the beater, but with the hands only, lest it should be torn. Ipakáng sa mantél iníng kawáyan. Use this piece of bamboo to beat out the table-cloth with. (see bákol, hámpak).


pamákol

Hiligaynon

(H) Freq. of bákol-to beat, cane, cudgel.


pókol

Hiligaynon

To knock together, as heads, balls, coconuts, etc.; to strike, hit, pommel. (see bágol, bákol).


tanók

Hiligaynon

The cooking or boiling of tubers, bananas, or the like; to boil tubers, etc. Ságing, maís, úbi, etc. nga tinanók. Boiled bananas, corn, úbi, etc. Tánki (tángki, tanokí) akó sing kamóti. Boil me some sweet potatoes. Tánka (Tángka) ang úbi, buhayán, etc. Boil the úbi, buhayán, etc. Iníng sárì nga ságing manámit gid kon tánkon, apáng malás-ay kon kán-on nga hiláw. This variety of bananas is very nice (tasty) when boiled, but insipid when eaten raw. (see talangkúnon, lâgâ, lapó, laúya, tíg-ang, bakól, bukál, pabukál).


bakólod

Hiligaynon

Hill, mound, rise, hillock, down, any small eminence or elevation. Ang ákon karón nga pinamáhaw saráng makapabáklay sa ákon sa pitó ka bakólod. With the breakfast I have taken I can walk over seven hills. (see búkid-mountain; bánglid-slope).


kabakolódan

Hiligaynon

(B) Hills, etc. See kabakolóran.


kabakolóran

Hiligaynon

(H) Hills, broken up country, hilly countryside, (bakólod).


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