Search result(s) - báy-od

báy-od

Hiligaynon

To walk erect with head thrown back in ostentation. Indì mo pagbay-odán (-orán) ang mga táo. Don't walk with your head held high in front of the people. (see báy-ad, lí-ad).



adélpa

Hiligaynon

(Sp. adelfa) The rose-bay, oleander.


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).


ambáy

Hiligaynon

(B) I don't know. Diín si tátay mo?-Ambáy kon diín siá karón. Where is your father?-I don't know where he is now. Also used as a verb. Indì ka magambáy kon pangkotón ikáw. Don't say "I don't know" when you are asked. (see ambót, máan, báy).


ará-od

Hiligaynon

(B) To scrape or scoop out, as coconut meat from the shell. See uráod, the more usual form. (see kugúd, kokód, tilád, kokót).


bág-od

Hiligaynon

To rub two stones together, to crush or pulverize, between two stones or against a stone. Ginabag-orán ang bató nga bukáy sing binókbok nga bukáy túbtub nga magpíno kag ihínis sa ngípon. The crushed white stone is rubbed between two white stones till it becomes fine powder, and can be used to clean the teeth with. Ang tayóbong ginabág-od sa bató kon unawón. The tayobong-root is rubbed against a stone to rid the pulp of juice. Ibág-od mo ang tayóbong sa bató. Rub the tayobong-roots against a stone.


báhot

Hiligaynon

Annoyance, disgust, aversion; to get annoyed, disgusted or dissatisfied. Nagabáhot ang ginháwa ko. I am a little disgusted. Nabahotán akó siníng pangabúhì. I have an aversion to this kind of life. I dislike this manner of life. (see taká, súm-od).


balún-ok

Hiligaynon

(B) To shove, thrust, impel; to drive into a corner, keep at bay. Ibalún-ok siá sa díngding. Push him against the wall. Amó iní ang padér nga ginbalun-okán níya sa kay Fuláno, kag pinalítkan sang íya úlo. This is the wall against which he thrust N.N. and cracked his skull. (see tulúd, bánsok, balióng).


bángka

Hiligaynon

Satiety, surfeit, disgust; to do as one pleases, do to one's heart's content; to surfeit, glut. Ginabangkahán gid lang níla ang báboy. They are glutting themselves with pork. (see ángka, kánkan, taká, súm-od, sumó, tíbal).


bánsok

Hiligaynon

To drive into a corner, drive to the wall, surround, keep at bay. Ginbánsok námon ang usá sa lúblub. We surrounded the deer in the narrow defile. Bansoká ang báboy nga talunón sa gíab. Drive the wild boar into the hole and surround him. Bansokí ang lúblub sang báboy. Try to get the pig into the narrow passage. Ibánsok ang báboy sa lúblub. Drive the pig into the narrow defile. (see líkup, balióng).


baráw

Hiligaynon

(B) See bala-ód, balaúd-dysentery.


bay

Hiligaynon

(B) Shortened form of bábay. Bay, diín ka makádto? Where are you going to, my dear?


bay

Hiligaynon

(B) A particle often added to a negative answer to a question and probably a contr. of balá. Diín si Fuláno?-Máan bay. Where is N.N?-How do I know? i.e. I don't know where he is. (see ambót, a).


báy-ad

Hiligaynon

To keep the head proudly erect, to expand one's chest and throw the head slightly back, to strut, walk with pomposity or affected dignity. Indì ka magbáy-ad kon maglakát. Don't hold your head proudly erect when you walk. Ginapabáy-ad níya ang íya nga láwas. He carries himself proudly with his nose in the air. Indì mo pagibáy-ad ang ímo nga láwas kon maglakát ukón magpúngkò ka. Do not assume a haughty air when you walk or sit. (see báy-od, lí-ad).


báy-ad

Hiligaynon

A kind of sea-shell. (see lampírong, tipáy).


báyo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. bayo) Bay, yellowish white (horses). Ginbalígyà ko ang ákon kabáyo nga báyo. I sold my bay horse.


biád-ad

Hiligaynon

Holding one's head erect, etc. See biádbíad, líad, liádlíad, báy-ad.


biád-bíad

Hiligaynon

To strut, walk about proudly with head thrown back; to walk about idly or aimlessly, promenade or go from place to place for lack of serious occupation. Tan-awá yanáng bugalón nga nagabiádbíad sa dálan. Look at that proud fellow who walks on the road with his head thrown back. Igò lang sa íya ang biádbíad. Igò lang siá sang biádbíad. He is only fit for promenading or for walking about idly. He does nothing but strolling, sauntering. (see báy-ad, liád-líad, barumbáda, sarabánda).


bútlà

Hiligaynon

(B) To cause loathing or nausea, to nauseate, turn one's stomach, make one's stomach queasy. Ang támbok nagpabútlà sa ákon. The fat turned my stomach. Binutlaán akó sináng báboy. That pork upset my stomach,-made me feel queasy. (see súm-od, sumó, taká, dígwà).


dúyò

Hiligaynon

To sit or stand still, be motionless, stop, remain standing, cease to proceed, halt, station oneself, take one's stand. Indì ka magdúyò sa tungâ sang dálan. Don't remain standing in the middle of the road. Indì mo pagduyóan ang ganháan sang bodéga. Don't stand in the shop-door. Magdúyò ka dirí. Stand here. (see táy-od).


1 2 3 4 5