Search result(s) - búkid

búkid

Hiligaynon

Mountain. (see bakólod-hill).



ága

Hiligaynon

Morning, from near sunrise to mid-day; to be or become morning. Kaína sang ága. This morning. Buás sa ága. Tomorrow morning. Kon magága or umága na----. When morning comes---. Duhádúha gid kon maagahán pa ang masakít. It is very doubtful, whether the sick person (man, woman or child) will live until tomorrow morning. Naagahán kamí sa alipokpokán sang búkid. By morning we were on the top of the mountain. Maáyong ága. Good morning. Mapaága akó anay kag ugáling malakát. I'll wait till morning and then start. Naagahán silá sang kinánta, sináut, panahî, lagás sa makáwat, etc. They sang, danced, sewed, pursued the thief, etc. the whole night through till morning.


alopó-op

Hiligaynon

Dense mist, fog, vapour, cloud. Also used as a verb. May alopó-op or nagaalopó-op. There is a mist. It is misty, foggy, cloudy. Nagapangalopó-op or naalopo-ópan ang búkid. The mountain is covered with-, shrouded in-, clouds. (see ámbon, pangánud, gálum).


ámbon

Hiligaynon

Dense mist, fog, vapour, haze, clouds on mountains, etc.; also used as a verb. Naambonán ang mga búkid sing madámol. The mountains are densely enshrouded in clouds. May ámbon ang búkid-or-nagapangámbon ang búkid. The mountain is covered with clouds. (see alopó-op, gál-um, dámpug).


áput

Hiligaynon

To reach the end of a journey, reach the goal, arrive at, make, gain, come to a stop, come to rest. Walâ siá makaáput sa alapután. He could not reach the goal. Ang bángkay sang nalumús sa subâ nakaáput sa baybáyon. The corpse of the one drowned in the river came to rest on the beach. Maninguhâ ka gid, agúd maapútan mo ang alipokpokán sang búkid. Try by all means to reach the top of the mountain. (see abút, dángat, lámbut).


así-así

Hiligaynon

(Sp. asi, asi) So-so, indifferent, middling, mediocre; of no special value, ordinary, of the common run; to do light-heartedly, carelessly, thoughtlessly. Dílì siá así-así nga táo. He is no common man. He is better than the average. Sa pagpatíndog sing maáyo nga baláy dílì ígò ang isá ka así-así nga pánday, kóndì kinahánglan ang isá ka pánday nga sampáton. Not every common carpenter is fit for the erection of a good house, but an experienced or skilful one is required. Ginasí-así mo lang ang pagtokád sa matáas nga búkid. You ascended the high mountain quite light-heartedly, you went up the high mountain as if it were an everyday-trip.


áyon

Hiligaynon

Towards, in the direction of, near, in the vicinity of. Diín áyon ang baláy mo, sa búkid áyon ukón sa báybay áyon? Where about is your house, near the mountains or near the sea? Tíndog ka dídto áyon. Stand over there. (see náyon, dámpit, dapít).


báklay

Hiligaynon

The wandering or crossing over mountains, hills, etc.; to cross, pass over heights. Ginbáklay níla ang matáas nga búkid. They crossed the high mountain. Baklayá ang bakólod. Cross the hill. Ibáklay akó siníng mga patádyong sa Hámtik. Kindly take these skirts along over the hills to Antique.


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).


binukídnon

Hiligaynon

Pertaining to mountaineers, to-their speech,-their customs,-their manner of living, etc.; rude, boorish, uncultured, uncultivated, rough, uncouth, clownish; a yokel, bumpkin, clown, country lout. (see búkid, bukídnon).


bóklod

Hiligaynon

A small or low hill, mound, hillock, elevation, knoll, hummock, (see bakólod-a large hill; búkid-a mountain: bánglid-a slope).


bukatód

Hiligaynon

Summit, crest, top; hill, mountain. (see putókputokán, aliputokan, búkid, bakólod, pukatód).


bútlak

Hiligaynon

To rise (of the sun). Nagbútlak na ang ádlaw. The sun has risen. Nabutlakán kamí sang ádlaw sang árà kamí sa alipokpokán sang búkid. The sun rose when we were on the top of the mountain. Indì pa akó maglakát, kóndì mapabútlak pa akó ánay sang ádlaw. I will not go yet, but will wait for the rising of the sun. (see murâ, dilág, subáng).


dúlhug

Hiligaynon

To descend, walk-, get-, go-, down a slope or inclined plane, go down-hill. Sán-o ikáw magadúlhug sa bánwa? When shall you come down to town? Nagdúlhug na siá sa búkid? Has he come down from the mountain? Has he descended the mountain? Padulhugá siá. Make him come down (the slope). Dulhugí akó dirí. Come down to me here. (see tokád-to go up, ascend).


gódgod

Hiligaynon

To go in-search of,-quest of, search for, look for, pursue, be on the trail of, follow up. Godgorá (-odá) ang bátà. Search for the boy. Igódgod akó ánay sang ákon báboy nga nakagwâ sa tángkal. Kindly go after my pig that has escaped from the sty. Gingódgod-or-ginódgod siá sang íya nga amáy, kay walâ siá magpaúlì sa táknà sang panyága. His father was looking for him, because he did not come home at dinner-time. Ang mga buyóng ginagódgod sang mga soldádo sa búkid. The robbers are being pursued by the soldiers in the mountains. Ang idô nagagódgod sang talunón sa talúnan. The dog is on the trail of the wild pig in the jungle or forest. (see ábat, sághap, dúngas, hingabút).


hángin

Hiligaynon

Wind, air, draught, breeze, squall, puff, gust (of wind); atmosphere, climate; to be windy, etc. May hángin or nagahángin. The wind is blowing. It is windy. Ginhangínan kamí sing mabáskug sang pagbáklay námon sang búkid. We encountered a strong wind, when we crossed the mountain. Pahangíni ang humáy. Winnow the rice. Magpaliwálíwa ka sa laín nga hángin. Spend your holiday in a different climate,-in different surroundings. (see unús, dulús, bágyo, buháwi, mádlus, dupóydúpoy).


hápò

Hiligaynon

Shortness of breath; to cause to pant, puff, gasp for breath. Ginahápò akó-or-ginahápò ang ginháwa ko. I am out of breath. Ginpahápò níya akó sa paglakát. He made me pant for breath walking. Kon magtokád ka sa matáas nga búkid hapóon ka gid. If you ascend a high mountain you will surely pant for breath. Ang paghákwat sang bató nagpahápò (naghápò) sa ákon. Lifting the stone made me pant. (see hímpok, púnghà, pungâ).


hílwak

Hiligaynon

To tire, exhaust, weaken through hunger, fatigue, etc.; to shrink, become thin or lean. Nagahílwak ang tiyán ko-or-ginahilwakán akó. I am exhausted (am getting weak or tired out). Mamáhaw ka sing maáyo, agúd índì maghílwak ang solóksolók mo, kon magtokád kitá sa búkid. Take a good breakfast, lest you should become exhausted when we ascend the mountain. Naghílwak ang íya láwas, kay nagmasakít siá. He has become lean, for he has been sick. (see hílab, kúpus, lúpyak).


hímpok

Hiligaynon

To pant for breath, gasp, breathe hard (as one tired out). Sang pagtokád níya sa búkid nagdúlug kag naghímpok siá sing makadámù. When ascending the mountain he often stopped and gasped for breath. (see hápò).


himulús

Hiligaynon

To be of use, serviceable, usable, remunerative, gainful, advantageous; to avail oneself of, take advantage of, make use of. Ang mga mahákug nagahimulús sang mga kalisúd sang ibán, agúd silá makamánggad. Selfish men take advantage of the difficulties of others in order to enrich themselves. Iníng mga manók índì mahimúslan (mahimulusán), kay may balatían. These chickens are of no use, for they are diseased. Walâ man níya paghimúsli ang pílak nga íya nabáton, kay nadúlà gid lang sa íya baúl. The money he received availed him nothing, for it just disappeared from his box. Pagahimúslan ko gid iníng dáan nga mga káhoy. I shall certainly make good use yet of this old lumber, (it will bring me yet some advantage or profit). Ginahimúslan níya sing dakû iníng mga tanúm sa búkid. He derives much profit from these plants on the mountain. (see pulús).


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