Search result(s) - bútong

One who excites, urges on, sets on, stimulates, animates, encourages, enrages others, so that they may quarrel, fight, or the like; inciter, instigator, setter-on, stirrer-up, promoter; a gossip, scandal-monger, tale-bearer, telltale, long-tongue, cackler; a happy-go-lucky, thoughtless fellow. Indì ka magpáti sa íya, kay-daw si Tublokláwi,-tublokláwi inâ siá. Don't believe him, because he is-a stirrer-up of strife,-a great gossip or scandal-monger,-a good-for-nothing fellow. (see túblok-to prick; láwi-the long curved tail-feathers of a cock; dusô-bútong, súgyot, sótsot).



To push-, shove-, impel-, forward (forwards), to move or slide by pushing, to thrust-, set-, put-, aside with a jerk or push; to incite, instigate, urge, animate, induce. Tulúd kamó sang káro. Push (Shove) the cart. Itulúd mo ang látok dídto. Push (Move) the table over there. Gintulúd níya akó. He pushed me-forward,-aside. Ginatulúd siá sang íya mga sumulúnud. His followers are-urging him on,-pushing him to the front,-backing him up. Indì kamó magtudlánay. Don't jostle (push) each other. (see bútong-to pull).



To turn aside, push back, clear one's way, pull or thrust aside with a jerk or a sudden swift movement. Wahíga ang mga kagíngking. Bend back the bamboo-branches. Ginwáhig níya si Fuláno. He pushed (pulled, jerked, threw) N.N. aside. (see tíklud, tulúd, bútong, wáslik).



To be difficult of passage, as wheels over deep loose sand or through mud, walking through sticky mire, unripe, astringent or acrid fruit through the throat, and the like. Nagápgot ang dálan. The road has become quite sticky. Ang káro maápgot nga butóngon sang karabáw kay nalubúng sa lúnang. It is difficult for the buffalo to pull the cart for it has stuck in the mud. Naapgotán balá ikáw sináng búnga?-Walâ akó maapgotí, kóndì natanlasán gid akó. Did you experience some roughness in the throat from eating that fruit?-No I did'nt experience any roughness, on the contrary I could swallow it quite easily. (see sápnot, ápgas).



to accustom, to train, practise, break in. Banggará (-adá) ang ákon toréte nga karabáw sa paggúyud sang karósa. Train my young buffalo to draw the sled. Ibánggad akó ánay siníng kabáyo sa pagbútong sang kalésa. Kindly train for me this horse to pull the rig. Nabánggad na siá siníng pangabúdlay. He is now accustomed to, or practised in, this kind of work. (see ánad, nánas, gálit).



See butóngbútong id. Kaúyon ka sang batíbáti? Do you like to eat the candy called "batí-báti"?.



To be easy, facile, manageable, require but slight effort. Papáa ánay ang lánsang, agúd mahapús ang paggábut. Strike the nail first with the hammer, that it may be easy to draw out. Naghapús na ang pagbútong sang kángga, kay binutangán sing síbo. It is now quite easy to pull the cart, for it has been greased. Ginahapusán akó siní. This is quite easy for me-or-This seems to me to be easy. Ang pagbinuligáy nagapahapús sang pangabúhì. Mutual help makes life easy. (see hulás).



To hook in, insert a hook, take hold of by means of a hook. Kawití ang sangá sang káhoy kag uyúgon mo. Get a hook on the tree-branch and shake it. Ginkaw-itán níla ang lángkà kag ginbútong túbtub nga nadágdag. They hooked the jack fruit and pulled till it fell down. (see káwit).



To crack, crackle, emit a sound as of knuckles or joints strained to the snapping point. Nagalágtok ang íya túdlò kon butóngon. His finger cracks, if pulled. (see lagátok id.).



To suck, move the lips as if sucking. Linótgot (linotgotán) sang bátà ang ákon túdlò. The baby sucked my finger, sucked at my finger. Lotgotá (lotgotí) lang ang butóngbútong. Just suck the butóngbútong-candy. (see súpsup, súyup).

1 2