Search result(s) - balingón

balingón

Hiligaynon

(H) Small (sun-dried) fish. Also used as a verb. Ang gunô, balinô kag tabagák ginbalingón sing masamí. Gunô-, balinô-and tabagák-fish are often dried in the sun. (see báog).



atádo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. atado) Tied, bound; a bundle or heap; a certain measure, particularly used in selling small fish. Nakabakál akó sing duhá ka atádo nga bilóng-bilóng, balingón, etc. I have bought two measures of bilóng-bilóng, balingón etc. N.B. Fish are often arranged for sale in little heaps to suit the dealer and his customers. The size of the heap may range from a handful to a hatful, and the price of each heap may vary from two centavos to half a peso, according to the quantity and quality of the fish. (see dulún, túmpok).


bá-og

Hiligaynon

(B) A small fish often salted and dried. (see balingón, ugá, lamayó, binulád).


bagá-bagá

Hiligaynon

A dish, particularly of small sun-dried fish, roasted in a pan containing live coals; to roast fish in live coals. Bagábagahá ang tabagák. Roast the tabagák-fish in a pan filled with live coals. Ang ámon súd-an kaína balingón nga binagábagá. The side-dish of our last meal consisted of sun-dried fish roasted in a pan with live coals. (see bága).


binulád

Hiligaynon

Spread, dried (in the sun); sun-dried fish. (see ugá, lamayó, balingón).


díhon

Hiligaynon

To divide, part, distribute into heaps things that are loosely connected. Dihóna ang bugás, tinápay, arína, etc. Divide the rice, bread, flour, etc. Dihóni akó sing balingón nga báli pisítas. Give me twenty centavos worth of the fish called balingón. Idíhon mo akó ánay siníng ginamós nga ákon ibalígyà. Kindly divide into little heaps this salt fish, which I am going to sell. (see dólon, báhin).


hákup

Hiligaynon

A (double) handful; to take up, ladle out with one hand or with the two hands put together. Hákpa (hakúpa) lang iníng balás, kag isulúd sa kahón. Just scoop up this sand with your hands and put it into the box. Hákpi akó sing tátlo ka hákup nga balingón. Get me three handfuls of small dried fish. Ihákup akó siníng mga ságbot nga sinílhig. Kindly take up in your hands these sweepings. Sín-o ang nagkúhà sing isá ka hákup nga maís, kay hílmon gid nga hinákpan iníng túmpok? Who has taken a (double) handful of corn, for it is apparent that this heap has been encroached upon with hands put together? Ihákup iníng papél sa tái sang kuríng. Use this paper to take up the cat's excrements.


tulubalíngon

Hiligaynon

(H) What is to-, should-, be conceded or yielded; proper, fit, suitable, meet, due to. (see tubalíng).