Search result(s) - bastón

bastón

Hiligaynon

(Sp. bastón) Stick, cane, rod; walking-stick; to cane, beat with a stick, give the stick. Bastoná siá. Give him the stick. Give him a caning. (see sóngkod, bilogón, náwì, tagsáon).



ális

Hiligaynon

To fight, come to blows. Naga-ális or nagaalisáy ang mga bátà. The boys are fighting, have come to blows. Alísi siá! Fight him! Iális ko sa íya ining bastón. I'll fight him with this stick. Indì ka mangális sa mga bátà nga magamáy. Don't fight-, quarrel with-, small boys. (see árnis, áway).


ánsyas

Hiligaynon

(Sp. ansia, ansiar) Eagerness, anxiety, desire for; to be eager, anxious, to desire, hanker after or crave; want; to dissemble or hide one's eagerness, to refuse or decline only apparently. May ánsyas siá sa pagtoón, paglakát, paghalín, etc. He is anxious to study, to walk, to go away, etc. Nagaánsyas siá sa pakigáway. He is eager for a fight. Ansyasí ang pagbátok mo sa íya. Show that you are eager to oppose him. Iánsyas mo sa íya iníng bastón. Use this stick to show him that you are quite ready to fight him. Nagánsyas siá, ugái nakaúyon man sinâ. He apparently refused, but in reality he liked it. Indì ka magánsyas, kay nakasáyod man akó, nga malúyag ka magtámbong dídto. Don't hide your eagerness, for I know well enough that you wish to be present there. (see hánggab, lúyag, pangabáy, himúlat, bisyó-bísyo, birô-bírò, indî-índì).


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.).


bansúlì

Hiligaynon

To turn head over heels, fall down headlong or head foremost, turn upside down, invert. Nagbansúlì siá sa hágdan. He fell headlong down the stairs. Ginbansúlì níya ang bátà. He turned the baby upside down (in play). Bansulía ang kawáyan, halígi, bastón, etc. Turn the bamboo, the post, the stick, etc. upside down. (see sulî, balískad, balíntong, balintotók, balínsay, etc.).


barumbáda

Hiligaynon

To shake to and fro, wave, brandish, flourish; to walk about aimlessly, to wander about, to go from place to place, as if looking for something. Anó ang ginabarumbáda mo sang ímo bastón? For what reason are you flourishing your stick? Ibarumbáda ang ímo bastón, kay madulúm. Swing your stick (in front), for it is dark. Indì ka magbarumbáda dirí sa sulúd sang baláy. Don't wander about here in the house. Nagabarumbáda gid lang silá sa bánwa. They just stroll aimlessly about the town. Anó pa man ang ginabarumbáda mo, kay ári na ang tanán sa lamésa? What are you still fussing about; everything is already on the table?


"The staff of St. Joseph", a kind of decorative plant with beautiful green-and red-spotted leaves.


"The staff of St. Joseph", a kind of decorative plant with beautiful green-and red-spotted leaves.


"The staff of St. Joseph", a kind of decorative plant with beautiful green-and red-spotted leaves.


"The staff of St. Joseph", a kind of decorative plant with beautiful green-and red-spotted leaves.


binót

Hiligaynon

To strike the ground or floor with a pointed instrument, as with the point of a stick, dibble, pole or the like. Sang pagbinót ko sang tagád naígò ang ákon tiíl kag napílas. When I thrust down the dibble my foot was hit and wounded. Ibinót mo ang tagád sa dútà. Dig the dibble into the ground. Binotí sang bastón mo iníng búhò. Poke your stick into this hole. Bininotán níya ang haló sang íya bára. He stuck the point of his crowbar into the iguana.


búndak

Hiligaynon

To thrust-, dig-, stick-, jab-, lunge-, strike-, with the butt-end of a lance,-rifle,-stick, etc. Bundaká siá sang bastón. Thrust at him with the end of the stick. Ibúndak sa haló ang bagát. Jab the iguana with the pole. Ang ibulúndak sang bángkaw. The butt-end of the lance. (see búgsak, púdag, púsad, púsdak, pundákpúndak, bayó, totô, dúgkal, dúgdug, hárog).


búngsad

Hiligaynon

To strike-, tap-, the floor with the point of a stick or the like. Indì mo pagbungsarán (-adán) ang salúg sang ímo bastón. Don't tap the floor with the point of your stick. Ibúngsad ang ímo bastón sa salúg. Strike the point of your stick against the floor. (see púsdak-to throw or drop with some force).


búslog

Hiligaynon

To throw-, thrust-, fling-, down missiles from above. Buslogí siá sang hál-o. Hurl the rice-pestle down at him. Ibúslog yanáng kawáyan sa idô. Throw that piece of bamboo down at the dog. Binuslogán níya akó sang íya bastón. He flung his stick down at me.


gamáy

Hiligaynon

To become or make small, thin, slender, fine, delicate, little, tiny, slim, to thin, pare down, whittle. Naggamáy ang pérno sa lakás nga tóktok. The bolt became quite slender through excessive rust. Gamayá ang biníklan. Thin down the piece of split bamboo. Ipagamáy ko sa ímo iníng mabahúl nga bastón. I'll hand over to you this big stick and you will make it slender. Ang kalát nabúgras sa nagamayán. The rope snapped where it was thin. (gágmay).


gámit

Hiligaynon

To employ, use, make use of, resort to, apply, avail oneself of, utilize. Gamíta lang ang ákon lagárì. Use my saw. Gamíti ang ídò sing látigo, agúd magpalágyo. Use the whip on the dog so that it may run away. Gamíta ang páyong, kay nagaulán. Use the umbrella, for it is raining. Gamítan mo siá sing bastón, kon magsutíl. Give him the stick, if he gets naughty. Gingámit níya ang ákon arádo sa íya nga umá. He used my plough for his field. Ipagámit mo sa ákon ang ímo karabáw sa pagarádo sa buás. Permit me to make use of your buffalo to-morrow for ploughing. Gingámit níya ang íya palangakóan sa pagmánggad. He availed himself of his official position to enrich himself. Gamíta ang tiémpo sing mabúot. Employ your time wisely.


gányat

Hiligaynon

To grasp, take-, catch-, hold of, grip, seize, clasp, etc. Ganyatá ang bastón. Catch hold of the stick. (see kapút, kápyot, úyat).


gólò

Hiligaynon

(H) To thrust, poke, put, stick or introduce one's finger, arm or anything fit for the purpose into a hole, crack, fissure, etc. Igólò ang kamót mo sa búhò. Put your hand in the hole. Gingolóan níya sang bastón ang haló sa búhò. He poked his stick against the iguana in the hole. Golóa sang biníklan ang gwáb sang káhoy, kay daw may mán-og sa sulúd. Poke the bamboo into the hollow of the tree, for it looks as if there is a snake inside. Si Sánto Tomás buót maggólò sang íya túdlò sa ági sang lánsang sa kamót sang Aton Ginúo. St. Thomas wished to put his finger into the hole made by the nails in Our Lord's hands. (see górò).


gótgot

Hiligaynon

To notch, nick, mark, whittle, incise, grave, groove, flute, blaze (a tree), snick. Gotgotí ang lápis mo kag hígtan sing lúbid agúd índì madúlà. Cut a notch in your pencil and tie a string to it, so that it may not be lost. Igótgot iníng kotsílyo sa bastón mo. Whittle your stick with this knife. Igótgot akó ánay siníng pasók. Please mark this bamboo tuba-vessel for me. (see márka, tándà, bádlit, kúdlit, kúris).


gukóm

Hiligaynon

A handful, what can be grasped between the thumb and fingers, applied to objects the ends of which protrude from the hand; to grasp, grip, clench, clutch within thumb and fingers. Gukomá ang bastón, lipák, kamóti, etc. Grasp the walking stick, the piece of split bamboo, the sweet potato, etc. Gukomí akó sing duhá ka gukóm nga bunáng. Take up two handfuls of yarn for me. (see gakáp, gamól, gakóm, gakám).


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