Search result(s) - bukâ

bukál

Hiligaynon

Bubble, froth, foam; to seethe, bubble, froth, boil. Nagabukál na ang túbig. The water is boiling. Sa tiémpo sang kólera ímnon mo ang túbig nga pinabukál kag pinabúgnaw sa bangâ. During an epidemic of cholera you should drink water that has been boiled and cooled in a water-jar. (see akálakál, sindakál, búlà).



bukalás

Hiligaynon

Rough of speech, rough-spoken, coarse of manners; to be or become rough, coarse.


bukálong

Hiligaynon

(H) To swell, become-swollen,-bloated,-inflated, to puff up, blow up. Ang balókhan sang báboy kon húypan (huyupán) sing kagíngking magabukálong. A pig's bladder, if blown up by means of a bamboo tube, will become a balloon. Ginkagát siá sang kamaláyo sa písngi kag nagbukálong. He was stung in the cheek by a kamaláyo-wasp and it swelled up. (see hábok, úkad).


bukálwà

Hiligaynon

To issue, come forth, spill, flow over. Nagabukálwà ang túbig. The water is being spilled or is flowing over. Nagbukálwà ang íya láway. Saliva flowed from his mouth (in a stream). Dílì mo pagpabukalwaón ang tinóla. Don't spill the sauce of the side-dish. Pabukalwaí ang báso sing diótay nga túbig, agúd magtínlò ang íya bibíg. Spill a little water from the glass, so that its edge may become clean. Pinabukalwaán níla ang lamésa sing tínta. They spilt some ink on the table. (see álwak, ályak, úlyas, úlyak).


bukána

Hiligaynon

(Sp. boca) Mouth of a river. (see gibwangán, gibungán).


bukárong

Hiligaynon

To puff up, blow up, etc. See bukálong.


bukás

Hiligaynon

(B) To open, unfold, unclose, make open, remove any fastening or obstruction from, as to open a door, a box, a case, etc.; to begin, commence, open (a school, a bridge, parliament, etc.). Bukasí ang panteón. Open the mortuary niche. Binukasán (binúksan) akó sang ganháan sang batâbátà. The servant boy opened the door for me. Ibukás akó siníng puérta, baúl, bintánà, etc. Please, open this door, box, window, etc. for me. Sa buás nga ádlaw pagabúksan ang buluthóan. To-morrow the school will be opened. Classes will commence (begin) to-morrow. Nabúksan na ang bág-o nga táytay. The new bridge is now open (to traffic, etc.). (see ábri).


bukás

Hiligaynon

Open, agape. Bukás nga sulát. An open letter. (see nabúksan from bukás).


abierto

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abierto) Open, accessible, affording free entrance or passage. Abierto ang bintánà, alágyan, etc. The window is open, the passage is free, etc. (see nabúksan from bukás-to open, etc.).


ábri

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abrir) To unlock, unfasten, open; to begin, commence, said of schools, classes, sessions, meetings, etc. Abrihi ang puérta, ang bintánà, etc. Open the door, the window, etc. Naabrihán na ang mga kláse. Classes have commenced. Ang makáwat walâ makaábri sang káha. The thief could not unlock-, open-, the safe. Kon walâ ka sing yábi nga ikaábri sa ganháan, bingkalá na lang. If you have no key that can unlock the door, simply burst the door in. (see bukás).


agáp

Hiligaynon

To rise early, be early at work, to do early in the morning, anticipate. Agapí ang pagarádo. Be early at the ploughing. Rise early in the morning for the ploughing. Agapá ang pagbúhat sinâ. Do it early in the morning. Gina-*agapán nila ang pagpangítà sing mga tulún-an, bisán madúgay pa ang pagbukás sang mga buluthúan. They are already looking for books, though the opening of the schools is still a long while off. (see pamúka).


ahás

Hiligaynon

See aháng, káhas id. Ahasí (pangahasí) lang ang pagbukás sang ganháan. Open the door boldly.


áka

Hiligaynon

To sell well, be much in demand, be much sought after. Nagáka karón sa Ilongílong ang páhò, ságing, ísdà kag manók. At present mangoes, bananas, fish and chickens are much in demand in Iloilo. Sang túig nga tinalíkdan maíwat ang pamaligyáon sang sibúkaw, ápang nián nagáka na. Last year the market for sibúkaw-wood was dull, stagnant, but now it is much in demand. (see maáka, kaáka, mabákal, bákal, ágaw, dásà).


akál-akál

Hiligaynon

To bubble, to seethe; to throb. Nagabukál na ang túbig, kay nagaakál-akál na. The water is boiling now, for it is bubbling. Nagaakál-akál ang tutúnlan ko. My throat throbs. Indì mo pagbak-itón ang tsaréra, kóndì paakál-akalá ánay ang túbig sing maáyo. Don't take the tea-kettle off the fire, but let the water first boil properly.


albíno

Hiligaynon

(Sp. albino) An albino, an abnormally white person usually with pink eyes and very light hair. This absence of pigment is also found among animals, birds and fishes, (see bukáy).


alimbúyug

Hiligaynon

Black, blackish, brown, dun, swarthy, swart, swarth, dark, especially applied to fowls, but also to the coloured races of men. Ang mga bukáy kag alimbúyug. The whites and blacks, the white and dark-coloured races. (see ilómilóm, kayumánggì).


áo-áo

Hiligaynon

(áw-áw), The hoot of an owl. Ang huní sang búkaw "áo-áo". The cry of the owl is "áo-áo".


áwat

Hiligaynon

Of use, worth something, etc. See yáwat. (see yádì, pangunyádì, panginyáwat).

-ay, (Short for -anay) A very frequently used suffix denoting reciprocity or an action by many, e.g. pilasáy, pinilasáy (pílas-to wound); bukaráy, binukaráy (búkad-to open, disclose); hikayáy, hinikayáy (híkay-to disparage, criticize); hikawáy, hinikawáy, (híkaw-to envy, spite); agawáy, inagawáy (ágaw-to snatch, take); sulátay, sinulátay (sulát-to write); minulayáy (múlay-to carp, cavil, run down); tabanáy, tinabanáy (tában-to run away with), etc. etc.


áwot

Hiligaynon

(B) Toughness, hardness, tightness, immovability; to move with difficulty, to be hard-, difficult-, to deal with. Nagáwot na ang tinápay nga dáan. The stale bread has become hard. Gináwot níla ang súngsung sa botílya. They made the cork fit very tight in the bottle. Sang tingádlaw mahapús ang pagbukás siníng ganháan, ápang karón, kay tingulán na, nagáwot. In the dry season it was easy to open this door, but now in the rainy season it is difficult. Naawótan akó sa paggábut siníng lánsang. It was a hard job for me to draw out this nail. Ginawótan akó sináng táo sa pagpaháylosa íya. I had great difficulty in bringing that man over to my point of view. Iníng kárne maáwot. This meat is tough. (see tíg-a, húnit, hugút, paganót).


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.


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