Search result(s) - dáan

dáan

Hiligaynon

Old, ancient, antiquated, used, worn, out of date or fashion, behind the times, primitive, archaic. Dáan na iníng baláy. This is an old house. Ginhámbal ko iní sa ímo nga dáan. I told you this before or long ago. Mga dáan na kitá sa kalibútan. We are a long time in the world, are getting old. Ang Dáan nga Katípan. The Old Law or Testament. Sa walâ pa nga dáan --. Beforehand, before it happened or came about --. Walâ silá magpahibaló sinâ sa ákon nga dáan, kóndì karón lang. They did not tell me that before, but only now. Sang dáan nga mga tinúig dáan man ang mga batásan. In ancient time there were also ancient customs. Ang dáan ko nga panápton. My old or worn out clothes. (see dumáan, mál-am, tigúlang, sádto, ánay, kinarágto, sinádto, minál-am).



dáan

Hiligaynon

(B) May (Might) it be so, etc. See dáad. (see ráad, ráan, kúntà, untánì).


álam

Hiligaynon

(H) Knowledge, wisdom, learning; to be or become wise, learned, to know. Walâ siá sing álam. He has no learning, has had no education. Pisáni ang pagtoón mo, agúd magálam ka. Study with application, that you may become learned or well educated. Sádto ánay walâ siá sing tinón-an, ápang karón nagálam na gid siá. Formerly he had no schooling, but now he is quite learned. Indì kamó manúgid sa íya sinâ, kay maaláman man níya sa olíhi. Don't tell him that now, for he will get to know it later on all the same. Paalámi siá. Tell him or warn him beforehand. Anó ang ímo naaláman? What do you know? What have you learned? Ginpaaláman níya kamí nga dáan nga maabút ang manugusísà sa amó nga ádlaw. We were warned by him long before, that the inspector would come on such a day. Ipaálam sa íya nga nagubâ ang táytay. Send him word that the bridge is broken down. (see kaálam, maálam, kinaálam, kinaádman, máan).


ampílò

Hiligaynon

A coarse saddle-cloth, saddle-pad, often only an old sack or blanket used instead of a saddle by farmers riding on buffaloes, cows or horses; to use such a saddle-cloth. Nagaampílò siá sing sáko. He is using a sack as a saddle-cloth. Ampilói ang báka. Put a saddle-ploth on the back of the cow. Paampilói ang karabáw. Order someone to put a saddle-cloth on the buffalo. Iníng dáan nga hábul iampílò ko sa kabáyo. I will make use of this old blanket as a saddle-cloth for the horse. (see síya).


aríng-ing

Hiligaynon

To warm, heat, cook over a low fire, etc. Aríng-ingá ang tinápay nga dáan. Warm the stale bread. Iaríng-ing akó ánay sing diótay nga ísdà nga inasál. Warm for me, please, a little baked fish. Paaring-ingí akó siní. Warm this for me. (see aráng).


ató-áto

Hiligaynon

Dim. of áto. To understand a little, etc. Ginpaató-áto silá nga dáan sang íla mga ginikánan kútub sang magamáy pa silá. When they were still quite small their parents gave them a hint (that they were intended for each other).


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).


batungdáan

Hiligaynon

Monument (of stone: literally: old stone-bató nga dáan).


birá

Hiligaynon

(Sp. virar) To wind, turn, twist, open or close with some force, applied to screw-nuts, hinges, etc.; to tack, veer, wear, put about, said of ships. Birahá ang biságra nga kipót. Pry (prize) open the closed hinge. Ginbirá níla sang biradór ang ólo sang dirúskas nga dáan. They turned the screw-nut of the old screw with the monkey-wrench. Birahá ang láyag. Shift the sail. Birahá ang dawdáwan. Crank the engine (by hand). (see wárik, wálik, lúbag, likô).


búngkag

Hiligaynon

To demolish, destroy, dismantle, pull down, take down. Bungkagá ang baláy. Pull down the house. Dílì mo pagbungkagón ang káro nga napunihán, kay may kinahánglan pa akó sinâ. Don't dismantle the decorated car, for I need it again. Bungkagí akó sing isá ka síya nga dáan, kay himóon ko nga balayán sang isá ka kwádro. Take to pieces an old chair for me, because I am going to make a picture-frame of it. Ibúngkag mo akó ánay sang entabládo. Please take down the stage. (see gubâ, láglag).


buyó-búyo

Hiligaynon

Dim. of buyó, mostly constructed with pa-. Indì ka magpabuyóbúyo sang inúm sing bíno. Don't get in the habit of taking strong liquors. Pabuyóbuyóha na nga daán ang pagbulág mo sang ímo ginikánan, kay kon káslon ikáw bayáan mo man. Try to accustom yourself to living away from your parents, for if you marry you have to leave them in any case.


dulumáan

Hiligaynon

(H) Old, ancient, etc. See dáan, dumáan.


dumáan

Hiligaynon

Old, olden, of old, of yore, antique, old-time, long in use, of long standing, time-worn, ancient. Dumáan gid iníng kansyón. This song is a very old one. (see dáan, kinarágto, minál-am, sinádto).


dúngkà

Hiligaynon

To land, make port, arrive in port, put into-, attain-, gain-, port, obtain one's object. Magdúngkà kitá sa madalî, kay daw maabút ang bágyo. Let us make for port at once, for it looks as if a storm were coming. Kaína sang ága nagdúngkà ang bapór. The steamer arrived in port this morning. Padungkaá-or-ipadúngkà ang sakayán. Put the vessel into port. Padungkaá silá sa báybay, kay buót silá maglúsad. Effect a landing for them on the beach, for they wish to disembark. Nakadúngkà na siá sa palangakóan nga íya ginhándum nga dáan. He has now finally obtained the office he has aspired to so long. Pinadungkaán níla sang sakayán ang amó nga báhin sang pulô. They put the vessel ashore at that part of the island. (see tákas).


gáang

Hiligaynon

To heat, make hot, warm (by putting near a stove or fire). Gaánga ang kamót mo, kay matúgnaw. Warm your hands, for it is cold. Gingáang níya ang íya mga tiíl nga nabasâ túbtub nga nagmalá. He warmed his wet feet till they became dry. Gaángi akó sing dáan nga tinápay, báhaw, etc. Warm up for me some stale bread, cold rice, etc. Igáang mo akó ánay sing súd-an. Heat for me, if you please, some side-dish. Ipagáang mo sa manuglútò iníng tápa. Get the cook to heat up this dried meat. Pagaánga siá sang íya mga kamót. Let him warm his hands. Indì mo akó paggaángan sing kán-on nga báhaw, kay buót akó ákon sang mabáhaw. Don't warm the cold rice for me, for I like to eat it cold. (see paínit, baángbáang, aráng, aríng-ing).


gáng-gang

Hiligaynon

To heat or warm near a stove or fire. Ganggangá ang kamót mo. Warm your hands. Igánggang ang tiíl mo sa kaláyo. Warm your feet at the fire. Ganggangá ang báyò mo sa kaláyo túbtub nga magmalá. Dry your jacket at the fire. Si Fuláno nagagánggang (nagapagánggang) sang íya kamót sa kaláyo. N.N. is warming his hands at the fire. Gingánggang níya ang tinápay nga dáan. He toasted the stale bread. (see bagáng, gáang, aráng, baángbáang, paínit).


gastádo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. gastado) Spent, worn-out, old, useless, threadbare. Gastádo nga báyò. An old jacket. Gastádo nga káro. A worn-out cart. Gastádo na ang góma. The rubber (tire) is worn-out. (see dáan, ulasón, lumâ, umál, guríbhay, gurísnay, gúsbat, gisî).


gátong

Hiligaynon

To use as fuel, etc. Igátong iníng káhoy sa kaláyo. Use this wood as fuel for the fire. Gatóngi ang tiníg-ang. Put some fuel under the boiling rice. Ginagátong na lang níla ang mga halígi sang dáan níla nga baláy. They are now using the posts of the old house for firewood. Ipagátong ko na lang iníng kodál nga gabúk sa digamohán. I'll order this rotten fence to be used as fuel in the kitchen. (see alámak, paámak-kindling).


gubâ

Hiligaynon

To destroy, demolish, undo, pull-, break-, to pieces, pull down, break up, knock down, reduce to ruins, raze to the ground, tear down. Gúb-a (gubaá) lang ang dáan mo nga baláy. Pull down your old house. Gúb-i akó siníng gabúk nga tángkal. Break up for me this rotten pigsty. Nagúb-an siá sang kisamí kag napílas ang íya páa. The ceiling collapsed and he was wounded in the leg. Igubâ akó siníng dáan nga padér. Please knock down this old wall for me. (see búngkag, ránggà).


hakón-hákon

Hiligaynon

To despatch quickly, work under pressure, work against time, perform or work with despatch, be anxious to do something quickly. Ginhakónhákon níya ang íya buluhatón. He performed his work with great dispatch. Ginahakónhákon níla ang íla mga kaáway, kay ginapanán-aw níla nga dáan ang íla nga pagdaúg. They are anxious to fight their enemies, for they are convinced that they will overcome them.


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