Search result(s) - dalók

dalók

Hiligaynon

Greedy, gluttonous; a glutton, gourmand; to be or become greedy, etc.; pagdinalók-to gorge, over-eat oneself, gourmandize, stuff oneself with food, eat greedily, voraciously, ravenously. Dalók nga bátà. A greedy child. Mahínay siá sa pagkáon sádto ánay, ápang karón nagdalók. He used to eat slowly, but now he has become greedy. Nagadinalók siá sa pagkáon. He eats ravenously. (see kágud).



akíd

Hiligaynon

Also: Selfish, close-fisted, stingy; to be or become stingy, etc. (see ímot, dalók, hákug, makiíya, akút).


dinalók

Hiligaynon

To be greedy. Indì ka magdinalók. Don't be greedy. Nagdinalók silá sa pagkáon kag nagmungámúngà. They were greedy and ate ravenously. (see dalók).


ka

Hiligaynon

A prefix of very wide use in the formation of abstract and collective nouns as well as of an exclamatory superlative which nearly corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!" e.g. álam-kaálam (wisdom, learning); písan-kapísan (diligence, application); píntas-kapíntas (cruelty); ángot-kaangtánan (connection); lábut-kalabtánan (participation, implication); uyáng-kahinguyángan (outlay, expenditure); bátà-kabatáan (childhood; children); baláy-kabalayán (houses, collection of houses); támad-katámad sa ímo! How lazy you are! Dásig-kadásig siníng kabáyo! How swiftly this horse runs! gáhud, galúng-kagáhud kag kagalúng sináng mga bátà! Oh, the noisiness and boisterousness of those children! lisúd-ay, kalisúd! Oh, what a heavy cross! After superlative adverbs like lakás, lám-ag, dúro, masyádo, támà, túman, etc. "ka" is either prefixed to the adjectives or takes the place of ma-, e.g. Dalók-greedy. Lakás kadalók. Very greedy. Layâ-dry. Masyádo kalayâ. Very dry. Maitúm-black. Lám-ag kaitúm. Very black. Madálum-deep. Dúro kadálum. Very deep. Matámbok-fat. Támà katámbok. Very fat. Dakû-large. Túman kadakû. Very large, etc.


kadalók

Hiligaynon

Greediness, voracity, gluttony. (dalók).


kágud

Hiligaynon

Voracity, greediness, gluttony; to be or become voracious, greedy, gluttonous. Indì ka magkágud. Don't be greedy. Ginakagúran akó siníng bátà. This boy seems to me to be very greedy. (see dalók, hákug, abáng).


líswa

Hiligaynon

To pour hot water, etc., on or over something, put into hot water. Liswahí ang báboy, kay kiskisán ko. Pour hot water over the pig, for I am going to scrape off its bristles. Liswahán mo ánay ang mga pínggan kag ugáling pahíran mo kag pamálhon (pamálon). Put the plates first into hot water, then wipe and dry them. Ilíswa ang túbig sa pínggan. Pour hot water over the plate, wash the plate with hot water. Liniswahán ko ang dalók nga idô. I poured hot water on the greedy dog.


makágud

Hiligaynon

Greedy, voracious, gluttonous, covetous, ambitious, avid. (see kágud, dalók, maíbgon, maibugón).


maóg

Hiligaynon

(B) Greedy, voracious, ravenous, wolfish, gluttonous. The verb is minaóg-to be greedy, eat greedily. Maóg siá nga táo. He is a greedy man. He is a voracious eater. Indì ka magminaóg. Don't be greedy. (see hákug, dalók, dinalók).


pan

Hiligaynon

A prefix denoting plurality. It indicates:-

1.) an often repeated action, or an action done by way of trade or profession, e.g. Ang pamalígyà kag pamakál (pan, balígyà; pan, bakál)-Buying and selling.

2.) the way, manner, form, shape, of what the root implies, e.g. Matáas siá sing pamáa (pan, páa)-He is long-legged. Maláin ang íya pamábà (pan, bábà)-He uses bad language. His mouth is vile.

3.) the looking for, or gathering of, what the root implies, e.g. pangáhoy (pan, káhoy)-to gather wood; pangítà (pan, kítà)-to seek.

Note. In the above examples pan-has changed into pam-and pang-, the n of pan-being influenced by the initial letter of the root.

Before r no change is made, e.g. panrára.

Before d, n, s, t, the n of pan-remains unchanged, but the first letter of the root is dropped, e.g. panalók (pan, dalók); panúsnus (pan, núsnus); panabát (pan, sabát); panúluk (pan, túluk).

Before b, f, m, p, the n of pan-is changed to m, and the first letter of the root is dropped, e.g. pamáklay, (pan, báklay); pamuérsa (pan, fuérsa); pamúkmuk (pan, múkmuk); pamígos (pan, pígos).

Before k and the vowels pang-is written, and the k is dropped, e.g. pangúlbà (pan, kúlbà); pangáway (pan, áway); panginúm (pan, inúm); pangólhot (pan, ólhot); pangúrut (pan, úrut).

Before g, h, l, w, y either pan-or pang is written, e.g. pangábut or panggábut (gábut); panhálad or panghálad (halad); panlángbas or panglángbas (lángbas); panwárik or pangwárik (wárik); panyáwyaw or pangyáwyaw (yáwyaw).

For the composite forms nagpan-, magapan-, magpan-the shortened forms nan-, nang-, nang-, nam-, man-, mang-, mang-, mam-, are mostly used, the choice depending on the tense and the first letter of the root, e.g. Nagpanglakát na silá-or-nanglakát na silá. They have gone.


panalók

Hiligaynon

To be greedy, etc. See dalók, dinalók.


sáblok

Hiligaynon

Voracity, greediness, gluttony; greedy, voracious, gluttonous; to be or become greedy. Indì ka magsináblok. Don't be greedy. Don't eat so greedily. Sáblok nga táo. A glutton, gourmand. (see dalók).


sakón

Hiligaynon

A kind of large fish; greedy, voracious, gluttonous. Iníng bátà daw sakón. This boy is very greedy, eats very much. (see dalók, maámbas, mahákug).


tibanbádù

Hiligaynon

(Estéban Bádù) A nickname for one who makes it a point to go to social entertainments where there is plenty of food and drink; a gourmand, glutton, epicure, greedy feeder or eater. (see dalók, kágud).


dál-ok

Hiligaynon

A blister, pustule; to form pustules, blister, raise blisters. Nadalokán ang ákon kamót. My hand was blistered. Dinal-okán ang íya nga dílà sang lakás nga ápog sang malám-on. His tongue was blistered by too much lime being mixed with his betelnut chew. (see láp-uk).


kasáblok

Hiligaynon

Voraciousness, greediness, gluttony, state of being greedy or gluttonous, (sáblok; see kadalók, kakágud,


kílaw

Hiligaynon

To eat raw fish or meat. Malúyag ka magkílaw sing ísdà? Would you like to eat some raw fish? Sa dakû nga kadalók kinílaw níya ang báboy. Very greedily he ate some raw pork. Kiláwa lang ang gunô. Simply eat some raw "gunô".


lás-ay

Hiligaynon

Insipidity, mawkishness, tastelessness; to be, make or become insipid, mawkish, unappetizing, tasteless, abominable, disgusting. Walâ gid sing lás-ay iníng pagkáon. This food has nothing of insipidity about it. This food tastes fine or nice. Naglás-ay iníng bíno, kay nasimbúgan sing hinébra. This wine has lost its flavour, for it has been mixed with gin. Nalas-ayán akó sa íya. He is abominable to me. I am disgusted with him. Las-ayá lang ang íla pagkáon, kay támà kadalók sa íla. Make their food tasteless, because they are too greedy. Linas-ayán (pinalas-ayán) akó níla dídto sing pagkáon. They gave me there tasteless or insipid food. Urúton (Saídon) mo iní sang káon karón, kay sa buás magalás-ay. Eat this up now, for to-morrow it will be stale, vapid, mawkish, unappetizing, flat. (see báng-aw, pán-os, lán-o, maláin, etc.).