Search result(s) - duldul

dúldul

Hiligaynon

See dúldug-to thrust, etc.



dúldul

Hiligaynon

The kapok-tree, cotton tree; cotton of the kapok-tree. (see búlak, búrak).


baróngbong

Hiligaynon

(B) A shoot, a sprout from a stock, stem or trunk; to shoot or sprout from a cut branch or trunk. Iníng páhò, dúldul, etc. nga natapás sang isá ka túig may baróngbong na. This mango, cotton-tree, etc. that was cut down last year, has sprouted anew. Madámù nga mga káhoy kon tápson magapamaróngbong. Many trees, if cut down, will sprout again from the stump or trunk. Yanáng akásya nagabaróngbong na. That acacia is putting forth new shoots from its trunk. (see salíngsing).


búlak

Hiligaynon

Cotton, cotton-plant. (see dúldul, búrak).


dágas

Hiligaynon

(B) To gather fruit with pole and hook, to hook and shake down fruit. The kalawít is mostly used for the purpose, which, in plucking mangoes, etc. that might be injured in falling, has a little sack or bag (dawín) attached, into which the fruit drops. Dagása ang mga páhò. Pluck the mangoes with pole and hook. Dinágas níya ang dúldul. He collected the pods from the cotton-tree with pole and hook. (see dúgus id.).


dasók

Hiligaynon

To cram, ram, wad, stuff, fill, pack, press-, squeeze-, in. Dasoká ang sulúd sang maléta. Pack the contents of the suitcase tight. Dáski (for dasokí) ang ulúnan ko sing dúldul, kay buút akó sang matígdas. Stuff the pillow tight with cotton, for I like a hard one.


dúgus

Hiligaynon

(H) To gather fruit with hook and pole, etc. See dágas. Dugúsa ang dúldul. Pluck with pole and hook the capsules of the kapok-tree. Dugúsi akó sing páhò. Pluck some mangoes for me. (see síngit, káwit).


gúpud

Hiligaynon

(B) To cut down, chop down, fell, lay low. Gupúda (-úra) ináng mga káhoy. Fell those trees. Gupúdi akó sing tátlo ka páyhod. Cut down for me three payhod-trees. Igúpud akó siníng páhò. Kindly cut down this mango-tree for me. Nagupúdan iníng talámnan sing tátlo ka dúldul. Three kapok-trees have been cut down in this field. Igúpud iníng wásay sa lubí. Use this axe for felling the coconut palm. (see pulúd, tapás, púkan).


káwit

Hiligaynon

To hook, pluck or gather with pole and hook, pull or shake down with a hook. Kawíta ang dúldul. Shake (pull) down the (ripe) pods of the kapok-tree with pole and hook. (see síngit, dágas, dúgus, paníngit, pangáwit).


padágas

Hiligaynon

Caus. of dágas-to pick, pluck (fruit with pole and hook, etc.). Padagása si Hosé sang dúldul. Order José to gather the capsules of the kapok tree with pole and hook. Padagási akó sing páhò. Get me some mangoes picked (plucked) straight from the tree. Ipadágas sa ákon ang mga páhò dídto sa tabók sang sapâ. Permit me to gather some mangoes there on the other side of the brook. (padúgus from dúgus id.).


taó-táo

Hiligaynon

Anything resembling a man, a picture or drawing of a man or woman; a scarecrow, a figure set up in rags and tatters to scare away birds, etc. Ang taótáo sa dúldul, sa humáy, etc. A scarecrow on a kapok-tree, in a rice-field, etc.


tôtô

Hiligaynon

To cut off-, break down-, a branch that is bearing fruit or flowers, as a fruit-laden branch of the kamúnsil-tree, etc., to beat or strike down fruit, etc. with a pole or stick. Dílì nínyo pagtôtoón ang búnga sang dúldul, kóndì dugúson nínyo sing mahínay. Don't strike down the capsules of the kapok-tree, but gather them gently with hook and pole. Tôtoón ta na lang ináng dakû nga sangá sang kamúnsil, kay mabúdlay ang magpaníngit (pagpaníngit, nagapaníngit). Let us break down that large branch of the kamúnsil-tree, because it is too tiresome to gather the fruit with pole and hook. (see sánggì, bánggì, útud, pakóg, pamakóg).


wág-wag, wágwag

Hiligaynon

To scatter, strew, spread, throw about, sow; to waste, squander (money, etc.); to destroy, demolish, undo, unmake, break down, break in pieces. Iwágwag (iwás-ag, isábwag) ang mga búlak sa salúg. Scatter the flowers on the floor. Ginwagwagán (ginsabwagán, ginwás-agán) níla ang alágyan sang prosesyón sing madámù nga búlak. They scattered many flowers on the road over which the procession passed. Ginwágwag gid lang níya ang íya pílak. He wasted (squandered) his money. Ginwágwag níla ang pántaw, kay buút níla ilísan sing bág-o. They broke down the kitchen-balcony, because they want to replace it by a new one. Nawágwag ang putús sang ulúnan kag nagguluwâ ang dúldul. The pillow-case broke (burst) open and the kapok-cotton came out. (see wás-ag, sábwag, sáb-og, wágak, údhà, buhahâ, gubâ, busáag).