Search result(s) - gin-ot

gín-ot

Hiligaynon

Sultriness, closeness, stuffiness (of heat and air); to be or become close, sultry, etc. Naggín-ot karón ang ádlaw. The day has turned sultry. Nagin-otán kamí dídto sa punsyón, kay gutúk. We were in a close atmosphere there at the social gathering, because it was too crowded. Kon mamiésta ka sa bánwa pagagin-otán gid ikáw, kay madámù nga mga táo ang magatámbong sa mísa. If you assist at the Feast in the town you will certainly feel the close heat, as many people will go to hear Mass. Sa búlan sa Máyo magagín-ot gid ang tiémpo. In the month of May it certainly will be very hot. (see bóhot).



abaníko

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abanico) Fan; to fan. Abanikóhi akó, mamá, kay magín-ot. Fan me mother, for it is sultry. Kuyabí akó sang ímo abaníko. Fan me with your fan. Paabanikóhi ang mga bisíta, kay mabóhot kaáyo. Provide the visitors with fans, for it is very close. (see kuyáb, kuluyáb, kuruyáb, páypay).


agutílò

Hiligaynon

Resentment, grudge, ill-will, antipathy; to have-, entertain-, harbour-, a grudge, etc. May agutílò or nagaagutílò siá sa ákon. He has a grudge against me. (see aligótgot, kasíb-ot).


ahát

Hiligaynon

To do something prematurely, before the regular or proper time or even against one's inclination. Ahatá lang ang pagpópò sang páhò. Pluck the mango, even though it is not yet quite ripe. Ginaahát níla ang ságing nga línghod. They are eating unripe bananas. Ahatón mo ang buót mo sa paglakát, bisan índì ka malúyag. Make up your mind to go, although you do not like to. Masakít karón ang íya solóksolók, kay man gin-*ahát níya ang mga sirig-wélas nga hiláw. Of course he has stomach-ache, he has eaten green plums.


alakápa

Hiligaynon

(Sp. a la capa) For appearance only, for politeness' sake, coldly formal, not heartily or sincerely. Gin-*ágda man akó níya, hóo, ápang alakápa lang. He invited me also, yes, but only to keep up appearances. Nagtámbong man siá, ápang alakápa lang, dílì hutúhut. He put in an appearance too, but in a coldly formal way, not with right goodwill. (see pasamústra, pakuláhaw id.).


alingáut

Hiligaynon

Also: Sultriness, stuffiness, close heat; to be or become sultry, etc. (see gín-ot, hóhot, indaháng).


alingóg-ngog

Hiligaynon

Dulness, dizziness in the head, want of alertness or keenness, from loss of sleep, after too heavy a meal or excessive drinking or the like; dizzy, dull, confused; to feel or become dizzy, lack keenness, etc. Alingógngog ang úlo ko or nagalingógngog ang úlo ko. My head feels dull. Butangì sing hinébra ang íya tubâ sa pagpaalingógngog sa íya. Put some gin into his palm-wine to make his head reel. (see língin, lingín).


ángkab

Hiligaynon

A snap, bite; to snap, bite, seize suddenly with the teeth. Ginángkab siá sang idô. He was bitten by the dog. Angkabá siá. Snap him. Angkabí lang sing diótay iníng páhò. Just take a bite of this mango. Hípus ka, kay kon dílì ipaángkab ko ikáw sa ákon idô. Be silent, otherwise I'll get my dog to bite you. (see ikíb, ínkib, kíbkib, kítkit, áb-ab, áp-ap, ót-ot).


antáray

Hiligaynon

Distance, separation, interstice, interval; to be distant (separate, away) one from another. Limá ka tápak ang íla antáray. Nagaantáray silá sing limá ka tápak. There is a distance (an open space) of five feet between them. They are spaced five feet apart. (see ántad, bál-ot).


antipatíya

Hiligaynon

(Sp. antipatia) Antipathy, repugnance, aversion. (see kalásay, kataká, kasíb-ot, agutílò, gulut-ánon, aligótgot).


ápgas

Hiligaynon

To be difficult of passage, sore of throat, etc. Nagápgas ang íya tutúnlan. His throat is sore, so that he has difficulty in swallowing. Naapgasán ang tutúnlan ko sang búnga nga maáplod. My throat became quite rough from eating an unripe betelnut. (see ápgot, sápnot, pín-ot).


awát

Hiligaynon

Occupation, business, engagement, work, anything that detains; to keep busy or engaged, to hinder from doing or attending to something else. May awát akó. I have some task to perform, some work in hand (and, consequently, I beg to be excused). Ginawát akó níya. He kept me occupied, hindered me from attending to something else. Dî mo akó pagawatón. Don't hinder or interrupt me. Iníng trabáho iawát ko sa ímo. I'll give you this work as an interruption to your present engagement. Awatí sing malíp-ot nga tión ang ímong buluhatón. Interrupt for a moment your present occupation. Allow your time to be encroached upon for a while. Awát man lang inâ. That was only an interruption, was of no avail, to no purpose, was a complete failure. Indì ka magkádto dídto, kay awát man lang ang ímo pagkádto. Don't go there, for your going there will be only a waste of time. (see kaawátan, mainawáton, libáng).


bá-ot

Hiligaynon

(B) To be on good terms, have friendly intercourse with, treat in a friendly way; friendly intercourse, amicable relations. Walâ silá sing bá-ot or walâ silá pagbá-ot or walâ silá pagba-otáy. They are not on good terms with each other. Ginba-otán akó níla sing maáyo. They received me,-treated me, kindly,-were very good to me. (see ákup, abí-ábi, áblaw, hírup, hilitóhog, hiliúgyon, hibáot).


bákhò

Hiligaynon

Grief, sorrow, lament, lamentation, wail, complaint, plaint, groan, moan, sigh; to sigh, groan, moan, lament, grieve, wail, complain, mourn, weep. Ginabakhoán níya ang kamatáyon sang íya anák. She grieves over the death of her child. Nagapanángis kag nagabákhò silá, kay napatáy ang íla ilóy. They are weeping and sighing, because their mother has died. Dî mo pagpabakhoón ang ímo mga ginikánan. Do not grieve your parents. Yádto dídto ang pagbákhò kag pagbinágrot sang mga ngípon. There is (was, will be) weeping and gnashing of teeth. (see subô, tángis, hibî, háyà, hibubún-ot).


bál-ot

Hiligaynon

An insertion; a stripe or streak, something put in between; to stripe or streak, to put in between. Ang pugáwa nga maitúm bal-otí sing madalág. Put some yellow stripes into the black woof. Bal-otón mo ang pulá, putî, kag dalág sa ímo paghabúl. Weave into the cloth at regular intervals red, white and yellow stripes. Ibál-ot ang itúm sa putî. Put black streaks into the white cloth or put in alternate stripes of black and white. (see gúray sámay).


bal-ót-bál-ot

Hiligaynon

Striped, streaky, showing various lines of colours. Bal-ót-bál-ot ang sámay sang íya báyò. His jacket is striped. His jacket shows lines of various colours. (see labólabó-variegated, dyed in different colours; to alternate (of colours).


bíno

Hiligaynon

(Sp. vino) Wine, brandy, cognac, whiskey, gin, spirits in general; hence it is often necessary to ask, what kind of "bíno" is meant. (see álak).


bóhot

Hiligaynon

Sultriness, closeness, heat; to be or become sultry, close, hot, stuffy, stifling. Nagabóhot ang tiémpo. The weather is close, sultry, the heat is stifling. Nabohótan gid akó sang ínit. I felt the close heat very much. (see gín-ot).


bugô

Hiligaynon

(B) Short; brief, curtailed; to shorten, become short. Ginbugô ko ron ang ímo sóol, súlnga.-Hóod, mayád man, pay pabugoí pa gid ti sángka pulgáda. (see Ginlíp-ot, ko, na, ang, ímo, pakô, tan-awá, -Hóo, maáyo, man, ápang, palip-otí, pa, gid, sing, isá, ka, pulgáda). I have shortened your sleeve, look here.-Yes, all right, but shorten it by one inch more. Bugoá ang pagútud sang tápì. Cut the plank short. Bugô nga bánko, kalát, sulát, etc. A short bench, rope, letter, etc. Bugoón mo ang soól sang ákon báyò. Shorten the sleeve of my jacket. Make a short sleeve for my jacket. (see líp-ot).


dáb-ot

Hiligaynon

To make a long arm, stretch out one's arm, to reach something hanging on a peg or the like. Dab-otá ang báyò sa lánsang. Reach down the jacket from the nail. Dab-otí akó siníng búlak sa káhoy. Reach up and pluck me this flower from the tree. Malúyag siá magkúhà sang estámpa sa díngding, ápang índì siá makadáb-ot. He would like to take down the picture from the wall, but he cannot reach it. Idáb-ot mo akó sa madalî sináng mga panápton nga hinaláy sa salabláyan, kay magaulán sa dílì madúgay. Please take in at once those clothes hanging on the line, for it is coming on to rain. (see lámbut, dángat).


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