Search result(s) - háng-it

wáng-it

Hiligaynon

To gnaw, nibble, bite off piece by piece. Wang-itá lang ang maís nga binóog. Just gnaw (off the cob) the roast corn (popcorn). Ang idô nagawáng-it sang túl-an. The dog is gnawing the bone. Ang mga bátà malúyag magwáng-it sang tubó. Children like to eat sugar-cane (biting bits off the stalk). (see páng-os, háng-it, kítkit).



wáyway, wáy-way

Hiligaynon

To fall or hang down, as long hair, etc. (see wálwal, káway, kabítkábit, etc.).


wílwig, wíl-wig

Hiligaynon

Nearly cut through, hanging only by a thread, dangling; to dangle, hang down loosely, be attached loosely (slightly). Nabálì ang íya bútkon kag nagwílwig (nawílwig, nagkawílwig). His arm was broken and hung down loosely. (see kábit, kibít).


yámat

Hiligaynon

An expletive nearly equivalent to yáwa. Yámat! Blast it! Dash it! Confound it! Damn it! To hell with it! Yámat, nabúgtò ang kalát. Hang it! The rope has snapped! Yámat, anó ang lábut mo! What the devil is that! to you! Yámat, naglupók ang góma! Damn it, the tyre has burst! (see yáwà, líntì, gátud, yádan).


1 2 3 4 5 6