Search result(s) - hígmaw

hígmaw

Hiligaynon

Captivation, charm, relish of new things or experiences; to please, charm, captivate (of novelties, etc.). Nagbugalón siá, kay nahígmaw sang íya mánggad. He became proud, for he tasted the pleasure of newly found riches. Nagakahígmaw siá sang pagkáon sing páhò. He enjoys eating mangoes. (see muháwmúhaw).



higmáw

Hiligaynon

Charmed, captivated by new things or experiences, pleased with the novelty of. (see hígmaw).


mahígmaw

Hiligaynon

Not adjective, but a verbal form of hígmaw-to relish new things and experiences, etc.


makó-makó

Hiligaynon

To like or appreciate the taste of something new, not having tasted the like before; to be selfish, haughty, stuck-up, to despise, look down upon one's former friends with indifference or even contempt, as sometimes happens in the case of those that have risen from a humble position to one of power and wealth. Tilawí iníng mga kalan-ónon, kay mamakómakó (magakamakómakó) ka gid sinâ sa ákon bántà. Taste this pastry, for you will like it very much, I think. Namakómakó siá sang lansónes, kay walâ siá pagpanghátag. He likes (He is very partial to) lansónes, for he does not give any (of them) away. Namakómakó siá sang pílak, kay walâ na siá pagpanámyaw. On account of his newly obtained wealth he has become so stuck-up (haughty) that he does not salute any more (his old friends). (see hígmaw).


múhaw

Hiligaynon

To enjoy a new taste or experience. (see hígmaw, pamág-o).


muháw-múhaw

Hiligaynon

See higmáwhígmaw. The Dim. and Freq. of hígmaw.