Search result(s) - kárne

kárne

Hiligaynon

(Sp. carne) Flesh; meat. (see kusúg, unúd).



áb-ab

Hiligaynon

To eat or bite off a piece: to undermine and carry off, wash away (of water). Ab-abá lang ang tinápay kag ang mabilin nga inab-abán ihátag mo sa ímo mánghud. Just bite off a piece of bread, and give the remainder to your younger brother (sister). May katalágman nga ab-abón sang subâ ang pángpang. There is danger that the river will undermine and carry off its banks. Indì mo pag-ipaáb-ab[*] ang kárne sa idô. Do not let the dog snap at the meat. (see áp-ap, kábkab, kádkad, ríbrib).


ádlaw

Hiligaynon

Sun; day; daylight; to be or become daylight; to pass or spend a day. Nagabútlak na ang ádlaw. The sun is rising. Adlaw na; lakát kitá. It's daylight now; let us go. Kon magádlaw (umádlaw) na, pagadayúnon ta ang áton paglakát. When daylight appears, we will continue our march. Sa sulúd sang duhá ukón tátlo ka ádlaw mapamanílà akó. Within two or three days I'll depart for Manila. Naadlawán kitá dídto. We passed a full day there. Naduhaán kitá ka ádlaw dídto. We spent two days there. Sa ádlaw nga Miérkoles. On Wednesday. Sang naglígad nga ádlaw nga Miérkoles. Last Wednesday. Maáyo nga ádlaw. Good day. Good morning. Adlaw nga inugpuása kag inugpaúmud sa kárne. A day of fasting and abstinence. Sang isá sinâ nga mga ádlaw nga naglilí-gad---. One of these last days----. Sa tanán nga ádlaw. Every day.


adóbo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. adobo) A dish of meat cut up or sliced and mixed with vinegar and various spices; to make or serve adóbo. Adobóha ang báboy. Work the pork up into adóbo. Bákli akó sing kárne, kay adobóhon ko sa panyága. Buy me some meat, for I am going to prepare from it a dish of adóbo for dinner. Anhon mo iníng kárne?-Adobóhon ko. What are you going to do with this meat?-I am going to make adóbo of it. Adobóhi ang mga bisíta. Treat the visitors to a dish of adóbo. Makahíbalo ka magadóbo? Do you know how to prepare adóbo? Anhon mo iníng lánggaw?-Iadóbo ko sa kárne. What are you using this vinegar for?-I am going to use it for a dish of adóbo.


áhos

Hiligaynon

(Sp. ajo) Garlic; leek. Butangí sing áhos or ahósi ang kárne. Put some garlic with the meat.


ál-al

Hiligaynon

To get loose, to peel or scale off, as a piece of bark, skin, flesh, etc. Nagál-al na ang kogán sang ákon butí. The scabs of my smallpox have now fallen off. Lauyáha ang kárne túbtub nga magál-al sa túl-an. Boil the meat till it comes loose from the bone. Al-alá or paal-alá ang pánit sang manók. Boil the chicken till the skin comes away.


aladláwan,

Hiligaynon

(H) Anything to be paid for by daily labour. Ang asáwa nakakúhà sing kárne nga aladláwan sang íya bána. The wife took some meat, which her husband will pay for by his daily work. (see ádlaw).


alasálon

Hiligaynon

(H) Fit for roasting or that is to be roasted on a spit. Kárne, manók, báboy, etc. nga alasálon. Meat, chicken, pork, etc. that is to be roasted on a spit. (see asál, alasálan).


ámag

Hiligaynon

Attraction, enticement, allurement, inducement, lure. Ang kárne ámag sang idô. Meat is a lure for dogs. Ang mga búlak ámag sang putyókan. Flowers attract bees.


amág

Hiligaynon

To be attracted by, to be drawn towards. Ang mga ragárága nagaamág sang sugâ. The insect "ragaraga" seeks the light or is drawn towards the light. Ang bátà nagaamág sa íya ilóy. The child clings to-, desires to be with-, its mother. Paamagí ang idô sing kárne. Attach the dog to you by giving him some meat. Iníng dólse iamág (ipaamág) ko sa bátà. These sweets I'll use to draw the child towards me. Ang pamulákan ginaamagán sang mga alibángbang. The flower-garden allures the butterflies. Iníng táo nagaamág lang sang kinaíya, dílî sang kaayóhan sang bánwa. This man is working for his own profit, not for the good of the town.


amóma

Hiligaynon

A present or gift of food and drink, hospitable entertainment, a treat; to entertain, regale, treat, give food and drink to, etc. Iamóma ko sa íya iníng mga ságing. I'll give him these bananas as a present. Amomáha siá sing maáyo. Treat him well. Nagamóma silá sa ámon sing dagáyà nga kalan-ónon. They treated us to plenty of delicate viands. Ihátag mo sa íya iníng duhá ka búlig nga ságing nga tigáylo sang kárne nga inamóma níya sa ákon. Give him these two bunches of bananas in return for the meat he gave me. Maálwan siá sing kamót sa pagpangamóma sa mga nagadúaw sa íya. He is open-handed in his treatment of visitors. (see aláw).


áwot

Hiligaynon

(B) Toughness, hardness, tightness, immovability; to move with difficulty, to be hard-, difficult-, to deal with. Nagáwot na ang tinápay nga dáan. The stale bread has become hard. Gináwot níla ang súngsung sa botílya. They made the cork fit very tight in the bottle. Sang tingádlaw mahapús ang pagbukás siníng ganháan, ápang karón, kay tingulán na, nagáwot. In the dry season it was easy to open this door, but now in the rainy season it is difficult. Naawótan akó sa paggábut siníng lánsang. It was a hard job for me to draw out this nail. Ginawótan akó sináng táo sa pagpaháylosa íya. I had great difficulty in bringing that man over to my point of view. Iníng kárne maáwot. This meat is tough. (see tíg-a, húnit, hugút, paganót).


bahál

Hiligaynon

Stale, flat, sour, of yesterday, applied to palm-wine or toddy; stale, of yesterday, old, applied to meat and other food-stuffs; to get stale, etc. Ang tubâ nga nakúhà sa hápon kag naagahán ginatawág nga bahál. Tuba gathered in the afternoon and left over till next morning is called "bahál". Dílì mo pagpabahalón ang tubâ. Don't let the palm-wine go stale or sour. Kárne nga bahál. Yesterday's meat.


bakî-bákì

Hiligaynon

To divide into shares or portions, to portion out, (particularly said of meat or fish for sale); to ponder or weigh well, think it over. Bakìbakíon mo ang ímo buót agúd índì ka matám-an sang kalisúd. Ponder or consider everything well that you may not be overwhelmed with difficulties. Bakîbakía ang kárne, ísdà, etc. Divide the meat, fish, etc. into portions (of about equal size), (see báhin, huláy, párti, timbángtímbang, sibôsibò, bìnágbínag, katákáta).


balakì

Hiligaynon

To poise, to weigh in the hand, to judge or guess the weight of an object by holding it and moving it up and down. Balakía ang búgsò sang kárne. Weigh the piece of meat in your hand. Ginabalákì níya ang kabug-atón sang bombáy. He tried the weight of the onions in his hand. Figuratively: to balance, match. Ang bána nga mapíntas kag ang asáwa nga mahínay nagabalákì. The rough husband and the gentle wife compensate for each other. Ginabalákì sang Diós ang mga batásan sang magasawá. God balances the qualities of married folk.


balasón

Hiligaynon

(H) Sandy, full of, or mixed with, sand. Balasón nga tinápay, ísdà, kárne, mónggo, etc. Bread, fish, meat, monggo, etc. full of, or mixed with, sand. Balasón nga dútà. Sandy soil.


bálik

Hiligaynon

To come back, return, go back to the place one came from. Nagbálik siá sa Ilóng-ílong. He went back to Iloilo. Balíkon mo ang maléta nga nalipatán ko. Go back and fetch the handbag I forgot. Balíki si Hosé. Return to José. Ginbálik níya ang pílak nga íya ginhulám. He returned the money he had borrowed. Ibálik mo na ang líbro ko. Now at last give me back my book. Ipabálik lang inâ sa íya. Just send that back to him. Binalíkan níya ang ámon baláy, kay bangúd sang bahâ walâ siá makatabók sa subâ. He came back again to our house, for on account of the freshet he could not cross the river. Binalíkan pa gid sang idô ang diótay nga kárne nga íya nabilín. The dog went back again to the little meat he had left. (see úlì, buélta, panumbalík).


bálon

Hiligaynon

Provisions or food-supplies for a journey; to take provisions along. Nagbálon akó sing tápa. I took dried meat along for the trip. Balóna iníng kán-on. Take this cooked rice with you for the journey. Balóni siá sing pinákas. Give him dried salt fish along as a provision for the journey. Pabalóni siá sing pinákas. Provide him with dried salt fish for the trip. Ipabálon ko sa íla iníng búgsò nga kárne. I will give them this piece of meat along for the trip.


balúndò

Hiligaynon

Change, transmutation, transformation, metamorphosis; to transform-, change-, turn-, fish into meat, cats into birds, wood into stone, etc. A superstitious belief has it, that "áswang" can do such things. Ang ísdà nabalúndò sa kárne. The fish was changed into meat. Nabalundoán siá sing kárne. He had some transformed, or mysterious meat placed before him. Binalundoán siá sing ísdà. He was given mysterious fish (something transformed into fish). Ang kuríng ginbalúndò sang manogbalúndò sa píspis. The wizard turned the cat into a bird. (see bálhin, bályo, báylo).


báng-og

Hiligaynon

Decomposition, putrefaction, rottenness: to decompose, putrify, rot, spoil, go bad so as to be unpalatable or unfit, said of food. Nagbáng-og ang kán-on. The rice spoiled. Nabáng-og ang íla punsyón, kay walâ magabút ang mga inágda. Their banquet got spoilt, because the invited guests did not put in an appearance. Nabang-ogán kamí sing isá ka búgsò nga kárne. One of our pieces of meat became putrid. Indì mo pagpabang-ogón ang ísdà. Don't allow the fish to go bad. (see bagéu, pán-os).


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