Search result(s) - kúhà

mátmat

Hiligaynon

To do something by degrees, step by step, gradually, piecemeal, in slow but sure stages, do slowly, deliberately. Nagamátmat sa pagdakû iníng tanúm. This plant is growing tall by slow degrees. Ginmátmat níya ang kúhà (ang pagkúhà) sang íya nga galamitón sa baláy ni Fuláno. He took away his furniture from N.N.'s house one by one or piece by piece. Matmatá sang arádo ang ímo umá. Plough your field leisurely or in easy stages. Ang kaámyon sang mga búlak nagamátmat guób (sa pagguób) sang mga talámnan. The fragrance of the flowers is slowly spreading over the fields. (see amát, amátamát).



pangúhà

Hiligaynon

Freq. of kúhà-to take, etc. Pinanguháan (ginpanguháan) akó níya sing tátlo ka mángmang. He took three pesos away from me.


rimidyáki

Hiligaynon

(B) (A humorous expression) See rimédyo. Also: to take, pilfer, purloin, help (oneself) to. (see lámang, kulámi, kúhà).


rúmpag

Hiligaynon

(B) To destroy, demolish, break up, smash up, break-, smash-, to pieces, undo bit by bit. Rumpagá roláng (Gúb-a na lang) ang dáan nga síya, lamésa, baláy, etc. Just destroy the old chair, table, house, etc. Rumpagá ang mga puní kang simbáhan, hay tápus ron ang piésta. (Kuháa ang mga puní sang simbáhan, kay tápus na ang piésta). Take away the decorations in the church, because the feast is over. (see lúmpag, búngkag, gubâ, ránggà, kúhà).


sakáda

Hiligaynon

To take-, scoop-, draw-, out. (see salók, sarók, kúhà).


sánggit

Hiligaynon

To seize, snatch, take hold of. (see sáklit, tában, ágaw, kúhà, lábnit, lámang).


tíkas

Hiligaynon

To steal, pilfer, pinch, filch, purloin, take secretly, appropriate stealthily. Indì ka magtíkas sinâ. Indì mo pagtikáson inâ. Don't steal (pinch) it. Tiníkas níya ang íya páyong. He stole (took secretly) his umbrella. (see takáb, káwat, tákaw, kúhà, buúl).


kaduhá-kuháan

Hiligaynon

Doubt, indecision, hesitation, wavering, misgiving, suspense. Sa walâ sing (sa waláy) kaduháduháan --. Without doubt --. Doubtless --. (see duhádúha).


abó

Hiligaynon

Ash, ashes; to treat with ash, apply ashes, use ashes; to turn into or become ashes. Abohí ang púsud sang bátà. Treat the baby's navel with ash. Nag-*abó ang ámon baláy sa kaláyo or ginabó sang kaláyo ang ámon balay. The fire burned our house to ashes. Abohán mo ang pínggan kag báso, agúd makúhà ang kadánlug. Clean the plate and glass with ashes, so that the greasy dirt may be removed. Ang abó nga ginpát-in sa áton mga ágtang sa ádlaw nga Miérkoles de Senísa (Ceniza) amó ang abó sang mga pálua (ráamos) nga nabenditáhan sang ádlaw nga Domingo de Rámos. The ashes with which our foreheads are marked on Ash-Wednesday are the ashes of the palms blessed on Palm-Sunday. Dílì mo pag-*ipaabó sa íya iníng mga tulún-an, kay bisán dumáan na may kapuslánan pa. Don't let him burn these books, for, though they are old, they are still of use. (see ágbon).


aháng

Hiligaynon

Daring, boldness; to be or become daring, bold, impertinent. Nagaháng siá galî or ginahangán níya galî! Was he really so bold! Magaháng ka lang sa pagkúhà sing lubí or ahangí lang ang pagkúhà sing lubí. Pluck up courage and take a coconut. (see ahás, dahás, káhas).


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).


ányag

Hiligaynon

Prettiness, beauty; comeliness; to be or become pretty, nice, comely, beautiful. Kay nakuháan sing hígkò nagányag na gid ang hulút. Because the dirt had been removed the room became quite beautiful. Naanyagán akó sinâ. I consider that nice. (see tahúm, gayón, ayó-áyo, dálig, ámbong).


áyao

Hiligaynon

Satisfaction, sufficiency, enough; to satisfy, come up to the mark, fill up what is short, be sufficient or enough. Makaáyao balá ang isá ka pásong nga humáy sa ánum ka táo sa isá ka búlan?-Abáw, índì gid, hálus gánì nga makaáyao sa íla ang ápat ka pásong. Will one bushel of rice be sufficient for six men for one month?-Oh, no, by no means; four bushels will scarcely be sufficient for them. Kúlang pa ang pitó ka gántang sa isá ka pásong; ayáoa lang iníng pitó ka gántang. There are still seven gantas short of one bushel; just add seven gantas to make the measure complete. Magkúhà ka lang sing diótay nga humáy sa ákon tambóbo, ápang índì mo pagayáoon nga isá ka pásong. Take a little rice from my granary, but do not take a whole bushel. Kon magkádto ikáw sa malayô nga mga báryo maayáoan ka sa paglakát. If you go to far villages you will get quite enough of walking.


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.


basâ

Hiligaynon

Moisture, humidity, dankness, damp, dampness, wet, wetness; moist, damp, wet, soaked, dank, humid; to make or become wet, to drench, etc. Nabasâ ang ákon tiíl. My foot got wet. Ginbasâ níya ang ákon pányo. He made my handkerchief wet. Bás-a ang lampáso. Soak the mop in water. Bás-i ang ití sang manók sa salúg. Clean up with water the chicken-dung on the floor. Pahíran mo lang ang lamésa sing trápo nga mamalá, dílì mo pagbás-on. Just wipe the table with a dry cloth, don't use water. Binás-an níya ang íya kamút sing agás, agúd makúhà ang dágtà sang pínta. He wetted his hand with petroleum, in order to get out the paint-stains. Likawí ang ulán, agúd dílì ka mabasâ kag mapásmo. Avoid the rain, lest you should get wet and catch a cold. Ang hubág níya nga maáyo na gid nagbasâ na man. His ulcer that was quite healed before is now suppurating (wet) again. Nagbasâ na man ang mga matá sang ilóy sang pagkabatî níya nga may nagsámbit sang ngálan sang íya anák nga bág-o lang napatáy. The mother's eyes became wet (filled with tears), when she heard someone mentioning the name of her child that had recently died. Kánding nga binasâ (nabasâ) sang ulán. A goat that has been drenched by rain. (see malá-to be dry, etc.).


bató

Hiligaynon

Stone, rock; to stone. Batohá ang idô. Throw a stone at the dog. Ginbató (binató) níya silá, ang baláy, etc. He stoned-them,-the house, etc. Kon índì ka maálam magísip batoán (batohán) mo lang. If you don't know how to count, use stones for the purpose. Kuhái ang dálan sináng mga bató. Take those stones off the road. Iníng dútà madámù sing bató. This is stony soil-or-there are many stones on this land. Bató nga maídlak (batóngmaídlak). A precious stone, diamond. (see dakál-dákal-gravel; balás-sand).


batóy-batóy

Hiligaynon

(B) To take or pick up things one by one, to do the same thing over and over again in succession, repeat the same action many times. Batóybatoyá lang ang pagpúlut sináng mga bató. Pick up those stones one by one. Ibatóybatóy ang pagtanúm siníng mga gútuk. Plant these seedlings one by one. Batóybatoyá (Batóybatoyí) sa pagkúhà iníng mga kawáyan. Take these bamboos away one by one.


búsaw

Hiligaynon

A vegetable poison; the poisonous juice of some plants like káyus, támbò, kamotingkáhoy, etc. Also verb. Indì ka magkáon sinâ, kay básì mabúsaw (busáwon) ikáw. Don't eat that or you may get poisoned. Bás-on ang támbò nga kinídkid (kiníhad) kag púg-an, agúd makúhà ang íya búsaw. Soak the sliced bamboo-shoot in water and squeeze it to press out the poison.


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).


gáhid

Hiligaynon

To clean one's eyes, take out or remove-dust,-a grain of sand,-a mote, etc. from the eye, from a wound or the like by means of a soft, bent material suitable for the operation. Igáhid mo iníng pungángo sang dáhon sang kásla sa ímo matá, agúd makúhà ang púling. Use this leaf-stalk of the casla-plant to clean your eye with, so that the mote may be taken away. Gahíra (-ída) ang ákon matá nga napunô (nabútà) sing yáb-ok. Remove the dust from my eye, for it is full of it. (see kolíkog, káwhi, kúhit).


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