Search result(s) - kaayo

kaáyo

Hiligaynon

(H) Goodness; well-being. (áyo; see kaayád).



abakahán

Hiligaynon

One who has plenty of-, is rich in-, hemp; containing hemp-plants, suitable for a hemp-plantation. Bakólod nga abakahán. A hill covered with hemp-plants or suitable for growing hemp. Bankílan siá, kay abakahán kaáyo. He is wealthy or influential, because he owns large hemp-plantations.


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).


abusár

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abusar) Misuse, abuse; to misuse, abuse. Nagabusár siá sang kaálwan sang íya tíà. She abused the generosity of her aunt. Ayáw pagabusahí ang íya kaáyo. For God's sake, don't abuse her goodness. Ginabusahán níla ang íya kalólot. They took advantage of his kindness.


álhom

Hiligaynon

(H) Not burning well, that does not soon catch fire, difficult to light, said of green wood, wet leaves, tobacco, cigars, etc. Also used as a verb: to be or become difficult to light, etc. Alhom kaáyo iníng abáno. This cigars burns very badly. Naalhomán siá sang ákon abáno. He could not light the cigar I gave him, or he had difficulty in lighting my cigar. Dî mo pagpaalhomón ang tabákò. Be careful with the tobacco, lest it should get wet, burn badly or be difficult to light, (see arúm).


áyo

Hiligaynon

(H) To be or get well, recover, to get cured or healed; to mend, emend, amend, improve, make good or better. Ang masakít nga bátà nagáyo na. The sick child is cured or has recovered. Iníng bulúng nagpaáyo sang íyang balatían. This medicine cured his sickness. Ayóha ang ímo mga batásan. Mend your manners. Improve your behaviour. Gináyo siá sang manogbúlong. The doctor cured him. Kaáyo-to mend, repair. Kaayóha iní. Repair this. Mend this. Sín-o ang nagkaáyo sang ímo baláy? Who repaired your house?


bahín-báhin

Hiligaynon

Dim. of báhin. To divide into parts of various sizes, to divide or share out unequally. Malápad kaáyo ang íya mga palangúmhan, ápang dílì bilóg, kóndì bináhinbáhin. His plantation is very extensive, though not in one stretch, but distributed in several lots.


bátì

Hiligaynon

To feel, have sensation, suffer. Mabúg-at kaáyo ang íya nga pagbátì. He is very seriously ill or suffers much. Anó ang ginabátì mo? What do you feel? What is ailing you? Ginbátì ko ang kasakít sa dúghan ko. I felt a pain in the chest. (see bátiag, bátyag).


bíkà

Hiligaynon

To straddle, to spread the legs wide apart when sitting, standing or lying. Indì ka magbíkà. Don't spread your legs so wide apart. Ginbíkà níya ang íya páa. He spread his legs out. Indì mo pagbikáon ang ímo páa. Don't spread your legs. Kúlang kaáyo ang ímo nga pagtáhud, kay nagbíkà ka sa atubángan sang mga bisíta. You are wanting very much in politeness towards visitors, for you spread your legs in their presence. Indì mo silá pagbikáan liwán. Don't spread your legs again before them-or-in their presence. (see bákà).


borángkol

Hiligaynon

Loosely fitting and out of shape, misshapen, said of footwear; pieces of leather, etc. tied to the foot instead of boots; sandal. Borángkol kaáyo ang íya mga sapátos. His shoes are very ill-fitting.


búg-at

Hiligaynon

Weight, heaviness, ponderousness, heftiness; to be or become heavy, weighty, ponderous, hefty. A, nagbúg-at na ang báboy. Well, the pig has become heavy now. Nagbúg-at na ang kárga ko, kay nagbínhod ang ákon abága. My load feels heavy, because my shoulder is benumbed. Nabug-atán akó sinâ. That was too heavy for me. Indì ka magpabúg-at sang ímo láwas kon mapatíbong ka. Don't let yourself be a dead-weight, when you are carried on a man's shoulders. Fig.: Indì ka magpabúg-at sang pangabúhì sang ímo mga ginikánan. Don't be a burden to your parents. Nagbúg-at na kaáyo ang íya pagbátì. His condition has become very serious. He is very dangerously ill. (see tágbong).


buhî

Hiligaynon

Alive, live, living, quick, existent, not dead; to live, be alive; to live, stay, reside, have one's abode or residence, remain. Buhî nga táo. A live man. A vigorous, energetic, alert, active man. A "live wire". Ang mga buhî kag ang mga minatáy. The quick (living) and the dead. Buhî pa si Fuláno?-Hóo, buhî pa siá. Is N.N. still living?-Yes, he is living still. Kútub sang pagsulúd níya sa pagkamónha nagkabuhî pa siá sing napúlò ka túig. From the time of her entrance into the order she lived ten years. Ang pagkabuhî (pagkinabuhî) níla sa íla umá matáwhay kaáyo kag malinóng. They-are living,-live,-have lived, a very happy and quiet life at their farm. (see búhî, patáy-dead; puyô, lúntad, amoyóng, estár).


búkag

Hiligaynon

Dishevelled, rumpled, loose, unkempt, shaggy; to be or become dishevelled, etc. Nagabúkag ang ímo bohók. Your hair is dishevelled. Dî mo pagpabukágon ang ímo bohók. Don't rumple your hair. Nagabúkag siá, kay mabáskug kaáyo ang almidón sang íya mga panápton. He cuts an awkward figure, because his clothes are starched too much. (see bukágkag, págpag, burungáyngay).


damák

Hiligaynon

Slovenly, dirty, untidy, slatternly, sluttish, bedraggled, draggletail; to become slovenly, etc. Sádto sang dalága pa siá mahípid siá kaáyo, ápang karón, kay kasáda na, nagdamák. Formerly, when she was single, she used to be very tidily dressed, but now that she is married, she has become a slattern. (see sáprat).


dupág

Hiligaynon

(B) Distracted, preoccupied, busy. Walâ ko mabalúsi ang ímo sulát kay dupág akó kaáyo. I could not answer your letter, because I was so busy. (see lupág).


garabáhan

Hiligaynon

Anxious, afraid, upset, nervous, fearful of grave consequences on account of a small matter, of a slight illness, etc. Garabáhan siá kaáyo, kay bisán diótay lang ang balatían sang íya anák nagapangúlbà sing dalû. She is very easily upset, for even if her child is but slightly ill, she is trembling all over with fear. (see darabáhan, garapáhan).


garót

Hiligaynon

Near together, dense, thick, packed, crowded; voluble of speech. Garót nga pagtánum. Close-set rice-planting. Iníng kalubihán garót kaáyo. This coconut plantation is too thickly set. Garót ang íya nga hámbal. He talks very quickly or volubly. (see íkit, sorótsot).


gího

Hiligaynon

Movement, motion, stir, sign of life; to move, stir, budge, shake to and fro, writhe, wriggle, twitch, squirm, give signs of life. Walâ na siá sing gího. He does not stir any longer, he is quiet now. Walâ na siá sing gího nga makádto sa bánwa sa buás. He does not show any sign that he will go to town to-morrow, he has apparently no intention of going to town to-morrow. Indì na siá makagího, kay tigúlang man siá kaáyo. He cannot move (stir) now, because he is very old. Gihóa (gihóha) ang íya bútkon agúd magbúgtaw. Shake his arm to rouse him from sleep. Igího ang láwas mo. Shake yourself. (see húlag, húblag).


góot

Hiligaynon

To get or sink into a hole, ditch or the like, to be ditched, to descend, go down. Ang alíling sang íla trak nakagó-ot sa embornál kag mabúdlay kaáyo ang pagpahalín. The wheel of their truck got into the ditch and it was difficult to get it out. Andam ka, índì mo pagigóot sa búhò ang káro. Take care not to drive the cart into the hole.


gútum

Hiligaynon

Hunger, starvation, famine, want-, dearth-, scarcity-, of food; to cause hunger, etc. Ginagútum akó. I am hungry. Pagagútmon ka gid sa dálan kon magkádto ka sa malayô. You will certainly get hungry on the road, if you go far. Ang pagpangabúdlay nagpagútum sa íya. The work made him hungry. Ginapagútman níya ang íya kabáyo. He is keeping his horse on a hunger-diet. Kon sa pílak ímol silá, matúod, ápang kon sa pagkáon maáyo ang íla kahimtángan, kay walâ silá sing gútum. They are poor in money, that is true, but as regards food they are well off and there is no famine amongst them. Kon amó ang baláy nga ímo ginadayónan índì ka gid magútum, kay mainamomáhon silá kaáyo. If you stay at that house you will surely not go hungry, for they are very hospitable.


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