Search result(s) - kamót

kamót

Hiligaynon

(H) The hand. (see alíma).



ágay

Hiligaynon

To trickle, dribble, run down in drops, flow slowly and gently. Naga-*ágay ang mapaít níya nga lúhà kag nagatúlò sa íya kamót. Her bitter tears are trickling down and dropping on her hand. Ináng kalisúd nagpaágay sang íya mga lúhà. That trouble brought tears into her eyes. Ang masakit nga bátà ginapaagáyan sing madámù nga mga lúhà sang íya ilóy. The sick child is being much wept over by its mother. Nagbúswang na ang íya hubág kag nagágay ang nánà. His boil burst and the pus flowed out. Nagpangabúdlay siá sing támà sa ínit nga ang masulúg nga bálhas nagágay sa tanán nga mga buhôbúhò sang íya pánit. He worked very hard in the heat of the sun, so that streams of perspiration poured from all the pores of his skin. (see tubúd, túlò, talabirís, tululágay, ílig).


águm

Hiligaynon

To obtain, reach, enjoy the possession of, gain, get, acquire, reap. Ang mga matárung magaágum or magahiágum kunína sang himáyà sa lángit. The just will finally enjoy the glory of heaven. Pagaagúman ko gid ang búnga sang ákon ginkabudlayán. I shall surely reap the fruit of my labours. Ipaágum mo sa íya ang ígò nga bálus. Grant him a fitting reward. Paagúma siá sang ímo kamót. Let him feel your hand i.e. strike, box, slap, hit him. Inagúman na níya ang íya nga ginhándum sang madámù nga mga túig. He has now reached the goal desired for many years. (see dángat, ángkon).


alíma

Hiligaynon

(B) The hand. Pagpangalíma-to handle, handle roughly, come to blows, etc. Indì ka mangalíma sa íya or índì mo siá pagpangalimáhon. Don't touch him. Don't strike him-, handle him-, roughly. (see kamót).


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).


ándam

Hiligaynon

Caution, wariness, carefulness, prudence, circumspection; to be cautious, to beware, to be careful, wary, circumspect. Andamá ang pagkapút sang báso, agúd índì makapalús sa kamót mo. Grasp the glass carefully, lest it should slip out of your hand. Andamí iníng báso. Handle this glass with care. Paandamí sa íla iníng karabáw, kay palasúngay. Let them beware of this buffalo, for it tosses. Iándam akó ánay siníng báso. Kindly take care of this glass for me. Inandamán níla gid ang síngsing, agúd índì madúlà. They were very careful with the ring, lest it should be lost. Ipaándam ko sa ímo iníng taknáan. I entrust this watch to your care. Andam ka! Beware! Be on your guard! Look out! (see anám-anám, tagám).


aráng

Hiligaynon

To let simmer, cook slowly over a low fire; to simmer, boil or bubble gently; to warm something near or at the fire. Naarangán na ang tiníg-ang? Has the cooked rice been left simmering for some time over a low fire? Iaráng mo iní sa kaláyo or paarangí iní sa kaláyo. Warm this at the fire. Ginpaarangán níya ang tinápay. She warmed the bread. Magpaaráng ka, kay matúgnaw. Warm yourself, for it is cold. Nagapaaráng siá sang íya kamót sa kaláyo. He is warming his hands at the fire. Ipaaráng mo sa sologoón ang báhaw. Let the servant warm the cold rice. (see aríng-ing, bagáng, baáng-báang, alabáab, ínit).


bákiaw, bakiáw

Hiligaynon

To raise, lift, hold up. Ibákiaw or bakiawá ang kamót mo. Hold up-, raise-, your hand. Binákiaw níya ang íya kamót. She lifted her hand. (see báyaw, bayáw).


balíling

Hiligaynon

To flap the hand, shake the hand loosely to and fro or up and down. Balilínga ang kamót mo. Flap your hand. Pabalilínga ang kamót sang bátà. Cause the baby's hand to flap (in play). Balilíngi si tátay mo. Wave your hand to your father. (see pamáypay).


bálud

Hiligaynon

To be wavy, corrugated, show wavy lines, be bent in the form of a wave. Nagabálud ang íya kamót, iníng talámnan, etc. His hand, this field, etc. has wavy lines on it.


banayón

Hiligaynon

(B) Shivering, quivering, shaky, trembling; to shiver, quiver, shake, tremble, etc. Banayón ang íya nga kamót. His hand is trembling. Kon mabúdlay ang ímo kamót kag dáyon mo itúsmug sa matúgnaw nga túbig, magabanayón. If your hand is tired and you plunge it at once into cold water, it will shake. (see píri).


banóg

Hiligaynon

(B) A swelling, tumour, ulcer; boil; to swell, etc. Nagbanóg ang íya nga púgsa. The boil on his back has increased in size. Nabánggan (nabanogán) ang kamót ko. My hand is swollen or has become swollen. Binánggan ang batíis ko sing bakokáng. My calf became swollen on account of the carbuncle called "bakokáng". Iníng hubág mo magabanóg pa túbtub nga magbúswang. This boil of yours will swell more before it bursts. (see hubág, bukálong, bálhong).


báwì

Hiligaynon

To redeem, reclaim, deliver, free, save, set at liberty, liberate, release. Bawía siá. Deliver him, free him. Ginbáwì kitá ni Hesukrísto sa salâ kag sa inpiérno. Jesus Christ redeemed us from sin and hell. Ibáwì mo iníng pílak sa ímo dútà. Use this money to reclaim your land. Nabáwì siá sa kamót sang íya mga kaáway. He was saved from the hands of his enemies. Kon mga saráng, ibáwì akó sang ákon umá nga ginprénda ko. Please, if possible, reclaim for me the land I mortgaged. Kon índì ka magbáyad sang ímo nga útang sa napátud nga ádlaw, índì mo na mabáwì ang síngsing nga ginprénda mo. Unless you pay your debt on the day assigned, you will not be able to redeem your pawned ring. Ang mga Móros nabawían na, konó, sing duhá sang íla mga biníhag. It is reported that two of the captives led away by the Moros have been freed. (see tubús, luás, gáwad).


bayáw

Hiligaynon

To raise, lift, put up, elevate. Ibayáw or bayawá ang ímo kamót. Lift up your hand. Bayawí sang kamót mo nga toó ang ímo nga pagsúmpà. Raise your right hand for the oath you are going to take. Ginbayáw níya siá sa kisamí. He lifted him up to the ceiling. (see álsa, bátak, bákyaw, hákwat, púlut).


bésa, besá

Hiligaynon

(Sp. besar) A kiss, buss; to kiss, buss, salute with the lips, especially to kiss the hand. Pádre, mabésa akó? Father, may I kiss your hand? Besahí si tátay mo. Kiss your father's hand. Pádre, pabesahá ang mga bátà. Father, let the children kiss your hand. Ipabésa mo sa íya ang ímo kamót. Let him kiss your hand. Nagasúngon ang ákon tíyà kag índì na siá magpabésa sa ákon. My aunt is cross and does not allow me any more to kiss her hand. (see halúk).


bínda

Hiligaynon

(Sp. venda) Bandage; to bandage, bind up. Bindahí ang pilás. Bind up the wound. Ginbindahán níla ang íya hubág sa bútkon. They bandaged the ulcer on his arm. Ibínda iníng báhin sang hénero sa íya nga pilás sa páa. Use this piece of cloth to bind up the wound on his leg. Ibínda akó ánay sang ákon kamót. Kindly bandage my hand. (see higót, bígkis).


bisá

Hiligaynon

(Sp. besar) To kiss (the hand); a kiss. Bisahí ang íya nga kamót. Kiss his hand. (see bésa id.; N B. Bisá and bésa are mostly used for kissing the hand, halúk for kissing the face, etc.).


búlingón

Hiligaynon

(H) Soiled, dirty, grimy, smudged, begrimed, stained, dirtied, messed, sullied. Bulingón ikáw; palígos ka. You are dirty; take a bath. Bulingón ang kamót mo, segúro nangóot ka sa kólon. Your hand is dirty; surely you have been groping in the kettle. Bulingón nga panápton. Soiled linen, clothes to be washed, the wash, clothes for the wash. (buringón id.).


búy-an

Hiligaynon

See buhían from búhì-to escape, get free, get away. Búy-i ang mga báka. Let the cattle roam about free. Búy-i ang líbro. Put the book away. Let go the book. Release your hold on the book. Binúy-an níya ang ákon kamót. He let go my hand. He unclasped my hand.


dál-ok

Hiligaynon

A blister, pustule; to form pustules, blister, raise blisters. Nadalokán ang ákon kamót. My hand was blistered. Dinal-okán ang íya nga dílà sang lakás nga ápog sang malám-on. His tongue was blistered by too much lime being mixed with his betelnut chew. (see láp-uk).


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