Search result(s) - lóyloy

lóyloy

Hiligaynon

To make fun, grimace, gesticulate, act and talk in a comical way, as when playing with children. (see hámpang, dálò, aróáro).



lóyloy

Hiligaynon

To droop, hang down, dangle loosely, be limp, said of wet clothes, etc. Nagalóyloy ang íya panápton-or-ginaloyloyán siá sang íya panápton, kay naulanán. His clothes are limp, for he, has been in the rain. Nagalóyloy ang íya pakó, kay ginbálhas siá (nabalhasán siá) sing támà. His sleeve is hanging down limply, for he has perspired very much. Naglóyloy ang íya bútkon, kay nabálì. His arm hung down loosely, for it was broken.


hóyhoy

Hiligaynon

To hang down loose or limp (as clothes drenched with rain or the like). Nagahóyhoy ang pakô sang iya báyò. The sleeve of his jacket is hanging loose. Ang ulán nagpahóyhoy sang íya mga panápton. The rain caused his clothes to hang limp. (see lóyloy).


húgsoy

Hiligaynon

To drop, droop or hang down limp as the limbs of a person in a swoon or the like. Nagahúgsoy ang íya bútkon kon maglakát nga walâ sing hayónháyon. He lets his arms hang down when he walks, without swinging them. (see lóyloy, hóyhoy).


huyáhoy

Hiligaynon

Carelessly, slovenlily or shabbily dressed, the clothes not fitting well. Huyáhoy kaáyo ang íya pagnaúg. He dresses very shabbily. (see hóyhoy, lóyloy).


lógho

Hiligaynon

To drop, fall down, sink, descend, get loose and come down unnoticed, as clothes that are only carelessly secured. Nalógho (Nagkalógho) ang íya patádyong. Her skirt became loose (has become loose) and dropped (has dropped). Andam ka, agúd índì malógho (magkalógho) ang ímo puróy. Be on your guard, lest your short trousers should get loose, drop or come down. Sing masamí ginaloghohán sang íla delárgo ang mga bátà nga walâ pa maánad sa pagdalá sang amó nga panápton. Quite frequently the pants get loose of boys not yet accustomed to wear such articles of dress. (see dágdag, lóyloy).