Search result(s) - lúbak

lúbak

Hiligaynon

(B) To crush, pound, beat. Nagalúbak siá sing ságing sa lusóng. He is pounding bananas in the rice-mortar. Lubáka ang lánot nga talagakón. Beat the hemp that is to be arranged for weaving-or-is to be tied together. Lubáki akó sing dalógdog, balátong, etc. Crush or pound for me some dalógdog-fruits, beans, etc. (see bayó for pounding rice).



bayó

Hiligaynon

To pound or hull, especially rice, by means of a wooden mortar (lusóng) and a pestle (hál-o). Báywa or bayohá ang humáy. Pound the rice. Báywi or bayohí akó sing isá ka pásong nga humáy. Pound for me a bushel of rice. Ibayó akó ánay siníng isá ka gántang nga humáy. Kindly pound this gantang of rice for me. Humáy nga binayó. Rice that has been pounded. (see lúbak, totó, gúmà, dásdas, líg-as).


lubakán

Hiligaynon

(B) A mortar for the operation of lúbak. As a rule the lubakán is smaller than the lusóng, but similar in shape and make-up.


mámà

Hiligaynon

(B) To flatten, make flat (by pressure or by pounding), to crush or beat flat. Mamáa (lubáka, báyha) ang ságing, kay láktan ko sing kalámay. Pound the bananas soft (flat), for I am going to mix them with sugar. Mamái siá sing búnga, kay índì siá makadulút. Crush the betel-nut for him, for he is unable to bite it through. Imámà akó ánay siníng mga ságing nga tinanók. Please pound these boiled bananas for me. (lumâ, pusâ, lúbak, bayó).


túpak

Hiligaynon

To pound or stamp something soft in a mortar (as boiled bananas, bayébáye, etc.). Láktan mo sing kalámay ang ságing nga tinanók kag tupákon. Mix the boiled bananas with sugar and pound them in the mortar. (see lúbak, bayô, totô).


alubáksan

Hiligaynon

The waist; the place where a native skirt called "patádyong" is fastened or secured; the securing, fastening of a patádyong (by tucking in one end at the waist), (see ulubítan, ubít).


sulubakô

Hiligaynon

To be very busy, occupied, etc; having much to do. Nagasulubakô kamí karón sang (pag) áni. At present we are very busy gathering in the rice. (see sákò, dúlup, dánghos).


almirés

Hiligaynon

(Sp. almirez) A kitchen mortar, a small mortar. (see lubakán, lusóng-rice-mortar. The pestle of an almirés is called "baláyo, baráyo", that of a lusóng "hál-o").


baláyhan

Hiligaynon

(H) A small mortar. (see almirés, lubakán, bayó).


surubakô

Hiligaynon

See sulubakô. Surubakô (Nagasurubakô) kamí tulád kadyá kang áni (pagáni). (Nagasákò (nagasinákò) kami karón sang áni (pagáni)). At present we are kept very busy with the rice harvest.


ubít

Hiligaynon

The fastening or tucking-in of a Filipino skirt (patádyong) at the waist; to fasten, secure or tuck in at the waist the loose end of a patádyong. Walá (Toó) siá sing ubít (pangubít). She is accustomed to secure her patádyong by tucking it in at the left (right) side of the waist. (see ulubítan, alubáksan; when a patádyong is secured carelessly or untidily it is called "buyâ, ubálhang").


ubít

Hiligaynon

The fastening or tucking-in of a Filipino skirt (patádyong) at the waist; to fasten, secure or tuck in at the waist the loose end of a patádyong. Walá (Toó) siá sing ubít (pangubít). She is accustomed to secure her patádyong by tucking it in at the left (right) side of the waist. (see ulubítan, alubáksan; when a patádyong is secured carelessly or untidily it is called "buyâ, ubálhang").


ulubítan

Hiligaynon

The waist; ligature, binding, fastening of a skirt at the waist. (see ubít, alubáksan).


ulubítan

Hiligaynon

The waist; ligature, binding, fastening of a skirt at the waist. (see ubít, alubáksan).