Search result(s) - lús-aw

tása

Hiligaynon

(Sp. taza) A small cup or bowl; a cupful. (see tasón, yahóng, kám-aw).



tasón

Hiligaynon

A large cup, tasse, bowl; basin, sauce-pan. (see yahóng, káldo, kaldóhan, tása, kám-aw).


tín-aw

Hiligaynon

(H) Clearness, limpidness, serenity; to be or become clear, bright, limpid, transparent, pellucid, pure, fair, serene; to be or become distinct, easy to understand, manifest, evident. Kaína malubúg pa ang túbig sang subâ, karón nagtín-aw na. Some time ago the water in the river was turbid still, now it has become clear. Tinloán mo ang kátyà sing maáyo, agúd magtín-aw. Clean the glass well so that it may be bright (transparent, pellucid). Ginpatín-aw níya ang íya katarúngan. He made his argument clear. Matín-aw nga túbig. Clear (pure, limpid) water. Nagtín-aw na ang lángit nga walâ na sing mga gál-um. The sky is now serene; all the clouds have disappeared. (see sínaw, sinág, áthag, háwan, tínlò).


túkaw

Hiligaynon

To venture abroad, go-, see-, investigate-, look after-, in person. (see kúdaw, súdsud, dúkaw, tudâtúdà, tán-aw, sulúng).


túluk

Hiligaynon

(H) Gaze, look; to look, see, direct one's eyes towards, fix one's eyes upon, to eye, gaze at, behold, regard, view, scan. Túluk ka dirí. Look here. Behold. Tulúka iní. Look at this. See. Indì ka magtúluk sinâ. Indì mo pagtulúkon inâ. Don't look at that. Gintúluk (Tinúluk) níya akó sing matalúm. He looked hard at me. He gave me a sharp look. He regarded me intently. Patulúka siá sinâ. Let him have a look at it. (see tán-aw, bilíd, sulúng, mútad, mulálong).


tumalán-aw

Hiligaynon

An onlooker, spectator, bystander. (see tán-aw).


tús-on

Hiligaynon

To put a support underneath, to put or place under, to hold, uphold, sustain, support, shoulder. (see lús-on).


ugís

Hiligaynon

To discolour, lose colour, fade (of colour). (see lús-aw).


ugís

Hiligaynon

To discolour, lose colour, fade (of colour). (see lús-aw).


w

Hiligaynon

As this letter does not belong to the Spanish Alphabet it does not occur in Visayan literature previous to the American Occupation; "o" and "u" were generally used in its place. At the beginning of a syllable its correct pronunciation is almost identical with (or just a shade softer than) the "w" in English words as "wag, well, will, woe, would, etc.". At the end of a syllable after "a" it forms the diphtong "aw" (e.g. daw, táwtaw, sáwsaw, línaw) that is nearly equivalent to the English "ou" in "out, about, loud, etc.". At the end of a syllable after "e" or "i" its correct pronunciation is quite peculiar and can be learned only by hearing, e.g. bagéw, baréw, siríw, téwbew, etc. It is to be remarked that many Visayan words ending in "o" or "u" lose these vowels in some verbal forms and in terms derived from them and take the letter "w" instead, e.g. báywon, saláywan, gámwan, sápwan, kaburúywan, etc. (from bayó, salayó, gamó, sapó, buyó, etc.).


wíli

Hiligaynon

Entertainment, amusement, distraction; to entertain, amuse, distract; to like, be pleased or delighted with, have a liking or predilection for, take delight in. Ginawíli níya silá sang sugilánon, sang musiká, etc. He entertains them with conversation, with a concert (music), etc. Ginakawilíhan ko gid ang pagtán-aw sang prosesyón. I very much like to see the procession. Ngáa nga nagakawíli ka dídto? Why have you such a liking for that place there? Why do you like to be there? Wilíha ang mga dumulúaw sang kánta. Amuse (distract, entertain) the visitors with some songs (singing). (see lúyag, bangá, lingáw).


yakát

Hiligaynon

Invitation, persuasion, inducing, urging; to urge, induce, persuade, incite, instigate, prevail upon, attract, allure, entice, draw. Yakatá ang bátà sa pagkádlaw. Make the baby laugh. Induce the baby (by playing with it, or the like) to laugh. Iyakát akó siníng bátà sa pagkasádya (sa pagkádlaw). Please do something to-entertain,-amuse, the baby (to make it laugh). Ginyakát akó níya sa pagtámbong sa báile. He induced me to go to the dance. Walâ kúntà silá sing lúyag sa pagsugál, ápang si Fuláno sa íla ang nagyakát. Really they had no desire to gamble, but N.N. induced them to play at cards. Silíng níla mahípus siá; índì man galî, kay ginyakát nínyo. They said he was a quiet (silent, taciturn) man; but he is not, as (you saw yourself when) you drew him out (paid much attention to him). Walâ gid siá sing gána sa pagtán-aw sang síni, kon índì pagyakatón. She has no desire to go to a moving-picture theatre; she has to be prompted. Hinúgay kamó sang gáhud dirâ! Ari si Kwan ay, nagapangyakát (sang gáhud)! Stop that noise there! But, good (great) heavens, that fellow, what's his name, is always so rowdy, boisterous, inciting others to make a noise. Amó gid inâ ang kinaugálì siní nga bátà nga walâ pagkádlaw? Yakatá, kay tan-awón ta. Is that the baby without a smile? Just play with it and let us see. (see hágad, ágda, tulúd, ís-is, galít, sótsot, súdyot).


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