Search result(s) - lan-o

lán-o

Hiligaynon

(B) Stale, vapid, spoilt; rotten, smelling bad, nauseating (of fruits, foodstuffs, water, etc.); to be or become stale, etc. Naglán-o ang túbig sa palanggána, kay pilá na ka ádlaw kag walâ mo pagilísi. The water in the wash-basin has become foul, for you have not changed it for some days. Nalan-ohán akó siníng búyò, lubí, tabákò, pagkáon, etc. These búyò-leaves, coconuts, this tobacco, food, etc. seem bad to me. Ang túbig sa sulúd sang botílya nga ginabutangán sing búlak magalán-o sa dílì madúgay. The water in the bottle in which you put some flowers will before long smell bad.



baniká

Hiligaynon

To lie about in heaps, in disorder, higgledy-piggledy. Nagabaniká gid lang dirí ang mga lalábhan. The clothes to be washed are lying about here higgledy-piggledy. (see hál-id, lán-ok, dúm-ok).


lán-ag

Hiligaynon

A crack, chap, fissure in the skin (due to exposure to water in planting rice, washing clothes, etc.); to form cracks or fissures. Naglán-ag ang batíis ko sa panálug sing haroán. I got my calf covered with fissures on account of groping for haroán-fish in the water. Nalan-agán ang tiíl níya sang tánum. The skin of his foot cracked from planting rice. Ang labandéra may lán-ag sa kamót. The washerwoman has chapped hands-or-has chaps on her hands. (see litík, balanâ, etc.).


lán-aw

Hiligaynon

Fluid, liquid; to liquidify, be or become-watery,-fluid.


lán-ok

Hiligaynon

To be plentiful, galore, lie about in heaps; abundant, more than enough. Nagalán-ok gid lang ang mga ságing, kapáyas, etc. sa íya nga hulút. There are in his room plenty of bananas, papaws, etc. Káon ka sing páhò, kay nagalán-ok lang dirí sa ámon. Eat mangoes, there are plenty of them at home. (see dagáyà, abúnda, bugánà, etc.).


lán-os

Hiligaynon

Still-born, a lifeless foetus (of man or beast); to be born dead. Nalán-os ang bátà. The child was still-born. Nagbátà siá sing lán-os. She gave birth to a dead child. (see hár-as).


lás-ay

Hiligaynon

Insipidity, mawkishness, tastelessness; to be, make or become insipid, mawkish, unappetizing, tasteless, abominable, disgusting. Walâ gid sing lás-ay iníng pagkáon. This food has nothing of insipidity about it. This food tastes fine or nice. Naglás-ay iníng bíno, kay nasimbúgan sing hinébra. This wine has lost its flavour, for it has been mixed with gin. Nalas-ayán akó sa íya. He is abominable to me. I am disgusted with him. Las-ayá lang ang íla pagkáon, kay támà kadalók sa íla. Make their food tasteless, because they are too greedy. Linas-ayán (pinalas-ayán) akó níla dídto sing pagkáon. They gave me there tasteless or insipid food. Urúton (Saídon) mo iní sang káon karón, kay sa buás magalás-ay. Eat this up now, for to-morrow it will be stale, vapid, mawkish, unappetizing, flat. (see báng-aw, pán-os, lán-o, maláin, etc.).


lungá-ug, lungáug

Hiligaynon

To grow stale, flat, insipid, vapid. Naglungáug ang túbig. The water has become stale. Nalungaugán akó siníng túbig. This water is too flat for me. This water appears to me to be stale. (see lán-o, lungaúg).


makalalán-ag

Hiligaynon

Causing blisters, pustules, eruptions, excoriations, abrasions, or the like. (see lán-ag).


malán-o

Hiligaynon

Foul, stale, rotten, vapid, insipid (of water, coconut milk, etc.). (see lán-o).


kalán-on

Hiligaynon

(H) Food, especially rice. (see káon).


kalan-ónon

Hiligaynon

(H) Sweets, sweetmeat, pastry, cakes, biscuits, bread, etc. (Almost any side-dish may be called "kalan-ónon", except rice, meat, fish and vegetables). (see káon).


katsilán-on

Hiligaynon

Spanish, Iberian. (see katsílà, kinatsilâ).


tulán-os

Hiligaynon

To wet, etc. See tulám-os.


tululán-on

Hiligaynon

Vegetables. See turulán-on, ulutanón, útan, láswa.


turulán-on

Hiligaynon

(B) Vegetables, etc. See ulutanón, útan, láswa, lalaswáhon; laswáhon, tóla, túla).


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).


biánda

Hiligaynon

(Sp. vianda) Viands, victuals; comestibles, food, provisions, (see bálon, pagkáon, kalán-on, súd-an, dáplì, daráplì).


bíhang, biháng

Hiligaynon

To discover, to open-, tear-, rend-, clothing so as to expose the skin. Amligí ang pamúngkò mo, kay básì mabihangán ikáw. Be careful in sitting down, lest you expose yourself. Figuratively: Katákatáhon mo sing maáyo ang mga kalán-on kag ilímnon nga natigána sa mga bisíta, kay básì makulángan kag bihangán kitá. Portion out well the food and drinks prepared for the visitors, for otherwise we may run short and be put to shame. (see búklang, gísì, búhang).


dáplì

Hiligaynon

(B) Meat, fish, poultry, etc. as side-dishes to rice; to have or eat such side-dishes. Anó ang gindáplì nínyo sa panyága? What side-dish have you got or prepared for dinner? Idáplì mo iníng ísdà sa panihápon. Prepare this fish as a side-dish for supper. Daplií ang kán-on kay malás-ay, kon walâ sing daráplì. Provide a side-dish for the rice, for without a side-dish it is unpalatable. Padaplií akó sing kárne. Get me some meat as a side-dish to rice. Nagdáplì siá sing manók sang pagpanyáya níya kaína. He had or ate a chicken when he took his dinner a short while ago. (N.B. Bread, biscuits, pies, tarts, etc. are called kalan-ónon; vegetables in general are called útan in H and láswa in B; see daráplì, súd-an, ikáon).


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