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bábha

Hiligaynon

A large rent or hole, a gaping wound, gash; to make a gash or rent. May bábha ang likód níya, kay ginlabô ni Fuláno. He has a gaping wound on the back, for he received a gash from N.N. Ginbábha níya ang báyò ko. He tore a large hole in my jacket. Ginbabhaán níya ang íya likód. He made a gaping wound in his back. Ibábha sa likód níya ang ímo binángon. Give him a gash on the back with your bolo. (see wáng-wang).



babóy-babóy

Hiligaynon

A kind of blackish vermin that is often found on trees, underneath stones and the like; an oniscus, slater, wood-louse, sow-bug.


bádbad

Hiligaynon

To wind up, to put on a reel; to unravel, disentangle, solve, clear up. Badbará (-adá) ang bunáng. Wind the yarn on a reel. Ibádbad akó ánay siníng bunáng. Kindly wind up this yarn for me. Makabádbad ka siní? Can you solve this? Can you translate it or clear it up? Badbarí (-adí) sing diótay iníng isá ka labág nga bunáng. Unwind a small part of this hank of yarn. Put a small part of this hank of yarn on the reeling-machine.


bádlit

Hiligaynon

A line, stroke, sign or mark with a pencil, pen or the like; to line, sign, mark with a stroke of the pen, brush, etc. Badlitá or badlití ang papél sang ímo plúma. Mark the paper with a stroke of your pen. Ibádlit ang lápis sa káhoy. Mark the wood with the pencil. Iníng papél nabadlitán sing tátlo ka kúris. This paper has been marked with three strokes. Dílì mo pag-ipabádlit ang papél sa mga bátà. Don't permit the children to make lines on the paper. Indì mo siá pagpabadlitón sang papél. Do not allow him to make lines on the paper. Anhon mo kon amó inâ ang bádlit sang pálad mo? What can you do, if such is the streak in your fate? Ang íya mga kílay dáw binádlit sang isá ka tigduág. Her eyebrows are (were) like the strokes of a painter's brush. (see kúris, kúrit, kurít, kúdlit, etc.).


bagéu

Hiligaynon

Spoilt, rotten, decayed, putrid, tainted (of foodstuffs); to get spoilt, etc. (of food-stuffs). Nagbagéu ang ísdà, kán-on, tinóla, etc. The fish, rice, vegetable dish, etc. spoiled. Indì mo pagpabageuón (pagpabagewón) ang ísdà. Do not allow the fish to go rotten. (see pán-os, báng-og).


bágio

Hiligaynon

Typhoon, cyclone, tornado, tempest, hurricane, storm, wind with heavy rain; to be stormy, to blow or rage (of a typhoon). Nagabágio ang kalibútan. A typhoon is raging or a hurricane is blowing (over the earth). Nabagiohán kamí sa bapór. We were caught by a hurricane on board the steamer. Naálsa na ang ikaduhá nga tándà, kay magabágio, konó. The second storm-signal has been raised, for a hurricane is approaching, they say.


bágnas

Hiligaynon

Nearly ripe; to be nearly ripe, approach ripeness, particularly said of plums and the like. Nagbágnas na or bágnas na ang serigwélas. The plums are now nearly ripe. Nabagnasán na ang serigwélas. The fruit is ripening on the plum trees.


bagól

Hiligaynon

The skull; any skull-like vessel, as e.g. the rough shell of a coconut opened slightly at the top and used for cleaning purposes. (If the coconut-shell is scraped smooth, it is called "hungút"); brain, mind, head, soul. Butangí sing bagól ang túmba. Place a skull on the catafalque. Walâ gid inâ sa bagól ko. That never entered my head, never disturbed my thoughts, never bothered or troubled me. (see bagô, bángog, úlo, panumdúman).


bágtas

Hiligaynon

To leave the water, to lie on wet or muddy ground near the water's edge, said especially of some fishes like the haroán-a sort of mud-eel. Gindakúp námon ang haroán, kay nagbágtas. We caught the haroán-fish, for it had left the water.


bágtik

Hiligaynon

To harden and get brittle, as dry mud and the like. Nagbágtik ang lúnang. The mud has hardened. Nabagtikán sía sing lúnang sa íya mga panápton. Some mud got dry and hard on his clothes. Nagbágtik ang kalámay sa kaláhà. The sugar in the pan is overdone i.e. has dried and hardened to the point of emitting a smell of scorching or burning.


bahâ

Hiligaynon

A swell on a river, freshet, spait, spate, flood, inundation, rising of water in a stream; to swell, etc. Nagbahâ ang subâ. The river was swollen,-was in spate. Nabahaán kamí. We were-overtaken by the flood,-kept by the flood (so that we could not come, etc.). Walâ silá magabút, kay binahaán sang subâ nga walá gid makatabók. They did not come, because the river ran so high that they could not cross.


bahág

Hiligaynon

A loin cloth; to wear only a loin-cloth. Indì ka magbahág, kóndì magpuróy ka gid. Don't go out in a loin-cloth, but wear at least short breeches. Bahagá lang yanáng hénero. Simply use that cloth as a cover for your loins. Pabahagí siá. Have a loin-cloth put on him. Provide him with a loin-cloth. Ang mga mananggéte nagabahág. Tuba-gatherers wear loin-cloths.


báhaw

Hiligaynon

(H) Cold rice, cold food; to become cold (of food); to be cold or indifferent (as regards religion, etc.). May báhaw kamó? Have you any cold rice? Ang kán-on nagbáhaw na. The rice has got cold. Pamáhaw-to breakfast, eat cold food, from the fact that the rice taken at breakfast has usually been cooked the day before. (see kápog, táhaw, búgnaw).


baháw-baháw

Hiligaynon

Small red ants that are often to be found on cold rice; hence the name.


bahunísta

Hiligaynon

(Sp. bajonista) One who plays, or performs on, the bassoon, a bassoonist, bassoon-player.


báilo

Hiligaynon

Change, barter, exchange; to change, exchange, interchange, barter, swap. Ginbailohán níya ang íya karabáw sang báka ni Fuláno. He exchanged his buffalo for N.N.'s cow. Ibáilo akó ánay siníng lápis sa lápis ni Fuláno. Kindly exchange this pencil for N.N's pencil. Ibáilo ko iníng lápis sa plúma ni Fuláno. I will exchange this pencil for N.N.'s pen. Bailohá ang duhá ka kabáyo sa karwáhe. Change the places of the two horses on the carriage i.e. put the near horse on the off side. Bailohí iníng duhá ka púlò ka mángmang nga papél. Give me change for this twenty peso note. Ang tanán nga mga kahuól kag kasubô sang mga matárung mabáilo kunína sa kalípay kag himáyà. All the trials and sorrows of the just will later on be changed into joy and glory. (see báylo).


baká-báka

Hiligaynon

A game played by children. One goes down on all fours and another rides on his back. Also used as a verb. Baká-bakáha siá. Make him walk on hands and knees and ride on his back.


bakíntol

Hiligaynon

(B) To carry, bear on one's shoulders or on the hip. Bakintolá iníng bayóong nga kalámay. Carry this sack of sugar. (see dalá, pás-an, tíbong, abága).


bakól

Hiligaynon

To stew, to cook in a bamboo-joint, especially poultry, with various ingredients. Bakolá ang manók. Stew the chicken in a bamboo-joint. Bakolí akó sing manók. Stew a chicken or me. Ibakól akó ánay siníng manók. Please, stew this chicken for me. Kinawátan siá níla sang íya bálon nga binakól. They stole his stewed chicken, which he had brought with him as provision on his trip.


bákud

Hiligaynon

Strength, firmness, stability, stoutness; to be or become strong, firm, stout, sturdy. Nagbákud na ang ámon baláy, kay ginkaáyo sang pánday. Our house is now strong, because the carpenter has repaired it. Bakúron (-údon) mo ang pagpatíndog sang baláy. Build the house strong. Ipabákud sa pánday ang ímo baláy, agúd índì mapúkan sang bágyo. Get a carpenter to strengthen your house, or it will be blown down by a hurricane. (see líg-on, pág-on).


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