Search result(s) - matámbok

matámbok

Hiligaynon

Fat, obese, plump, fleshy, stout, corpulent. (támbok).



abáyan

Hiligaynon

Liable to fall under a spell by which a benefit is changed into its opposite evil. Indì mo pagsingganán ang bátà nga matámbok siá, kay básì abáyan. Don't tell the child that it is fat, because it might fall under an evil spell (and become lean or sick). N. B. This is a superstition. It is likely that after "abáyan" "sang áswang" is understood.


baragóok

Hiligaynon

(B) Very fat, very stout, obese, covered with, or buried in, fat; to be very fat. Nagabaragóok ang íya nga líog, písngi, etc. His neck, cheek, etc. is a mass of fat. A, si Fuláno baragóok gid. Yes, N.N. is very fat indeed. (see matámbok, ribóok, ribusól).


górdo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. gordo) Fat, stout, plump, corpulent, obese, fleshy. (see matámbok, matábnol, mabahúl, baragóok, matibúnog).


híbas

Hiligaynon

Excoriation, bruise, abrasion; to excoriate, chafe, fret, rub open, bruise, abrade. May híbas ang íya dalúnggan kag ilóng gíkan sa anteóhos. His ears and nose are chafed by his spectacles. Nahibásan ang hítà níya sa lakás nga paglakát, kay matámbok siá. His thighs got chafed on account of too much walking, for he is fat. (see taís, pák-ad).


hímà

Hiligaynon

To get chafed, a little red or inflamed. Nagahímà ang hítà sang bátà kay matámbok. The baby's groins are chafed; it is so fat. Haplasí ang bátà sing baselína, agud índì paghimáan. Rub some vaseline on the baby's skin, lest it should become chafed. (N.B. hímà is particularly applied to getting chafed between the thighs or in the groins). (see híbas, taís, etc.).


ka

Hiligaynon

A prefix of very wide use in the formation of abstract and collective nouns as well as of an exclamatory superlative which nearly corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!" e.g. álam-kaálam (wisdom, learning); písan-kapísan (diligence, application); píntas-kapíntas (cruelty); ángot-kaangtánan (connection); lábut-kalabtánan (participation, implication); uyáng-kahinguyángan (outlay, expenditure); bátà-kabatáan (childhood; children); baláy-kabalayán (houses, collection of houses); támad-katámad sa ímo! How lazy you are! Dásig-kadásig siníng kabáyo! How swiftly this horse runs! gáhud, galúng-kagáhud kag kagalúng sináng mga bátà! Oh, the noisiness and boisterousness of those children! lisúd-ay, kalisúd! Oh, what a heavy cross! After superlative adverbs like lakás, lám-ag, dúro, masyádo, támà, túman, etc. "ka" is either prefixed to the adjectives or takes the place of ma-, e.g. Dalók-greedy. Lakás kadalók. Very greedy. Layâ-dry. Masyádo kalayâ. Very dry. Maitúm-black. Lám-ag kaitúm. Very black. Madálum-deep. Dúro kadálum. Very deep. Matámbok-fat. Támà katámbok. Very fat. Dakû-large. Túman kadakû. Very large, etc.


kúlì

Hiligaynon

(H) To be slow, do slowly, weakly, with difficulty. Nagkúlì siá maglakát, kay matámbok siá. He was slow in walking, for he is so fat. Kon pakiáw ginadásig níla ang trabáho, ápang ginakúlì kon sa inádlaw. They are quick at work when paid a lump sum, but slow when they are paid daily wages. (see kúrì).


líson

Hiligaynon

A kind of fish whose flesh is rather tough and therefore líson, as a form of speech, also signifies health and strength. Si Pédro matámbok, ápang tabonánà lámang, si Hosé magamáy, ápang líson. Peter is stout, but merely fleshy, José is small, but strong or muscular.


maníwang

Hiligaynon

Lean, thin, spare, lank, emaciated, meagre, gaunt, skinny, slight, slender. (see níwang, mahágpis, kanít, kandínggal, matámbok-fat, stout).


na

Hiligaynon

In combination with a negative: Not any more, not any longer, not again, never again. Indì ka na magbúhat sinâ. You shall not do it any more. Dílì na siá matámbok. He is not fat any longer. Walâ na siá magbálik dídto. He did not go back there again. He never returned to that place. Walâ na silá sing humáy. They have no rice any more. (see the following na).


putót

Hiligaynon

Also: stout, corpulent, thickset. (see matámbok, pandákà, búdul). púwang, A baby's carriage made of rattan or wood. See sibáy.


sumó

Hiligaynon

Nausea, loathing, disgust; to loathe, feel disgust at, dislike, detest, abominate, abhor. Nagasumó ang ginháwa ko sa (sang) matámbok nga kárne sang báboy. I loathe fat pork. Ginasúm-an (Ginasúmwan, ginasumohán) akó siníng karne. This meat turns my stomach. This meat is giving me a feeling of disgust. (see taká, súm-od).


tabonánà

Hiligaynon

Flaccid, flabby, soft, applied especially to a stout or fat person that lacks muscular strength. Tabonánà siá sing láwas. His body is flabby. Si Pédro matámbok, ápang tabonánà lang, si Hosé maníwang, ápang líson. Peter is stout, but flabby, Joseph is lean, but muscular. (see mahómok, malúm-ok, lamî, yamî).


támbok

Hiligaynon

Fat, fatness, adipose tissue, any oily or greasy substance; to be or become fat, stout, plump, portly, obese. Indì akó kaúyon sang támbok sang báboy. I don't like pork fat. Nagakabúhì silá sa támbok sang dútà. They live on the fat (the best productions) of the earth (land). Nagtámbok siá dídto. He put on fat there. He grew fat there. Natambokán akó sa íya. He seems to me to be quite a portly man. Ang tínday nga pinatámbok. The fattened calf. Patamboká ang báka. Fatten the cow. Ang maís amó ang isá sang mga labíng maáyo nga inogpatámbok sang mga báboy. Corn is excellent for fattening pigs. (see matámbok, katámbok, tábnul, tibúnog, tíbsul, típsul).