Search result(s) - púg-a

púg-a

Hiligaynon

Difficult to swallow; a soft or very brittle lump of earth, sand, sugar, etc.; to be or become difficult to swallow, etc. (see pugá, bigól, pígol, píghol, bilóg).



búsaw

Hiligaynon

A vegetable poison; the poisonous juice of some plants like káyus, támbò, kamotingkáhoy, etc. Also verb. Indì ka magkáon sinâ, kay básì mabúsaw (busáwon) ikáw. Don't eat that or you may get poisoned. Bás-on ang támbò nga kinídkid (kiníhad) kag púg-an, agúd makúhà ang íya búsaw. Soak the sliced bamboo-shoot in water and squeeze it to press out the poison.


mapúg-a

Hiligaynon

Hard, hardened, clotty, clotted, cloddy; lumpy, coagulated, full of clods or lumps (of earth, sand, etc.); dry, brittle, hard to swallow (of bread, etc.). (see púg-a).


píghol

Hiligaynon

Hardened or lumpy rice; clod, lump, cluster, mass (of rice, earth, or the like, sticking together). (see bigól, púg-a, pugá).


púd-is

Hiligaynon

White, whitish, pale, pallid, wan, faded (of colours); to be or become pale, to pale, fade (said especially of colours that lose their brightness through the influence of sun-light, rain, etc.). Napúd-is (Nagkapúd-is) ang duág siníng baláy. The colour of this house has faded. (see púg-is, lubád, búdhaw, lús-aw, láspì, lúspad, lún-ad).


púg-is

Hiligaynon

See púd-is-pale; to fade, etc.


púg-ok

Hiligaynon

To be tight, close; to shut up within one's breast, cherish, nurse, nurture some secret sorrow or pain, to hide sorrow or pain. Nagapúg-ok ang dúghan níya. His chest is tight, he can scarcely breathe. Ginpapúg-ok (Ginpúg-ok) níya ang amó nga kasubô sa íya nga dúghan. He locked that sorrow in his heart (breast). (see pín-ot, gutúk, pún-ud).


púg-on

Hiligaynon

From púgà-to wring out, etc.


púgà

Hiligaynon

To compress or wring out. Magpúgà ka sang túbig (púg-on (pugáon) mo ang túbig) gíkan sa panápton. Wring (Press) out the water from the clothes. Púg-i (Pugái) ang panápton. Wring-out the clothes,-the clothes dry.


pún-ud

Hiligaynon

To be, become, or make tight, close, etc. See púg-ok. Pinunurán (Napún-ud, nagkapún-ud, pinún-ud) siá. He was (became) breathless, unconscious.