Search result(s) - papák

papák

Hiligaynon

To strike with a flat piece of wood, the palm of the hand or the like; to beat cotton. Papaká ang íya abága. Slap him on the shoulder. Ginpapák níya akó. He struck me with his open hand. He slapped me.



dúmpug

Hiligaynon

To knock-, hit-, box-, with the fist, to pommel, to have a bout of fisticuffs, thump, maul, box, punch, cuff, buffet. Dumpugá siá. Box him. Dumpugí siá sa íya likód. Punch him on the back. Gindúmpug níya akó kag ákon siá ginbalúsan. He hit me and I returned the blow. Idúmpug sa íya iníng pitsokwérno. Give him a blow with this cestus. (see ómol, súmbag, pápà, papák, búngbung).


palapák

Hiligaynon

A hammer or beater, knocker, club, flail, rod, particularly a cotton beater. (see papák).


pamapák

Hiligaynon

Freq. of papák-to strike, beat, hammer. (see pamápà).


papás

Hiligaynon

To beat down, cut down, assault, attack. (see papák, pápas).


pókpok

Hiligaynon

To beat, stamp, hammer, spank. Pokpoká ang ímo bág-o nga térno. Beat the dust out of your new suit. Pinokpokán níya iníng lamésa sang íya nga kúnop. She beat her cloak on this table. (see bókbok, papák, tapátápa).


tutúk

Hiligaynon

To knock at a door, or the like; to hammer. Sínò na man ang nagatutuk? Who is knocking again? Tutuká ang ganháan. Knock at the door. (see tóktok, panóktok, papák, pápà).


dúli

Hiligaynon

To roll up cotton into small bundles before spinning it into threads. Dulíha ang búlak sang búlak nga napapák na, kay ákon pagapamurúngon. Roll up into bundles the cotton that is beaten, for I am going to spin it into threads. Dulíhi akó sing búlak. Get me some cotton ready for spinning. Ikáw ang magadúli sang búlak, akó ang magapamúrung. You will roll up the cotton into small bundles and I shall spin it. Idúli akó ánay siníng búlak sang búlak. Please roll this cotton for me. (see balólon).


hát-hat

Hiligaynon

To gin cotton, card wool or flax, comb out the seeds of cotton. Hat-hatá ang búlak sang búlak kag papakón. Gin the cotton and beat it out. Hathatí akó sing búlak sang búlak-or-maghát-hat ka sa ákon sing búlak sang búlak. Gin for me some cotton. Iháthat akó ánay siníng búlak sang búlak. Please gin this cotton for me. (see kigí).


hígin

Hiligaynon

To cleave, split, rend, tear, sunder, break asunder (cloth, etc.); open a way through a crowd, make a passage. Naghígin ang ákon dáan nga báyò, kay ginpapák sing lakás sang labandéra. My old jacket was torn, because the washerwoman beat it too hard. Higína ang mga táo sa dálan, kay maági ang trak. Part the people on the road for the truck will pass. Naghígin ang mga táo sa dálan sang paglubás sang prosisyón. The people on the road cleared the way when the procession passed. (see háwà).


pakarás

Hiligaynon

To harrow, the harrow. Pakarasí ang talámnan. Harrow the field. Papakarasá si Fuláno sang ákon umá. Get N.N. to harrow my field. Ipapakarás ko sa ímo ang ákon talámnan. I will let you harrow my field. (pa, karás) N.B. karás alone without pa-is scarcely, if ever, used.


pakiáw, pákiaw

Hiligaynon

A contract by which it is agreed to pay and accept a lump sum for the whole work; to make such a contract. Pakiawí siá sing isá ka baláy sang napúlò nga íya pagapatindogón, kay nagapapákiaw siá sa malúyag magpákiaw. Get him to give you the contract for one building of the ten he is going to erect, for he is drawing up contracts with all that wish to apply. Ginapasolabí sang ibán ang sóhol nga inádlaw sa pakiáw. Some prefer daily wages to a contract for the whole. Mapísan silá magpangabúdlay kon magpákiaw, ápang mahínay kon mag-inádlaw (sa inádlaw). They are good workers at a contract for the whole, but slow at daily wages.