Search result(s) - pinutús

pinutús

Hiligaynon

Parcel, packet, package, bundle. (putús; see píntos id.; binágtong).



bágtong

Hiligaynon

(B) To bundle together, to wrap up in one's apron or other convenient part of one's dress. Bagtongá ang tinápay. Wrap up the bread (in your apron, the lower part of your skirt, etc.). Bagtongí ang tampíon mo sang tinápay. Wrap your apron around the bread. Wrap the bread up in your apron. Binágtong-a bundle. N.B. A binágtong is always wrapped up in, and somehow fastened to, one's dress, as an apron, the lower part of the skirt, a loose jacket, etc.; if a bundle is entirely separate from the body, it is not called a binágtong, but pinutús; in Hiligáynon, however, binágtong and pinutús are often used promiscuously. (see bántal).


balíghot

Hiligaynon

To bind, fasten, lash, knot, tie with a knot. Balighotá ang písì, dílì mo pagbaloón. Fasten the cord with a knot, not with a loop or bow. Ibalíghot iníng písì sa pinutús. Tie the parcel with this string. Ibalíghot mo akó siní. Bind this for me. Ang pílak íya binalighotán sang íya pányo. He tied the money in his handkerchief. (see higót, balô).


balô

Hiligaynon

A slip-knot, running knot, noose, a bow; to tie in a loop or bow, so as to make it easy to open. Baloá ang paghigót. Tie with a slip-knot. Ibalô akó ánay siníng pinutús. Kindly tie up this parcel for me in a noose.


balúskay

Hiligaynon

To rummage, etc. See balúkhay id. Baluskayá ang ímo korbáta sa baúl. Search for your tie in the trunk. Sín-o ang nagbalúskay sangákon pinutús?-Ang ímo pinutús ginbaluskayán (binaluskayán) sang mánghud mo sa pagusísà kon may binakál ikáw nga dólse. Who rummaged my parcel?-Your parcel was searched by your younger brother to find out whether you had bought some sweets.


bángkag

Hiligaynon

Bulky, cumbersome: to be awkward to carry on account of size or shape, though light in weight. Nagbáng-kag ang pinutús, kay naghugák ang íya nga higót. The parcel became awkward to carry, because its string came loose.


binágtong

Hiligaynon

(H) A parcel, package, bundle, anything wrapped up in an apron, skirt, blanket, etc. (see bágtong, pinutús).


bítbit

Hiligaynon

To carry in one's hand (a handbag or the like). Bitbitá ang pinutús. Carry the parcel in your hand. Bitbití akó sing duhá ka láta nga salmón kag maglakát kitá. Take along for me in your hand two tins of salmon and let us go. Ibítbit akó ánay sang ákon sapátos. Kindly carry my boots in your hand. (see dalá).


búgkos

Hiligaynon

A bundle, parcel, fagot, faggot, bale, package, anything tied together with a string; to tie, bind together, fasten with a string, make a bundle or parcel of. Bugkosá ang písì, káhoy, pinutús, etc. Tie the rope, the wood, the parcel, etc. Bugkosi akó sing káhoy nga pilá ka nahót. Make me a bundle or fagot of a few sticks of wood. Ibúgkos akó sang ákon kwárta sa ímo nga pányo. Please, tie up my money in your handkerchief. Gatóng nga binugkosán. Firewood made up in fagots or bundles. Ang isá ka búgkos nga káhoy, kawáyan nga liníyas, tubó, tabákò, etc. A bundle of wood, of split bamboo, of sugar-cane, of tobacco-leaves, etc. (see bágtong, putús, binágtong, pinutús).


búgras

Hiligaynon

To break off, snap asunder, part, as a string or the like. Nabúgras ang kalát nga nahigót sa bálsa (nahígtan sang bálsa). The rope to which the ferry was attached snapped in two, parted. Bugrasá ang hílo. Break off the thread. Bugrasí akó ánay sang písì siníng pinutús. Kindly break the string of this parcel. Sa dakû nga kasubô daw sa mabúgras ang mga nahót sang íya tagiposóon. On account of great sorrow her heart-strings are almost breaking. Ang kalát mabúgras sa nagamayán. The rope will snap where it is thinnest. (see útud, tígpò, lígtas, búgtò).


búkad

Hiligaynon

To open, disclose, unfold, undo, discover. Bukára (-áda) ang pinutús. Undo the parcel. Bukári (-ádi) akó sing isá ka káha nga abáno. Open a box of cigars for me. Ibúkad mo akó ánay sing isá ka pakéte nga sigarílyo. Kindly open for me a packet of cigarettes. (see húbad, bulád, ládlad).


bukî

Hiligaynon

To open a little a parcel, envelope, curtain, etc. in order to find out what is inside or behind. Bukií kag usisáon mo kon anó ang sulúd sang pinutús. Open the parcel a little and see what is inside. Binukî or binukián níya ang sóbre sang ákon sulát. He partly opened the envelope of my letter. Bukií akó sang kortína. Open the curtain a little for me. (see tukî).


búslot

Hiligaynon

(H) Hole, aperture, opening, rent, gash, fissure, burst, tear. (see lubút, tohók, búhò; though these terms are used promiscuously for any kind of hole, still they do not properly mean the same thing. Tohók should be used for a hole made by a piercing instrument, búhò for holes in the ground, búslot and lubút for holes in floors, sacks, baskets, etc.) To make a hole, break a hole through something. Nabúslot ang tabíg, ang sáko, ang pinutús, etc. The rice-harvesting basket, the sack, the parcel, etc. has a hole in it, has had a hole broken through it.


buúl

Hiligaynon

(B) To take, fetch, bring, carry away, take along with. Búl-a ang pílak. Take the money. Sín-o ang nagbuúl sang pínggan? Who took away the plate? Búl-i akó sing túbig. Bring me some water. Búl-i ang alhíbi sing túbig. Take some water from the tank. Ginbúlan or binúl-an akó níla sing humáy. They took some rice from me. Indì ka magbuúl sinâ kon waláy túgut sang tagíya. Don't take that without permission of the owner. Ibuúl mo akó dídto sang ákon pinutús. Kindly fetch me my parcel from there. (see kúhà).


gákut

Hiligaynon

A bundle or package tied together with a string, especially applied to rice corded or roped in the field, a sheaf. (One gákut is equal to one tabungós or, discounting the ears, to about one bushel of threshed rice); to tie, bind, fasten with a string or rope, to rope or cord, to sheaf. Gakúti ang humáy sa tabungós. Bind the rice in the tabungós-basket. Igákut akó sang bínhì nga humáy. Please sheaf the seed-rice. Gakúti akó sing humáy nga bilinhíon. Bind a bundle of seed-rice for me. Igákut iníng písì sa pinutús. Tie the parcel with this string. (see putús, baláhos, higót).


góos

Hiligaynon

String, band, rope, cord, thong, line, guy; to tie, bind, fasten with a string, lash, string, rope. Igóos mo iníng kalát sa tuód. Tie this rope to the stump. Goósi sing písì ang gákut nga humáy. Bind the bundle of rice. Goósa ang kalát. Fasten the rope. Igóos akó sang pinutús. Kindly tie up the parcel for me with string. Makalámbut ka balá sa paggóos sang pugáwa sa úkbong sang búgsok? Can you reach high enough to bind the cross-piece to the top of the paling? Naglóslos ang góos. The rope got loose. (see higót).


higót

Hiligaynon

Band, bond, string, cord, rope, tape, any binding material; to bind, tie, secure, fasten with a string, etc. Ihigót ang kabáyo sa búgsok. Hitch the horse to the stake. Hígti (higotí) ang kabáyo sing kalát. Tie the horse with a rope. Ihigót mo iníng písì sa ákon pinutús. Use this string to bind up my parcel. (see gáid, bángot, bangót, gápus, góos).


húbad

Hiligaynon

To open, untie, unfasten, solve-, loosen-, undo-, a knot, unbind, unlace. Hubáda (-ára) ang písì. Untie the string. Ginhúbad níya ang pinutús. He opened the parcel. Hubádi akó sang higót sang ákon sapín. Undo my shoe-strings or: unlace my boots. Ihúbad akó ánay sing isá ka binúgkos nga bungálon. Please loosen up a bundle of green fodder. Ihúbad iníng dágum sa hílo nga nagbalíghot. Use this needle to open the knotted thread with. Makahúbad ka siníng paktákon? Can you solve this riddle? (see huád, lubád).


koló

Hiligaynon

To carry something Negrito fashion by means of a string around the forehead. Kolohá-or-kólwa lang ang pinutús. Just carry the parcel in Negrito-fashion.


lági

Hiligaynon

(B) Quick, at once, immediately, without delay, with great despatch; surely, precisely, without questioning; always, constantly. Kádto ka dídto lági. Go there at once. Búl-a lági ang pinutús ko dirâ sa ságwà. Be quick and fetch my parcel from the drawing room. Akó lági ang ímo ginahán-an kon anó ang mahanabô. You always blame me for everything. (see gilayón, dalî).


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