Search result(s) - súmbag

súmbag

Hiligaynon

Punch, blow, thump, boxing, fisticuffs; to box, punch, thump, strike, fist. Sumbagá siá. Punch him. Ginsúmbag níya akó. He gave me a thump. He boxed me.



aslúman

Hiligaynon

Sour, of a sour taste, applied especially to some fruit contrasted with sweet varieties of the same fruit. Aslúman nga súmbag, kabúgaw, etc. A sour tamarind, a sour pomelo, etc. (see maáslum).


búng-bung

Hiligaynon

(B) Punch; to punch, strike with the closed fist as with a hammer. Indì mo siá pagbungbungón. Don't punch him. Ibúngbung mo akó siní. Please hammer this with your fist. (see ómol, súmbag, patók).


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).


kadól

Hiligaynon

To knuckle, strike with the knuckles, especially on the head. Kadolá siá. Knuckle him. Indì ka magkadól sa íya. Don't strike him with your knuckles. (see ómol, súmbag, patók).


lípok

Hiligaynon

To beat, thrash, give blows to. (see lipát, tampúyung, súmbag, kadól, búngbung).


omóy-ómoy

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ómoy and more used than the simple ómoy.

-on, A suffix very frequently used in Visayan to form:

1) adjectives, e.g. kibúlon, kíblon from kíbul; dugoón from dugô, etc. maluyagón from lúyag; matinahúron from táhud, etc. (see ma-, -in-).

2) nouns, e.g. kapisanón from písan; kalaparón from lápad, etc. etc. N.B. The difference between the simple ka-forms and the ka--on-forms lies in this that the former denote abstract nouns and can be used also for the formation of an exclamatory superlative that corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!", whilst the latter denote nouns in the concrete or as applied to a particular case, e.g. Kalápad siníng palangúmhan! How large this farm is! Ang kalaparón siníng palangúmhan kapín sa tátlo ka ektárea. The size (extent) of this farm is more than three hectares. (see ka-, -an).

3) the so-called (future) passive in-on. Generally speaking the passive in-on is used with verbs that denote a direct action on an object, an action that produces some change on, or modifies, the object, e.g. búhat (to make); hímò (to do); hímos (to prepare, get ready); dágdag (to drop, let fall); hákwat (to lift up); útud (to sever); bíal (to split); gulút (to cut); támpà (to slap); súmbag (to box); gísì (to tear); tábug (to drive away), etc. etc. (see -an, i-).

4) In connection with denominations of money-on adds the meaning: of the value of, a coin (banknote, bill, etc.) of the value of, e.g. diesón-a ten-centavo coin; pisitasón-a twenty-centavo piece; pisosón-coin (note) of the value of a peso, etc.


omóy-ómoy

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ómoy and more used than the simple ómoy.

-on, A suffix very frequently used in Visayan to form:

1) adjectives, e.g. kibúlon, kíblon from kíbul; dugoón from dugô, etc. maluyagón from lúyag; matinahúron from táhud, etc. (see ma-, -in-).

2) nouns, e.g. kapisanón from písan; kalaparón from lápad, etc. etc. N.B. The difference between the simple ka-forms and the ka--on-forms lies in this that the former denote abstract nouns and can be used also for the formation of an exclamatory superlative that corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!", whilst the latter denote nouns in the concrete or as applied to a particular case, e.g. Kalápad siníng palangúmhan! How large this farm is! Ang kalaparón siníng palangúmhan kapín sa tátlo ka ektárea. The size (extent) of this farm is more than three hectares. (see ka-, -an).

3) the so-called (future) passive in-on. Generally speaking the passive in-on is used with verbs that denote a direct action on an object, an action that produces some change on, or modifies, the object, e.g. búhat (to make); hímò (to do); hímos (to prepare, get ready); dágdag (to drop, let fall); hákwat (to lift up); útud (to sever); bíal (to split); gulút (to cut); támpà (to slap); súmbag (to box); gísì (to tear); tábug (to drive away), etc. etc. (see -an, i-).

4) In connection with denominations of money-on adds the meaning: of the value of, a coin (banknote, bill, etc.) of the value of, e.g. diesón-a ten-centavo coin; pisitasón-a twenty-centavo piece; pisosón-coin (note) of the value of a peso, etc.


panapúngol

Hiligaynon

Freq. of tapúngol-to belabour with one's fist, beat, punch, pommel, thrash. (see súmbag, pókpok, búngbung, ómol, patók).


panúmbag

Hiligaynon

Freq. of súmbag-to box, strike with the fist.


patók

Hiligaynon

To box, punch, beat or strike with the fist, give another a blow with one's fist. Patoká siá. Box him. (see súmbag, búngbung, ómol).


punyáda

Hiligaynon

(Sp. puñada) Punch, fisticuff, cuff, buffet, box, blow with the fist. (see súmbag, pókpok, búngbung).


tampúyong

Hiligaynon

To strike with the fist, hammer with the fist (with a swing of the arm). Indì mo siá pagtampuyóngon. Don't give him a blow with the fist. (see súmbag-to box, strike with the fist with a thrust of the arm; tapúngol, búksing).


tapúngol

Hiligaynon

A punch, blow with the fist; to punch, box, strike with the fist. Tapungóla siá. Punch him. Ihátag sa íya (Tagái siá) ang (sing) isá ka tapúngol. Give him a punch. Nagtinapungoláy silá. They fought each other with their fists. They came to a hand-to-hand fight. They came-to blows,-to close quarters. They buffeted each other with their fists. (see súmbag, búngbung, áway).


ákon

Hiligaynon

My, mine; by or through me; sa ákon-me; to, on, upon, from, away from, towards, in, at, into me. Ang ákon kálò. My hat. Akon iní nga baláy. This house is mine, -belongs to me. Yanâ nga umá ákon gid. That field is my own, -belongs to me alone. Dílì ákon iní nga tulún-an. This book is not mine or does not belong to me. Akon ginhímò iní. This was done by me, I did it. Akon siá pagaluasón. Through me he will get free, I will free him. Walâ siá paghigúgma sa ákon. He has no love for me, does not love me at all. Kon sa ákon lang walâ akó sing kabilinggan. As far as I am concerned I have nothing against it. Nagapalapít siá sa ákon. He is coming towards me, is approaching me. Sa dak-ú nga katístis ginhímò níya iní sa ákon. He did this to me very maliciously. Kútub sang paghalín níya dirí sa ákon túbtub nián walâ ko siá makítà. Since he went away from me until now I have not seen him. Sa ákon bántà índì na siá magbálik sa ákon. In my opinion he will not return to me any more. Kon kís-a dumángat sa ákon ang masubô nga panghunâhúna--. Now and then sad reflections come upon me--. (see nákon, ko, ímo, nímo, mo, íya, níya, ámon, námon, áton, náton, ta, ínyo, nínyo, íla, níla).

N.B. The difference between the use of "ákon" and "nákon, ko" is as follows:

1) in the meaning of a possessive pronoun "ákon" is put before and "nákon, ko" are put after the word they respectively qualify, e.g. Ang ákon idô. Ang idô nákon (ko). My dog. Ang ákon amáy tigúlang na. Ang amay nákon (ko) tigúlang na. My father is now old.

2) in the meaning of a predicative adjective "ákon" is always used and never "nákon" or "ko". Akon iní nga pínggan or Iní nga pínggan ákon. This plate is mine, belongs to me. Dilì ákon iní nga páhò or Iní nga páhò dílì ákon. This mango is not mine, does not belong to me.

3) in the meaning of a personal pronoun with the preposition "s", "ákon" is used exclusively and never "nákon" or "ko" e.g. Ginhátag níya inâ sa ákon. He gave that to me. Nagsúmbag siá sa ákon. He hit (boxed) me.

4) in the meaning of "by me, through me" as a personal agent "ákon" always stands before the verb and can only be used, if the verb is not negatived. Akon ginbúhat iní. This was done by me. Sa waláy duhádúha ákon siá pagaduáwon. Of course, he will be visited by me i.e. I will pay him a visit. Dílì balá matúod nga ákon siá nabayáran? Isn't it true, that he was paid by me i.e. that I paid him? "Nákon" and "ko", if employed in such sentences, take their place invariably after the verb: Ginbúhat ko (nákon) iní. Sa ualáy duhádúha pagaduáwon ko (nákon) siá. Dílì balá matúod nga nabayáran ko (nákon) siá?

But if the verb is negatived "ákon" cannot be used; "nákon" or "ko" must then be employed and be placed between the negative adverb and the verb: Walâ ko (nákon) pagbuháta iní. This was not done by me. Dílì ko (nákon) malipatán iní. I cannot forget it. Indì ko (nákon) malíngkang iníng bató, kay mabúg-at gid. I cannot move this stone, for it is very heavy. Indì pa nákon (índì ko pa) mapúy-an ang bág-o ko nga baláy, kay walâ ko pa (ualâ pa nákon) pagbutangí sing mga galamitón nga kinahánglan. I cannot live in my new house yet, because I have not yet put in the necessary furniture. Walâ ko (nákon) siá pagagdahá kag índì man nákon (índì ko man) siá pagagdahón, kay maláin siá sing pamatásan. I neither invited him nor will I invite him, because he has vicious habits.

5) in sentences where the verb is preceded by a quasi-auxiliary or by adverbs of time or place like "saráng, buót, diín, dirí, dirâ, sán-o pa, etc." "nákon" or "ko" should be used before the verb, even if the latter is not negatived, e.g. Saráng ko mabúhat iní. I can do it. Buót ko ímnon iníng bino. I wish or like to drink this wine. Sán-o ko pa (sán-o pa nákon) mapatíndog ang bág-o nga baláy? When shall I be able to build the new house? Diín ko (nákon) makítà ang kwárta? Where can I find the money?

The foregoing examples and rules are applicable to all personal and possessive pronouns, "ímo, íya, ámon, áton, ínyo, íla" following "ákon" and "nímo, mo, níya, námon, náton, ta, nínyo, níla" following "nákon, ko".


alipúngot

Hiligaynon

Rage, fury, wrath, passion, great resentment, frenzy of anger or revenge, exasperation; to be wild with rage or resentment, to fly into a-rage,-passion, etc. May alipúngot siá or nagaalipúngot siá tungud nga ginbutangbutángan siá sang mga táo. He is wild with rage at having been slandered by the people. Ginaalipúngtan níya ang paglibák sa íya. He very much resents detraction. Ginalipúngtan níya ang mga naglibák sa íya. He felt great resentment against his detractors. Ginsúmbag ko siá kay inalipúngot akó. I struck him because my blood was boiling.


kalós

Hiligaynon

To scratch (with the nails, claws, etc.). Kalosá siá. Scratch him. Ginsúmbag ko siá, kay kinalós níya akó. I struck him, because he had scratched me. (see karós id.).


kay

Hiligaynon

Particle denoting dative or accusative of persons. Ginhátag níya iníng líbro kay Pédro-or-sa kay Pédro. He gave this book to Peter. Nagsúmbag siá kay Pédro-or-sa kay Pédro. He struck Peter.


solók-solók

Hiligaynon

(H) The stomach, abdomen; to give blows or fisticuffs directed against the stomach or abdomen. Masakít ang íya solóksolók. He has stomach-ache. Nagpagusá silá sang íla solóksolók (pagsolóksolók) sa waláy loóy-lóoy sa kaílo nga táo túbtub nga nagkúghad siá sing dugô. They exhausted their rage on the poor fellow and without the least mercy struck blow after blow with their fists on his abdomen till he coughed up blood. Indì mo siá pagsolóksolokón (pagsumbagón sa solóksolók). Don't strike him on the stomach (with your fist). (see soróksorók).