Search result(s) - silá

silá

Hiligaynon

(H) They. Silá íla or silá sing íla--. They on their part--. (see sánda, tánda).



abát-ábat

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ábat. Also: to follow up, follow from place to place. Ginabátábat sang mga polís ang makáwat túbtub nga íla madakúp (nadakúp). The police followed the thief from place to place till they caught him. Abát-abáton nínyo ang duhá ka pamatán-on nga nagtabanáy túbtub nga ínyo makítà kag ibálik nínyo dirí silá nga duhá. Follow the two young people that have eloped till you find them and bring the two of them back here. (see sunúdsúnud).


ábian

Hiligaynon

Friend, comrade; to be friends. Siá maáyo ko gid nga ábian. He is my best friend. Nagaábian silá. They are friends. Magabiánay kamó. Be friends.


abláy

Hiligaynon

(B) Shawl, covering for the shoulders and back; to use or wear a shawl. Tan-awá yanáng babáye nga nagaabláy. Look at that woman wearing a shawl. Pagaablayón ko gid iníng bunáng. I will certainly work this yarn up into a shawl. Iabláy lang iníng hábul, kay mátugnaw. Just use this blanket as a shawl, for it is cold. Ablayí ang bátà, agúd indì mapás-* mo sa matúgnaw nga hángin. Put a shawl around the child, lest it should catch a cold in the chilly air. Paablayí silá. Provide them with shawls. Put some shawls at their disposal, (see abrígo, kúnop).


abrasíta

Hiligaynon

To hug-, clasp-, take-, in one's arms. Nagaabrasitaháy silá. They are walking arm in arm. (see hakús, púgus, abráso).


abráso

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abrazo) Embrace, clasping, hugging; to embrace, clasp, hug, press to one's bosom. Sang pagabút níya sa balay ginabrasóhan siá sang íya nga ilóy. When he arrived home, his mother clasped him to her bosom. Indì siá magpaabráso. She does not allow herself to be embraced. Nagabrasoháy silá. They embraced each other. (see hakús, púgus).


ábung, abúng

Hiligaynon

To intercept, stop, catch (by crossing one's way, or the like). Pinaabúngan (Pinaabungán) silá níya sa mga táo. He had them caught by his men. He ordered his men to catch them. (see dakúp, lipót, bángan).


ága

Hiligaynon

Morning, from near sunrise to mid-day; to be or become morning. Kaína sang ága. This morning. Buás sa ága. Tomorrow morning. Kon magága or umága na----. When morning comes---. Duhádúha gid kon maagahán pa ang masakít. It is very doubtful, whether the sick person (man, woman or child) will live until tomorrow morning. Naagahán kamí sa alipokpokán sang búkid. By morning we were on the top of the mountain. Maáyong ága. Good morning. Mapaága akó anay kag ugáling malakát. I'll wait till morning and then start. Naagahán silá sang kinánta, sináut, panahî, lagás sa makáwat, etc. They sang, danced, sewed, pursued the thief, etc. the whole night through till morning.


ágad

Hiligaynon

To serve, especially applied to prospective husbands serving for their betrothed. Nagapangágad na siá dídto. He is serving there for his betrothed. May batásan silá nga ang mga laláki mangágad or magpangágad sa baláy sang íla pangasáw-on (nga íla pangasáw-an). They have the custom that the men should serve in the house of their intended wives (of their future parents-in-law). The Freq. pangágad is mostly used; ágad without the prefix pang occurs in umágad-son-in-law.


ágak

Hiligaynon

To support, help along invalids or sick persons, etc.; to help, assist, succour in straits or difficulties. Agáka siá. Help him along. Ipaágak siá sa ímo sologoón. Let your servant lend him support. Order your servant to help him along. Ginaágak silá sang íla mga ábyan. They are being helped along in life by their friends. Agákon ko siá sa pagtabók sa subâ. I will lead him by the hand whilst crossing the river. (see agubáy, tóytoy, búlig, tábang).


ágbay

Hiligaynon

To put one's arms on or round another's shoulder. Nagalakát silá nga nagaagbayánay. They are walking with their arms round each other's shoulders. Agbayí siá. Place your arm on his shoulder. Indì ka magágbay sa íya. Don't put your arm on his or her shoulder. Paagbayón mo ang masakít. Let the sick person put his arm on your shoulder. Sa dakû nga kakáhas nagágbay siá sa kay Fulána, apang dáyon siá níya sinúmbag kag siníkway. With great boldness he put his arm on Miss N.N.'s shoulder, but immediately he received a slap from her and was repulsed with contempt.


ágda

Hiligaynon

To invite, to ask or request one's presence. Agdahá siá. Invite him. Ginágda mo na ang tanán mo nga mga ábyan? Have you invited all your friends? Ang áton piésta pagaagdahán ko sing madámù nga mga Párì. I shall invite many priests to assist at our feast. I shall request the presence of many priests at our feast. Ari na ang mga inágda. The invited guests are now here. Nalipatán níya sa pagágda sánday Pedro. Paagdahón ko siá sa íla or ipaágda ko silá sa íya. He forgot to invite Peter and his friends or Peter and his family. I'll make him invite them. Padálhan ko siá kuntánì sing sulát nga iágda ko sa íya, ápang walâ gánì akó kasáyod kon diín siá nagapuyô karón. I should like to send him a letter of invitation, but I do not know where he is staying at present. (see abiár, hágad, kángay, )


agíd-ágid

Hiligaynon

Similar, like, resembling; to resemble, to be like or similar. Nagaagíd-ágid silá sing pamatásan. They resemble each other in their ways or behaviour. Agid-agída silá, kon nagaparého ang íla dágway. Compare them to see, whether their shape is the same. Iníng baláy, agíd-ágid sa ámon. This house is something like ours. (see ánggid, anggíd-ánggid).


ahâ

Hiligaynon

To beseech, ask fervently, insist on obtaining some favour, importune. Nagahâ siá sa ákon sing bulúng sa pilás. He asked me insistently for some medicine for the wound. Ginahaán akó níya sing diótay nga humáy, kay nawád-an siá. He earnestly begged a little rice of me, for he had run short of it. Dilì matúod nga akó amó ang nagahâ sa íla, kóndì, hinonóo gánì, silá nagpangáyò sa ákon. It is not true that I importuned them, but, on the contrary, they asked me.


ahedrés

Hiligaynon

(Sp. ajedrez) Chess. Nagahámpang silá sang ahedrés. They are playing chess.


áhog

Hiligaynon

To wash, rinse, pour water over something or somebody, and the like. Ahógi akó sing túbig. Pour water over me. Iáhog ang túbig sa úlo ko. Pour the water over my head. Ahóga ang ákon likód sang túbig. Pour water over my back. May inugáhog ikáw? Have you a scoop or vessel for pouring out liquids? Sang íla pagpalígos sa subâ nagahogáy or nagahogánay silá. When they took a bath in the river they poured water over each other. (see bóbò).


alábut

Hiligaynon

(H) To follow one thing or work after another. Also: The plural form of ábut. Sámtang nga buhî kitá dirí sa ibábaw sang kalibútan ang mga kabúdlay kag kalisúd magaalábut gid sa waláy langán-langán. As long as we are living in this world labours and difficulties will follow one another without ever coming to an end. Nagalábut silá sa íya sa subâ. They overtook him at the river, (see abút-abút, abák-abák).


alád-ad

Hiligaynon

To chat and laugh immoderately, to tell stories, or let out secrets, with much laughing and joking. Anó na man ang ginalád-ad mo dídto? What pleasant stories did you tell there? Nagainalád-ad silá sang mga tinágò ni Fuláno. They have unbridled tongues when they talk about the secrets of N.N. Indì ka magalád-ad sináng mga butáng. Don't give your tongue full rein in talking of those things, (see ád-ad, of which alád-ad is not merely the plural form).


alamúsa

Hiligaynon

(Sp. a la musa) To the Muse! An expression frequently used in connection with games, cardplaying, feasting, etc. and signifying the last game or round before the parties rise or disperse. Butangán ta pa sing alamúsa. Let us have a last round in honour of the Muse. Nagaalamúsa na silá. They are now having the last round or drink in honour of the Muse.


alángay

Hiligaynon

(H) The much used plural form of ángay. Also used adverbially: sing alángay-equally, in the same manner, without difference, favour or distinction. Ginlímsan silá níya sing alángay sing tagnapúlo ka dakû. He gave them an alms of ten centavos each without distinction. Ginabílang kag ginasagúd níya ang mga manák kag ang mga sumúod niya nga anák sing alán[g]ay gid. He looks upon as equal and takes equal care of his stepchildren and his own children. (see saláma, parého).


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