Search result(s) - tágà

tágad

Hiligaynon

See tagád. In and near Iloilo tagád is mostly used, tágad in other places.



tágak

Hiligaynon

To knot or bind hemp-fibre together and roll it up neatly in a basket (tagakán) preparatory to weaving or reeling. Tagáka ang lánot. Bind the hemp-fibre and roll it up in the basket. Tagáki akó sináng lánot. Get me ready that hemp for reeling (or weaving). (see súg-ut).


tagakán

Hiligaynon

The basket used in the operation of tágak. (see sug-útan).


tagál, tágal

Hiligaynon

To impel, drive, push forward, instigate, induce, put forward; to make use of the services of another for obtaining a favour, etc. from a third person; to guide, direct, point out, show. Sonô sang maáyo ukón maláin nga paghimánwa ang isá ka púngsud ginatagál (matagál) sa kaayohán ukón sa kalaínan. According to a good or bad management of public affairs a nation is led (driven, directed) towards prosperity or misery. Si Fuláno gid ang dáyon níla ginatagál sa pagpanáysay sa ákon sang íla mga kinahánglan. They always make use of N.N.'s services to let me know what they want. Itagál si Fuláno. Instigate, induce, put forward N.N. Make use of (Use) N.N. for your purpose. Kon sókton gánì siá sang íya útang sa gihápon ginatagál níya ang íya kabáyo. Whenever payment of his debt is demanded of him he always points to his horse, i.e. as much as to say: "Will you take my horse in payment of my debt"? or "Please wait until I shall have been able to sell that horse of mine". (see dáldal, tulúd, tányag, tóytoy, túltul).


ákra

Hiligaynon

To pout, to sulk, to say "A", "Hem" and the like in ill-humour, or in rejecting a favour, or refusing a kindness. Anó ang ginaákra mo? Why are you so sulky? What causes you to pout or sulk? Ginhatágan ko ikáw sing duhá ka bílog nga páhò kag nagákra pa ikáw? I gave you two mangoes and still you are discontented?


alâ

Hiligaynon

A Tagala, a Tagalog woman, (tagála id.).


áling

Hiligaynon

Aunt; fostermother; dear old woman, kind soul. This term seems to have been borrowed from the Tagalog dialect, (see tíà, tíyà, darâ, mánding, bóboy).


alóg

Hiligaynon

A Tagalog. (see tagálog, alâ-a Tagala, a Tagalog woman).


anám-anám

Hiligaynon

Caution, circumspection, wariness; to be careful, wary, to beware, be cautious, act with circumspection or precaution. Anám-anamá gid ang paglápak mo sa pántaw, káy básì magubâ. Be careful how you walk on the kitchen-balcony, for it may give way. Anám-anamí gid iníng táytay sa ímo paglakát. Walk cautiously over this bridge. (see ándam, tagám).


ándam

Hiligaynon

Caution, wariness, carefulness, prudence, circumspection; to be cautious, to beware, to be careful, wary, circumspect. Andamá ang pagkapút sang báso, agúd índì makapalús sa kamót mo. Grasp the glass carefully, lest it should slip out of your hand. Andamí iníng báso. Handle this glass with care. Paandamí sa íla iníng karabáw, kay palasúngay. Let them beware of this buffalo, for it tosses. Iándam akó ánay siníng báso. Kindly take care of this glass for me. Inandamán níla gid ang síngsing, agúd índì madúlà. They were very careful with the ring, lest it should be lost. Ipaándam ko sa ímo iníng taknáan. I entrust this watch to your care. Andam ka! Beware! Be on your guard! Look out! (see anám-anám, tagám).


atensyón

Hiligaynon

(Sp. atención) Attention, heed. Atensyón! Attention! Take care! (see talámdan, tagám, ándam, památì).


báhì

Hiligaynon

A wooden dibble, a pointed stick or stake used for digging. Aghò and sibúkaw are the woods mostly used for making dibbles. (see tagád-a dibble with an iron point).


báhin

Hiligaynon

Part, division, lot, share, portion; to divide, make parts of, share out, separate into pieces, lots or parcels. Pilá ang ímo báhin? How much is your share or part? Bahína iní. Divide this. Bahíni si Fuláno sing isá ka báhin. Let N. N. have one share. Apportion to N.N. one share. Ginbáhin níya ang íya mánggad sa ápat ka párte. He divided his property into four parts. Ibáhin akó ánay siníng duhá ka pásong nga humáy sa tagápat ka gántang kag isóhol sa mga mamumugón. Kindly divide these two bushels of rice into heaps of four gantas each, and pay it out as wages to the workmen.


bákhay

Hiligaynon

To dig, to dig out, make holes in the ground with any pointed instrument, as a báhì, tagád, sadól, etc. Bakhayá ang dútà, banáyan, etc. Dig the earth, dig out the banáyan-root, etc. Bakhayí akó sing banáyan. Dig out a banáyan-root for me. Iníng tagád ibákhay mo sa dútà. Use this iron-pointed dibble to dig up the earth with. (see káli, sadól, tubúng).


bángbang

Hiligaynon

To widen by digging, to dig away earth, etc. Bangbangán mo ang lúblub, agúd magsángkad ang dálan. Widen the hollow or narrow passage by digging, in order that the road may become broader. Ginbangbangán níla ang búhò, kay makitíd. They widened the hole in the ground, for it was too narrow. Ibángbang iníng tagád sa pángpang sang subâ. Make use of this iron-pointed dibble to dig away the earth from the river-bank. Ipabángbang iníng búhò. Get this hole widened. Ang mga kaminéro nagabángbang sang bakólod sa higád sang dálan. The road-menders are digging away the side of the hill near the road. (see bákhay, káli).


bathálà

Hiligaynon

God. This term seems to be of Tagalog origin. (see Díwa, Diós).


bayawán

Hiligaynon

A small basket used chiefly for winnowing rice in the open. It is similar to a tagakán.


bilóg

Hiligaynon

Whole, entire, complete, integral, full, all together, no part missing; solid, not hollow; to make or form a whole, etc. Láwas kag kalág amó ang nagabilóg sa táo. Body and soul form the whole man. Ginkabilogán sang mga pumulúyò ang íla nga pándut. The inhabitants were all united for the celebration of their feast. Bilogón mo ang tsokoláte, dílì mo pagtabliyahón. Make the chocolate up in roundish lumps, not in tablets or slabs. Ibilóg akó ánay siníng sensílyo ko nga salapî. Kindly give me a "salapî" for these fifty centavos. Ginkabilogán níla ang amó nga sulát. They wrote that letter in common-or-they all agreed to despatch that letter. Nagbilóg ang duhá níla ka tagiposóon. Their two hearts were as one. Ginhatágan níya akó sing isá ka páhò nga bilóg. He gave me a whole mango. (i.e. not only part of it).


binót

Hiligaynon

To strike the ground or floor with a pointed instrument, as with the point of a stick, dibble, pole or the like. Sang pagbinót ko sang tagád naígò ang ákon tiíl kag napílas. When I thrust down the dibble my foot was hit and wounded. Ibinót mo ang tagád sa dútà. Dig the dibble into the ground. Binotí sang bastón mo iníng búhò. Poke your stick into this hole. Bininotán níya ang haló sang íya bára. He stuck the point of his crowbar into the iguana.


buráw

Hiligaynon

(B) To take to oneself, to grasp, grab, appropriate. Burawí lang ang tanán. Just grab all for yourself. Indì mo pagburawán ang tinápay, kóndì hatágan mo man ang mga útud mo. Don't grab all the bread for yourself (Don't hog all the bread), but give some to your brothers. (see pangunyádì, hugákom, ángkon, karipón, kayába).


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