Search result(s) - túbtub

búngka

Hiligaynon

An attack, onset, shock, collision, joining battle, first impact; to attack, come together or meet in combat, to fight a battle, engage in a quarrel or dispute. Sang úna nga búngka sang áway nga malapúyut napílas siá. In the first opening of the hand-to-hand battle he was wounded. Ginbúngka akó níya sa dakâ nga kaákig. He attacked me with great fury. Indì mo siá pagbungkahón. Don't attack him. Don't be the aggressor against him. Kútub sang pagdeklarár níla sang géra nadúgay pa túbtub nga nagbungkahánay silá. From their declaration of war it was a long time till they joined battle, (till they engaged in actual fighting).



dángat

Hiligaynon

To reach, obtain, acquire, get at, receive, take hold of, win, procure, secure, gain. Makadángat ka balá sinâ or madangátan mo balá inâ? Do you think you can obtain-, secure-, that? Amó na inâ ang makaloló-oy nga kahimtángan nga dinangátan níya. That is the pitiable plight he is reduced to. Idángat mo akó siní. Kindly obtain this favour for me. Walâ sía makadángat sang íya katuyoán. His plan did not succeed. Buháta iní túbtub sa ímo madangátan. Do this according to the best of your abilities. Do it as well as you can. (see lámbut, dáb-ot, ámbit).


daraákan

Hiligaynon

(B) To prattle, prate, gab, gabble, rattle on, talk much, be loquacious, garrulous, so that nobody has a chance to put in a word. Nagadaraákan siá. He talks incessantly, is a great chatterbox. Gindaraakánan níya akó túbtub sa kataká or túbtub nga naták-an akó. He rattled on till I got sick of it. (see búrà).


dugáy-dúgay

Hiligaynon

(H) Dim. of dúgay. Rather long, quite a long time. Dugáydúgay ang pagpuyô níya sa Manílà. He lived quite a long time in Manila. Dugáydúgay ang íla pagbatás túbtub nga nadángat níla ang katawháyan. They had to struggle a long time before they could live at ease. (see buháybúhay).


dulúg

Hiligaynon

(H) To join sides with, to stand-, lie down-, side by side, be close together. Si Hosé nagadulúg sa kay Andrés. Joseph is close by the side of Andrew. Dulugí (dúlgi) siá kag sikádan túbtub nga magbalískad (mabúntul). Press him to your side and push against him till he tumbles on his back. Nagadulgánay (nagadulugánay) silá. They are close together. (see doróg, húlid).


empesár

Hiligaynon

(Sp. empezar) To begin, commence, start, initiate, enter upon. Empesahí na ang ímo trabáho. Start your work. Nagempesár na kamó sang pagtánum? Have you started planting rice yet? Dúgay na nga íya ginempesahán sing trabáho ang íya bág-o nga baláy, ápang túbtub karón walâ níya matápus. He commenced work on his new house a long time ago, but up till now he has not been able to finish it. (see umpisá, súgud, pamúnò).


empesár

Hiligaynon

(Sp. empezar) To begin, commence, start, initiate, enter upon. Empesahí na ang ímo trabáho. Start your work. Nagempesár na kamó sang pagtánum? Have you started planting rice yet? Dúgay na nga íya ginempesahán sing trabáho ang íya bág-o nga baláy, ápang túbtub karón walâ níya matápus. He commenced work on his new house a long time ago, but up till now he has not been able to finish it. (see umpisá, súgud, pamúnò).


gáab

Hiligaynon

To low, bellow, moo (of cattle); to weep, cry, blubber. Ginagaában sang báka ang íya nga tínday nga naíhaw. The cow is lowing mournfully for her calf that was slaughtered. A, iníng bátà dáyon gid lang nagagáab. Why, this baby is constantly crying. Indì mo akó paggaában kon mamatáy akó. Don't weep for me when I die. Pagaába ang bátà, agúd makabatî ang íya nga íloy kag magpaúlì sa madalî. Make the baby cry so that its mother may hear it and come home at once. Pagaába lang ang bátà túbtub kon sán-o matápus ang íya hilibíon. Just let the baby have its cry out. Hípus ka lang, índì ka maggáab. Be quiet, don't cry. Anó na man ang ginagáab-or-ginagaában mo? What are you weeping for this time? (see hibî, tángis, hibubún-ot, gáab is properly used in connection with an animal, and the word sounds rather rough and impolite when used in connection with a human being, though colloquially it is often employed).


gáang

Hiligaynon

To heat, make hot, warm (by putting near a stove or fire). Gaánga ang kamót mo, kay matúgnaw. Warm your hands, for it is cold. Gingáang níya ang íya mga tiíl nga nabasâ túbtub nga nagmalá. He warmed his wet feet till they became dry. Gaángi akó sing dáan nga tinápay, báhaw, etc. Warm up for me some stale bread, cold rice, etc. Igáang mo akó ánay sing súd-an. Heat for me, if you please, some side-dish. Ipagáang mo sa manuglútò iníng tápa. Get the cook to heat up this dried meat. Pagaánga siá sang íya mga kamót. Let him warm his hands. Indì mo akó paggaángan sing kán-on nga báhaw, kay buót akó ákon sang mabáhaw. Don't warm the cold rice for me, for I like to eat it cold. (see paínit, baángbáang, aráng, aríng-ing).


gádgad

Hiligaynon

To bait, badger, nag at, make a butt or laughing-stock of, pillory, hold up to ridicule or contempt, criticize malevolently, expose one to the contempt of bystanders so as to make him angry or in order to pick an open quarrel with him. Gingádgad níya ang kakulángan ni Fuláno túbtub nga nangákig siá. He spoke of N.N.'s shortcomings till he got angry. Indì mo paggadgarón (-adón) ang salâ sang ímo isigkatáo. Don't always harp upon your neighbour's fault. Indì ka maggádgad sang kasaypánan ni Hosé kay awát man lámang, kay siá íya mapainubúson kag índì magbátok ukón magákig. Don't constantly bring up Jose's failings against him, because it is of no use, for he on his part is humble and will not make opposition or get angry about it. (see gálgal).


gáng-gang

Hiligaynon

To heat or warm near a stove or fire. Ganggangá ang kamót mo. Warm your hands. Igánggang ang tiíl mo sa kaláyo. Warm your feet at the fire. Ganggangá ang báyò mo sa kaláyo túbtub nga magmalá. Dry your jacket at the fire. Si Fuláno nagagánggang (nagapagánggang) sang íya kamót sa kaláyo. N.N. is warming his hands at the fire. Gingánggang níya ang tinápay nga dáan. He toasted the stale bread. (see bagáng, gáang, aráng, baángbáang, paínit).


gapî-gápì

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of gápì. Gapîgapía ang sin túbtub nga maútud. Bend the zinc to and fro till it falls apart.


garúgad

Hiligaynon

To insert-one's finger,-a feather,-a piece of wood, etc. into a small apperture with a boring motion, dig, bore, probe. Indì mo paggarugáron (-ádon) sang ímo túdlò ang ímo dalúnggan. Don't dig your finger into your ears. Garugári sing lipák ang buyúg sa búhò. Prod with a piece of wood the wasp that is in the hole. Igarúgad iníng búlbul sa ilóng mo túbtub nga mangátsi ka. Put this feather up your nose till you sneeze. (see kalíkog, kolíkog, kilíkog).


girámon

Hiligaynon

At peace with oneself, being at one's ease, having a quiet heart or mind, enjoying tranquillity. Indì siá girámon túbtub nga magáyo ang íya masakít nga bátà. She will have no peace of mind till her sick baby recovers. (see dalamúnon, darámnon, ogkánan).


hádak

Hiligaynon

To prate, prattle, babble, jabber, gabble, twaddle, chatter; rattle on, vaunt, boast, brag. A, nagahádak lang siá. Ah, he just talks for the sake of talking. Indì mo pagihádak ináng mga waláy pulús nga butáng. Don't twaddle about such silly things. Ginhádak níya sa ákon ang íya mga ginagíhan. He boasted to me of what he had gone through. Ginhadákan níya akó túbtub nga nasum-orán akó. He rattled on at me till I got sick of it. (see wákal, búrà, hámbog).


hághag

Hiligaynon

To shake, remove by shaking or agitating. Ihághag ang hilamón túbtub nga madágdag ang dútà. Shake the (bunch of) grass till the earth drops from it.


hágò

Hiligaynon

To tireout, fatigue, weary, wearout, exhaust. Hagóa siá sa trabáho. Tire him out with work. Ginhágò siá sang pagtánum. He was exhausted from planting rice. Ihágò ko sa íya iníng trabáho. I'll give him this tiresome job. Patrabahóhon ko siá túbtub nga mahágò siá. I'll make him work till he becomes tired-out. (see búdlay, lúyà, luyâ, pául).


hágut

Hiligaynon

To straighten, smooth, squeeze empty (by passing through the hand a wire, string, gut, piece of cloth, etc.). Hagúta ang tinái túbtub nga maggwâ ang hígkò. Squeeze the guts to remove the dirt.


haláy

Hiligaynon

To put on a string or line, hang out to dry (clothes, etc.). Ihaláy (halayá) ang mga linábhan. Hang the washed linen on the line. Halayí iníng písì sang ímo mga panápton túbtub nga magmalá. Hang your clothes on this line till they are dry. Kuháa sa madalî ang mga hinaláy nga ulús, kay malapít na lang ang ulán. Take the clothes off the line at once, for it is coming on to rain. (see sáblay, haláyhay).


hanús

Hiligaynon

(B) Thin, slender, tenuous; to be or make thin, tenuous, slender, to whittle down, pare down. Naghanús ang kawáyan sa pagágus. The bamboo became slender through trimming. Bal-agí ang salsálon túbtub nga maghanús. File the iron till it becomes thin. Hanusá iníng bastón. Make this stick slender. Pahanusí akó sing liníyas nga kawáyan. Get for me some thin pieces of split bamboo. Ipahanús ko sa ímo iníng paláy, kay gutúk sa búhò. I'll get you to pare down this wooden peg, for it is too thick to fit the hole. (see gamáy).


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