Search result(s) - tagiposóon

lágit

Hiligaynon

To enter deep, sink deep, penetrate, permeate, pierce. Naglágit sa ákon tagiposóon ang íya nga láygay. His sermon sank deep into my heart. Nalagítan ang ákon dúghan siníng matám-is nga kalantáhon. This sweet song went to my heart. Ang kanámit siníng mga kalan-ónon nagalágit sa ákon kaugatán. The deliciousness of this pastry penetrates my whole frame. (see salópsop, salúgsug, látum, tudúk, húgum, húpug, kágit, lúgit, dulút).



lántoy

Hiligaynon

A rustic or pastoral pipe, reed, flute; to play the flute. Ang mamíngaw nga lánton sang íya nga lántoy nakapanalúpsup sa íla tagiposóon. The sad tune of his flute went to their hearts, touched them deeply. (see lánton, lánglang, tulálay, etc.).


lápus

Hiligaynon

(B) lapús, (H) To pierce, transpierce, transfix, penetrate, go through, perforate, come out on the other side. Nakalápus na ang barína. The gimlet is through now. Ginlápsan (-lapusán) sang dága ang íya tagiposóon. His heart was pierced by the dagger. Palápsi ang tápì sing lánsang. Drive a nail through the plank. Nalápsan sang bángkaw ang íya tamíng kag ang matalíwis nga salsálon nalubúng sa íya dúghan. The lance went through his shield and the sharp iron-point buried itself in his chest. Indì mo pagpalápson ang lánsang. Don't drive the nail quite through. (see hándus,-to thrust, pierce; dulút-pierce the surface).


látum

Hiligaynon

To enter deep, penetrate, permeate, sink into, soak in, be absorbed. Naglátum na ang íya balatían, kay walâ níya pagbúlnga sa gilayón. His sickness has now taken firm hold, for he did not apply remedies at once. Nagalátum sa ákon tagiposóon ang íya matám-is nga láygay. His sweet counsels are penetrating or touching my heart. Nalatúman (nalátman) akó siníng mga kalisúd. These troubles have touched me to the quick, have entered deep into my soul. Ang dálit sang mán-og naglátum na sa íya kaugatán. The snake poison has now permeated his veins. (see tudúk, turúk, salúpsup, kágit, etc.).


maálwan

Hiligaynon

Free, open, generous, liberal, charitable, open-handed, beneficent, bounteous, bountiful, kind-hearted. Maálwan siá sing kamót, sing tagiposóon, etc. He is open-handed, has a generous heart, etc. (see álwan, mahinatágon, maamomáhon, malolóy-on).


mahómok

Hiligaynon

Soft, tender, kind, gentle, yielding, impressible, impressionable, moldable, malleable; intelligent, sharp, keen, quick, acute (of discernment). Mahómok siá sing-tagiposóon,-ólo. He is-tender-hearted,-intelligent. (see hómok, malúm-ok).


malunáy-lúnay

Hiligaynon

Dim. of lúnay, malúnay. Malunáylúnay siá sing tagiposóon. She is tender-hearted, soft-hearted.


nahót

Hiligaynon

Any oblong or lengthy piece of any material, that is comparatively slender for its length, as a pole, stick, bamboo, rope, fibre, ribbon, candle, etc. Tátlo ka nahót nga kawáyan, káhoy, písì, bohók, etc. Three pieces (lengths) of bamboo, wood, string, hair, etc. Ang íya kasubô dáw nagapabúgras sang mga nahót sang íya tagiposóon. Her sorrow almost breaks her heart-strings. (see bílog).


ngótngot

Hiligaynon

Sting, prick, throbbing, compunction; to throb, beat, trouble, sting, prick, perplex, gnaw at. Nagangótngot ang íya hubág, ang íya tagiposóon, etc. His ulcer, his heart, etc. is throbbing. Ginangotngotán siá sang íya konsyénsya. His conscience is gnawing him, troubles or perplexes him. Ang íya nga ginhímò nagapangótngot karón sang íya kalág. What he did fills his soul now with remorse. (see ngítngit).


pakibô

Hiligaynon

Caus. of kibô-to beat, throb. Amó iní ang nagpakibô sing madásig sang íya nga tagiposóon. This was what made his heart beat fast. This was what set his heart beating fast.


panagibúut

Hiligaynon

Good breeding, civility, politeness, willingness, obligingness, docility, good will, discretion, readiness to comply, disposition to do or behave (as told); to have (show) good manners, be well bred, well educated, or the like. Magpanagibúut ka. Behave. Be amenable. Ang íya nga panagibúut kag kalolô nagapakilála sang maáyo níya nga tagiposóon. His willingness and kindness are evidence of his good heart. (see buút, pagkabút-ánan).


panagiposóon

Hiligaynon

Condition or quality of one's heart, aspiration, intention, desire, etc. Matínlò siá sing panagiposóon. He is clean of heart. Dirí siní makítà ang katín-aw sing panagiposóon ni Fuláno. From this may be inferred the honesty (openness, frankness) of N.N.'s intention (purpose). (see tagiposóon).


pánggas

Hiligaynon

To plant, sow, especially to plant seeds by hand in holes made by a stick, etc. Ipánggas ang maís. Plant the corn. Panggasí sing maís ang talámnan nga naányan na. Plant corn in the field from which the rice has been harvested. Ang mga ginikánan dápat magpánggas sang bínhì sang maáyo nga pamatásan sa lanúbò nga tagiposóon sang íla mga bátà. Parents should sow the seed of good conduct (manners) in the young hearts of their children. Walâ kamí sing humáy nga pinánggas, kóndì tinánum lang. We have no rice grown directly from the seeds, but only rice from transplanted seedlings. Ang pamánggas ángay sa mga bánglid, ápang ang panánum sa saláma nga wayáng. Seed-planting is suitable on slopes, but seedling-planting on level plains.


pílas

Hiligaynon

To wound, inflict a wound, cut, slash, gash, to injure; to hurt, wound (one's feelings). Indì mo siá pagpilásan (pagpiláson). Don't wound him. Ginpílas níya ang ákon tagiposóon. He hurt my feelings. Walâ siá pagpilása sang ruéda sang káro, kóndì pinahánog lang ang íya bútkon. The cart-wheel did not inflict a wound on him, but only bruised his arm.


pitík

Hiligaynon

To palpitate, throb, beat, thump, hammer; to snap (one's finger); palpitation; a tap, slight blow. Ang íya tagiposóon nagpitík sing madásig. His heart beat fast. Nagapitík ang ólo ko. My head is hammering, i.e. I have a head-ache. Pítki (pitikí) or Pítka (pitiká) siá. Snap your finger at him. Tap (rap) him.


salópsop

Hiligaynon

(H) To penetrate, go deep, enter deep. Iníng kasákit nagsalópsop sa íya tagiposóon. This sorrow or pain entered deep into (penetrated) his heart. Ginsalopsopán ang íya kasíngkásing sang amó nga kasubô. That sorrow touched him to the quick, wounded his heart deeply (salúpsup id.; see kágit).


subô

Hiligaynon

Sorrow, grief, sadness, distress, woe, affliction; to be or become sorrowful, sad, unhappy, woe-begone, etc.; to grieve, mourn, repine. Nagsubô ang íya tagiposóon. His heart was grieved, saddened. Nagakasubô siá tungúd sang balítà nga íya nabáton. He feels sad over the news he received. Ginakasuboán ko gid inâ. I am very sorry for it. Dílì mo igkasubô inâ. Don't get downcast over that. Ginakasuboán níya sing dakû ang balatían sang íya ilóy. He is in great distress about his mother's illness. Dílì mo pagpasuboón ang ímo mga ginikánan. Don't grieve your parents.


tándog

Hiligaynon

To touch, feel, handle, come in contact with, make an impression upon. Indì ka magtándog sa ákon. Indì mo akó pagtandogón. Don't touch me. Tinándog sang manugwáli ang íya tagiposóon. The preacher touched his heart. Nakamatá (Nagmatá) akó, kay tinándog níya akó sang nagakatulúg akó. I awoke, for he touched me (in my sleep). (see kúhit, káblit, doót, salapáy).


tâtâ, tátà

Hiligaynon

To fray (out), untwist, unravel, wear out, tear to (in, into) rags (tatters), to break or crush so as to unloosen the fibres; to ravel out, become untwisted, broken, crushed. Ang amó nga kasubô nagtâtâ sang mga nahót sang íya tagiposóon. That sorrow broke her heart (heart-strings). Natâtâ (Nagkatâtâ) na ang kalát, ang púnta sang búgsok, etc. The rope has become untwisted, the point of the stake got blunted, etc. (see sâsâ, tástas, lúsì, lúsò, nútnut, nátnat, lumâ, pusâ).


tíg-a

Hiligaynon

(H) Hardness; to harden, become hard, hardened, unyielding, indurate, unimpressionable, difficult to make an impression upon, to be hard, firm, stiff, dense, stubborn, obstinate, self-willed, and the like. Nagtíg-a na iníng tinápay. This bread has hardened, has become hard. Ginpatíg-a níya ang íya tagiposóon. He hardened his heart. (see áwot, tígdà, tígdas).


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