Search result(s) - tinápay

tinápay

Hiligaynon

Bread. (tápay).



áb-ab

Hiligaynon

To eat or bite off a piece: to undermine and carry off, wash away (of water). Ab-abá lang ang tinápay kag ang mabilin nga inab-abán ihátag mo sa ímo mánghud. Just bite off a piece of bread, and give the remainder to your younger brother (sister). May katalágman nga ab-abón sang subâ ang pángpang. There is danger that the river will undermine and carry off its banks. Indì mo pag-ipaáb-ab[*] ang kárne sa idô. Do not let the dog snap at the meat. (see áp-ap, kábkab, kádkad, ríbrib).


ágao

Hiligaynon

To seize, take by force, usurp, snatch away from another. Indì mo pagagáwon ang íya sang ibán. Do not take what belongs to another. Ginágaw níla ang íya dútà. They took the land away from him by force. Inagáwan akó níla sang ákon bántud nga dídto sa bakólod. They seized my plot of enclosed farmland there on the hill. Agáwa sa íya ang binángon. Snatch the bolo away from him. Ang mga bátà nagainágaw sang tinápay. The children are fighting or scrambling for the bread. Tabúga iníng idô nga malúyag magágaw sang báboy sa bátà. Drive off this dog that wants to snatch away the pork from the child. Inágaw nga háyup, bátà, etc. Stolen cattle, a kidnapped baby, etc.


agóp-op

Hiligaynon

Mouldiness, mustiness, mould. Also used as a verb. Iníng tinápay may agóp-op or ginaagóp-op. This bread is mouldy. Indì akó kaúyon sang tinápay nga inagóp-op or inagop-opán. I do not like to eat musty or mouldy bread. Indì mo pagpaagóp-opón ang tinápay, kán-on, dólse, etc. Do not let the bread, rice, sweetmeats, etc. become mildewed or musty.


álò

Hiligaynon

Act of endearment, caressing, fondling; to caress, fondle, pet; to give children something to eat, treat with great kindness or tenderness. Alóa ang bátà. Caress the baby. May tinápay akó nga iálò ko sa bátà. I have some bread for the baby. Alói ang bátà sing matám-is. Treat the baby to some sweetmeats. (see dálò, palánggà).


áp-ap

Hiligaynon

To bite off a piece, to eat by snaps and snatches, to devour fruit greedily without taking the trouble of peeling it beforehand, etc. Ap-apá lang ang páhò páti bákal. Just devour the mango together with its stone by biting off a small bit at a time. Ap-apí sing diótay ang tinápay. Take a small bite out of the bread. Indì ka magáp-ap (mangáp-ap) sang ímo ginakáon súbung sang isá ka idô. Don't snap at your food like a dog. (see áb-ab, ikíb, ínkib, kíbkib, etc.).


aráng

Hiligaynon

To let simmer, cook slowly over a low fire; to simmer, boil or bubble gently; to warm something near or at the fire. Naarangán na ang tiníg-ang? Has the cooked rice been left simmering for some time over a low fire? Iaráng mo iní sa kaláyo or paarangí iní sa kaláyo. Warm this at the fire. Ginpaarangán níya ang tinápay. She warmed the bread. Magpaaráng ka, kay matúgnaw. Warm yourself, for it is cold. Nagapaaráng siá sang íya kamót sa kaláyo. He is warming his hands at the fire. Ipaaráng mo sa sologoón ang báhaw. Let the servant warm the cold rice. (see aríng-ing, bagáng, baáng-báang, alabáab, ínit).


aríng-ing

Hiligaynon

To warm, heat, cook over a low fire, etc. Aríng-ingá ang tinápay nga dáan. Warm the stale bread. Iaríng-ing akó ánay sing diótay nga ísdà nga inasál. Warm for me, please, a little baked fish. Paaring-ingí akó siní. Warm this for me. (see aráng).


áwot

Hiligaynon

(B) Toughness, hardness, tightness, immovability; to move with difficulty, to be hard-, difficult-, to deal with. Nagáwot na ang tinápay nga dáan. The stale bread has become hard. Gináwot níla ang súngsung sa botílya. They made the cork fit very tight in the bottle. Sang tingádlaw mahapús ang pagbukás siníng ganháan, ápang karón, kay tingulán na, nagáwot. In the dry season it was easy to open this door, but now in the rainy season it is difficult. Naawótan akó sa paggábut siníng lánsang. It was a hard job for me to draw out this nail. Ginawótan akó sináng táo sa pagpaháylosa íya. I had great difficulty in bringing that man over to my point of view. Iníng kárne maáwot. This meat is tough. (see tíg-a, húnit, hugút, paganót).


áyap

Hiligaynon

Participation, share, portion; to participate, share in, have a share in, partake, get a share or part of. Kon buót ka magáyap sinâ--. If you like to get a share of that--. Paayápa akó siní. Let me have part of this. Ayápi akó siní. Get me-, provide me with-, a portion of this. Kon malúyag ka ipaáyap ko sa ímo iníng duhá ka baríta nga tinápay sang napúlò nga binakál ko. If you like I'll let you have these two bars of bread of the ten I bought. (see ámbit, ámò).


bágtong

Hiligaynon

(B) To bundle together, to wrap up in one's apron or other convenient part of one's dress. Bagtongá ang tinápay. Wrap up the bread (in your apron, the lower part of your skirt, etc.). Bagtongí ang tampíon mo sang tinápay. Wrap your apron around the bread. Wrap the bread up in your apron. Binágtong-a bundle. N.B. A binágtong is always wrapped up in, and somehow fastened to, one's dress, as an apron, the lower part of the skirt, a loose jacket, etc.; if a bundle is entirely separate from the body, it is not called a binágtong, but pinutús; in Hiligáynon, however, binágtong and pinutús are often used promiscuously. (see bántal).


bálang

Hiligaynon

To throw, fling, hurl, cast, pitch, chuck, toss, send at, pelt, stone. Balánga siá sing bató. Throw a stone at him. Ginbálang níla ang haló sing mga bató. They pelted the iguana with stones. Balángi ang amô sing tinápay. Toss some bread to the monkey. Ibálang iníng bató sa báboy. Throw this stone at the pig. (see habóy, pilák).


balasón

Hiligaynon

(H) Sandy, full of, or mixed with, sand. Balasón nga tinápay, ísdà, kárne, mónggo, etc. Bread, fish, meat, monggo, etc. full of, or mixed with, sand. Balasón nga dútà. Sandy soil.


bántal

Hiligaynon

(H) To bundle or wrap up, tuck in. Bantalá ang tinápay, ang mga búlak, ang kapáyas, etc. Tie up the bread, the flowers, the papayas, etc. in a bundle. Bantalá (ibántal) ang tinápay sa ímo patádyong. Wrap up the bread in your skirt. Bantalí ang ímo tampíon sing tinápay. Tuck some bread in your apron. (see bágtong, putús).


báyhon

Hiligaynon

Form, shape, figure, appearance, guise, outline, species. Yárà dirâ si Hesukrísto sa báyhon sang tinápay. Jesus Christ is present there under the species of bread. Ang manunúlay nagpalapít sa íya sa báyhon sang isá ka ábyan. The tempter approached him in the guise of a friend. (see dágway).


bíkat

Hiligaynon

To open-, force-, press-, asunder, tear or pull apart (a purse or the like). Bikáta ang tinápay. Pull the loaf asunder. Ibíkat akó ánay sang ákon bólsa, kay akó índì makabíkat sinâ. Kindly open my purse for me, as I cannot force it open. Bikáta akó sang pológwan, kay pasúdlon ko ang manók. Open the mouth of the chicken-basket for me, for I am going to put in the cock. (see bílad, húmlad-to open, unfold).


bítay

Hiligaynon

To hang, suspend, string up. Bitáya ang ságing, kahón, etc. Hang up the bananas, the box, etc. by means of a string. Ginbitáyan níla ang káhoy sang kánding nga inanítan na. They hung up to the tree the flayed goat. Ibítay akó ánay siníng bakág nga may unúd nga tinápay. Kindly hang up for me this basket filled with bread. Nasentensiahán siá sang hukóm nga bitáyon. He was sentenced by the judge to be hanged.


bókhon

Hiligaynon

Hairy, mixed with-, full of-,-hairs,-filaments. Bókhon nga tinapay, kán-on, sópas, etc. Bread, rice, soup, etc. mixed with filaments. (see bohók, bohokón).


buélta

Hiligaynon

(Sp. vuelta) Return, coming back; to return, come back, retrace one's steps. Sán-o man ikáw magabuélta? When are you coming back? Nakabuélta siá? Has he returned? Sa pagbuélta mo dálhan mo akó sing tinápay. On your return bring me along some bread. Huy, sapiór, bueltahón mo akó karón. Hi. chauffeur, come back and fetch me soon. Húo, pahulamón ko ikáw siníng maléta, ápang ipabuélta mo sa ákon sa madalî. Yes, I'll lend you this hand-bag, but mind and have it returned to me soon. Ari na ang maléta nga ginbuélta (ginpabuélta) níya. Here now is the handbag he brought (sent) back. Naglakát siá sa Ilóngílong kaína sang ága kag nagbuélta siá siníng hápon. He walked to Iloilo this morning and came back this afternoon or evening. (see bálik, paúlì, panumbalík, ógpot).


buluhatán

Hiligaynon

(H) Place where something is made, work-shop. Buluhatán-tinápay. A bakery. Buluhatán-sapátos. A shoe-maker's. Buluhatán-kálò. A hat-maker's shop. (see búhat:, pábrika).


1 2 3 4