amung 1deriv n Son-in-law. Ka asawa to anak ku no boi, maka-amung ku. The wife of my daughter (lit. female offspring) is the one who has become my son-in-law. 1.1v For a man to be included, like a son-in-law in someone's family through marriage to a relative. Si Binitu, songo maka-amung ku rod su anakon ku si Angelina. Si Lano woy si Junjun, sikan dod. As for Binitu, he has also become my son-in-law [by marriage] because Angelina is my neice. [My relationship with] Lano and Junjun is the same. 2v To be included, involved in some situation; having the responsibility of another person’s actions, especially a child. see: labot 1. 3v To involve oneself in someone else's affairs, butting in Maniò to og-am-amungan a nu? Why are you butting into my affairs? [In the following example, the involvement is direct and the persons involved hear the words spoken.] see fr.: labot 2. 4v To make an issue about the affairs of someone else. Maniò to og-am-amungon now ka ogsimba no warò kow man monua nikandan? Why are you making an issue about the affairs of those who attend church when they haven't done anything to you? [The following example is made out of the hearing of those being criticized.] see: do-isok 1; see: samilì.
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sulod 1n A relative. 2n Cousin. Ko ogko-iling ki Emuel, su Ariola on sikandan, igkarangob on no sulod. Someone like Emuel, because they have become Ariola, he is [my] second cousin (lit. another cousin). [In the following example, igkarangob on no sulod is like saying “one cousin removed”, meaning second cousin.] 3Closely related.