alabat 1n Wall, as of a house or building. Ian ka ogkohingarnan no du-on alabat ka du-on atop unawa to baloy ko unturanan. Ko diò to lama, konon alabat, alad. That which is called a wall is that which has a roof like a house upon which (lit. if) [the roof] is resting on it. [The word alabat applies to the walls of a building but not to a wall built around a garden. That type of “wall” is included in the semantic range of alad.] 2n The side of a vehicle. Ka buus, du-on alabat, ka multicab woy “jeep”. A bus has a side (lit. wall), a multicab and a “jeep”. 3v To make a wall.
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aporu phr.: warò aporu. n Gallbladder; gall. Pigsa-an ka aporu. It burst the gallbladder [such as diving into a deep well]. Maroyow so aporu. Friendly [or in a good mood]. Maroyow so aporu ko warò igka-aras. One's gallbladder is good if there is nothing to upset [him/her]. Maddo-ot so aporu. Unfriendly [or in a bad mood]. Aporu no ___. Sorry, regret that ___. [The gallbladder is the seat of one’s social attitudes.]
batu 1n Stone. 2deriv n A necklace; a bead. see: bali-og 1. 2.1n bead (of a necklace), sometimes used of a long bead. 3deriv n Magnet. 4deriv n A weight; on a net or fishing line; an anchor. 5deriv n A rocky place. 5.1adj Made of rocks such as a stone wall. [In Ata Manobo, a rock wall that surrounds a house or village is called an alad “fense”. By Ata Manobo definition, an alabat “wall” is part of a house or building. alabat does not apply to anything that surrounds a house regardless how high or thick.]
dogpak v 1Throw, toss. Ko mgo batò koy pad, ogdogpak koy to batu diò to doipag to woig ko hontow ka ma-agbot to pogtugdò. When we were still children, we would throw a stone to the other side of the water [to find out] who was the strongest to throw. spec: buntug 1; see: tugdò₁ 1; see fr.: banggal 4. 1.1Several throws. Ogpasoksokoroy ka mgo batò to ogdinogpak to batu ko hontow ka ogpoko-uma diò to do-ipag. The children will measure each other's stone's throws [to see] who can reach the other side [of the river with his stone]. 2To be thrown at. Takas man dò, ogdogpakan ki to batu woy basak. Again after that, rocks and dirt will be thrown at us. 3Throw away; toss aside. Ko igdogpak nu to lagut, ighatod nu diò to tagu-anan. If you throw away trash, you take it to the receptical. 4To have something thrown at oneself, as when playing dodge ball. Parogpakdogpak a. I'll have something thrown my way. Ko li-ag ki to mgo batò, ogpadogpakdogpak ki to bula. When we play with the children, we have them throw the ball at us. 5Fall down as from having slipped or tripped; trip and fall. Ko ogpakarogpak ka ogpakalangkob ka. If you fall [as a result of tripping/slipping] you fall on your face
duliak v 1Creep over ground, as sweet potatoes. 2To move in multiple directions while doing something, such as a when sowing seed or a child rolling on the floor while thowing a tantrum. Nigdulduliak on ka asawa ni usi ko og-orok to homoy. When Usì's wife sows rice [seed] she [casts] in all directions. 3To run in different directions as boys do when playing basketball. (dial. var. duliap)
kutol v A dove’s call. Ka otow no oglogsad to tanò, ko ogpakarongan to ogkutol ka limukon, konò ogto-od to ogpamano-ug to tanò ka otow. As for a person who is stepping down [to the ground from his house], i f he is doing that at the same time a dove calls, he/she will not go ahead with climbing down to the ground. [Its “tootootootoo” is believed to predict future events.]
lintok 1adj Small. Ka mgo ngalap ogpansolag dò to sigay su malintok. The fish (lit. water creatures) were just passing through the net because [they] were small. osyn: do-isok 2. 1.1adj Very small. 1.2adj Smaller; very small. 1.3adj Many very small things. 1.4adj Smallest; exceptionally small. 1.5adj Very small; smallest; tiny. Ka malintokoy? The one that is smallest? 1.6adj Of many very small things; tiny. 2v To be or become small; shrunken. Ogmagasò ka agoloy. Ogmalintok ka pusù. The corn will be thin. The ears [of corn] will be small. see fr.: gasò 2; see fr.: hag-os.
liu 1v To go free; go outside; go outerside of wall. osyn: agap 3. 2v Surround, as a fense Agad matikang woy ko masagkop, makopal woy ko manipis no igliu to baloy woy ko lama, ogkohingaranan no alad. Whether it is high or short, thick or thin, if it is in the yard and surrounds a house, it is called a fense. 3Have a difficult time in childbirth. 4Go in and out [of ladder]. 5Overtake and go ahead of.
luwal v For a tree to become uprooted and fall. Ka naluwal no kayu, malugoy on no ogkamolù ka lawa woy ka u-ud, no ka lobut na-an dò ka ogkagalat. Sikan ka oghingaranan no lopang su ka luyung ka ogkoimu on no holonganan to mgo magintalunan. As for the tree which is uprooted, it will be a long time before its body and the tib rot, and then only the roots will be left. That is what is called [Such as when a tree falls on its own and becomes uprooted as a result of having aged, or is felled by wind or a flood. The word also applies if people have cut some roots around the base and then pull it over, uprooting the rest.] osyn: lopang, pukan.
olin phr.: ogpo-ol-olinoy ka ogpohulhuliroy. 1adv Whole group, all. Ka andi-andì, sikan ka olin no boi no mgo batò no oglili-ag. The ones who say, andi-andì are those who are all girls (lit. female children) who are playing. see fr.: tibulus 1. 2v To marry someone who is closely related, that is, to commit incest. Ka ogmo-ol-olinoy, ka og-asawa to marani rin dò. The one who commits incest is the one who marries someone who is closely related. [This is considered to violate the anit taboo and is believed to cause death or deformity in the family. (If it is a father who violates his own child they would say, Og-unoy to anak din.) A person who commits incest against a child by marriage or his own children may be killed by a relative of the one violated.]
sumansuman 1v To ponder, think about; recall. [Whatever is advised to us] sikan ka layun ogsumsumanon. [Whatever is advised to us] that is what we should continually ponder. see fr.: doromdom 3. 2v To ponder, wonder [If the meaning is incomplete] ogpakasumansuman ka otow. [If the meaning is incomplete], a person would have to wonder [what the meaning was]. [The context of the following was whether some implicit information was needed. If information were omitted a person would be left pondering, or wondering, what the meaning was.] 3Remembrance. 4v To remind. 5v Thoughts. 6v ponder or wonder about something, such as about the meaning of something Ogpakasumansuman ka otow. A person would have to wonder [what was meant]. [If a meaning isn't clear, TA said]
tibò phr.: tibò dò. 1adv All. Tibò ayam du-on agasan di ka manuk, warò su kai to kiliran ka pa-a ran. All domesticated animals have hips but as for chickens, they don't because their lets are on their sides. Ogkohonat ka tibò no oghalin su du-on igkahallok. Everyone will pack up and leave because there is something of which they are afraid. see fr.: ubus 3; see fr.: tibulus 3. 2v For all or everyone to be doing something Katibò ogsinogow. Everyone is crying. Natibò dan oghipanow. They all left. 3v To have all of something. Ko ogkatibò on ka igbayad nu, ogpakapurut kad on to kuddò. When you have all of your payment [in hand], you can take the horse. 4v To do or to include all of something. Tiba-a nu ka darua. [Take] both of them Tiba-an ogbukusi ka lison. Both her legs are enveloped. 5v To have happened completely. Natiba-an natutung ka kamot? Was the field burned completely? see: ubus 1.
ubus 1v To use up all of something; to be all gone. Kagi to otow to, “Konò kad ogparagas su warò homoy diò to Patil su no-ubusan.” The person said, “Don't continue because there is no rice in Patil because it has been consumed. Ka nasalapi to bulu rin, no-ubus to otow no nigsaligan din. The money earned from his bamboo was used up by the person whom he had entrusted [with the sale]. [In the following example, the rice was consumed because it had all been purchased.] see fr.: tibò 5. 2v With negative: Finish, as weeding or cutting a field. Ogkagi rin to ogkara-at ka homoy rin su konò ogko-ubus no oghilamonon. She would say that her rice will be wasted because she cannot finish weeding [her field]. Ko banta-an to tagtu-un to kamot no ogpabuligan din to moon-ing no mgo otow oyow mgo tatolu no allow ogko-ubusan on to ogga-ani. When the owner is about to begin [harvesting his] field, then he has many people helping him so that in about three days [they] can finish harvesting it. [For other tasks, as washing dishes, the term would be kapongaan “complete”.] see: ponga 1. 3v All without exception; completely. Ogpatokawan to og-alamaraan oyow ogko-ubus dan oghimatoy They cause [the house/village] to be taken by surprise when they have banded together in mass to attack so that they can kill all without exception. Ogsulungan dan ka songo baloy no og-ubuson on ogpanhimatoy. They will attack a house and then they will completely kill off [everyone]. Agad to nataga ka mgo otow to koddì ka tagtu-un to sikan no pinamula, pig-ubus dan abata ka impamula ku no bontung. Even though the people knew that I was the owner of those plants, they totally cut down [all] the bamboo which I had planted. Woy ogkohingarani to og-apu-ung ka Liboganon ko ogpangubus to napù to pogsamba. One wouldn't say the Liboganon River was at high tide unless all of the flat area has been completely [covered] by flooding. see: tibò 1. 4At least a hundred. 5v To be used up befoe one gets something. Ubusan ka. It will be used up before you get any. 6Take all.
ambotut v 1To jump or leap verically from a standing position so one's feet leave the ground. Ko ogbubula ki, og-ambotut ki ka ogtugdò ki to bula. When we play ball, we leap up as we throw the ball. see: lingkosu; cf: lingkosu. 2Jump up and down, as children who are jumping rope. Og-am-ambotut ki ko ogkadarua woy ko tatolu no ighutuk to og-ambotut. We jump up and down when we make two or three repetitive jumps.