Search results for "Langilan"
sulug 1n A clanmate, or individuals of certain areas (i.e. people from Kapugi, Mansalinow and Maambagu are all kasulug to each other.) 2A family group from a particular river or section of river; (i.e. Kapugi, Mansalinow and Malambagu form one kasulugan; Magimon forms another; Togop, Banualoy and Langilan from another.) [Each kasulugan has its own leader.]
tampod 1v Cut off. [This seems to be generic as the length of the object which is cut or how much is cut off may vary and whether straight or at an angle, does not matter. If a small amount of hair is cut off, straight, pulpul is used, but if a lot of hair is removed, or if the style is tapered, the word would be tampod.] see fr.: tompug 1; spec: gotad 3, gotas, logtas 2, pulpul 1, gotad 1, gupal, logtas 1; see fr.: kotu; see fr.: bugsong 4; syn: tompug 3. 2v Terminate. see fr.: bongkag 4.1. 3v That which is used to cut something off. Ogsamboy a to gabas nu su igtampod ku to kayu. I will borrow your saw because I will use [it] to cut off[the ends] of wood. 4v To become inadvertenty severed or cut off. Ko ogkatangkoban ka dilò, ogkatampod. If the tongue is clamped down on [by one’s teeth], it may become inadvertantly severed. Natampod ka kayamoy no tindalikday ni Igi. Igì’s middle finger was inadvertently cut off. Ko nakabayò ka gakit to mababow, ka balagon no ingu-os, natobtob woy natampod to batu. When the raft passed through the shallow [water], the rattan which was used for holding it together was chewed off and severed by the stones. 5v To interrupt, or cut off, another's words. Ko ogkagi a no du-on otow no ogtampod to kagi ku, ogbugsong. Ko og-ampawan din ka kagi rin, igdo-isok. If I am speaking and there is a person who interrupts my speech, he messes it up. If someone overrides [another's words] with his words, it is disrespectful (lit. belittles) [to the other person]. spec: toptop, pulpul 1. 6vs To be interrupted as to be a different color as from the middle, as of a tail where the color is interrupted. Ogkatampod to mapotì ka ikug to ambow no kawwilì. The [color of the] tail of the kawwilì rat becomes white about midway (lit. is interrupted by white.). 7n An instrument used for cutting/sawing off something Du-on gabas noy no tatamporoy to atop. We had a saw which was an instrument for cutting off the roofing. 8Just a portion of a piece. 9A division of something. 10Upriver or downriver division of the river. (1) Maambagu, Kapugi, Mansalinow; (2) Togop, Banualoy, Langilan Panamporon ka kayu su iglaras dio’t dibabò. The trees are sawn in portions to be sent downriver. (Logging)
dokdok v 1Pound, as with a hammer, stone or other object. Ko oghimu ki to baloy, oggamiton ta ka martiliu no ogdokdok to lansang. When we make a house, we use a hammer to pound a nail. Ko ogkuò ki to ig-alabat to baloy no linas to langilan, ogdokdokon ta ka laplap din oyow oglokò. When we get the bark of the langilan [tree] to wall a house, we pound its outer layer (lit. skin) so that it will come loose. 2Pound with a small pestle, such as tobacco or betelnut. Ka mo-ilow pad no doun to tabakù woy ko mamo-on, ogdokdokon to maintok no losung. Maintok no putow ka igdokdok. As for the still green leaves of tobacco, or betel nut, they are pounded in a small mortar. A small piece of iron is used to pound it. An-anayan, ogdokdokan dan pad to kayu. Ko ogmalunoy on, oghalinon dan on diò to do-isok no losung no diò dan ogbinayuan. First, they pound it will a small [piece of] wood. When it has become smooth, they transfer it to a small mortar and then they pound it there with a pestle. see: binayu 1. 3see: dukduk.
ganuy v 1To drag, haul, pull, tow. Ogganuyon ta ka balagon ko og-ulì ki diò to baloy. We drag the rattan when we return to the house Ko ogpalawod ki to gakit diò to dibabò, ko og-ulì ki ogganuyon ta rò ka gakit ta to ogsubò. When we go downriver by raft, when we return we pull the gakit in going upriver against the current. Ogkoirapan ka kalabow no ogganuy to kangga no oglinaglag to agoloy ko du-on og-untud. The carabao which is pulling a cart as it hauls corn will experience difficulty if there are those who ride on it. Ko du-on "jeep" no nasirà no awos no og-alapon diò to "shop" oyow ogdoyroyawon, songo igpaganuy rod to dangob no jeep. If there is a jeep which is broken down which needs to be taken to a shop for repair, [they] also have it towed by another jeep. Ogganuyon ta ka balagon ko og-ulì ki diò to baloy. We drag the rattan when we return to the house. [The meaning components of ganuy include alap “carry” and tuyuk “tether as with a rope” except with rattan one just takes hold of the larger base of the stem and drags the rattan.] see: alap 1; see: husud 2; see: tuyuk. 2To use, as a word. Ka diò to Sulit, Langilan, Banuwaloy, Kapugi, Pipisan, sikan ka ogkaganuy ran no kinagian. Those in Sulit, Langilan, Banuwaloy, Kapugi, [and] Pipisan, that is the [word] they use.
laplap 1n Skin, as that of a person or animal Makopal ka laplap to kalabow. The skin of a carabao is thick. see fr.: linas. 2n Outer layer, as of the bark of a tree. Ko ogkuò ki to ig-alabat to baloy no linas to langilan, ogdokdokon ta ka laplap din oyow oglokò. When we get the bark of the langilan [tree] to wall a house, we pound its outer layer (lit. skin) so that it will come loose. see: linas; see: akob 1. 3v Surface, as of the surface of water. 4v To use up all of one’s changes of clothing in one day so that they are all dirty at once (characteristic of girl who wants to make an impression on some fellow).
linas n Bark, of tree, used in making lukung, basung, or walls of house. Ko ogkuò ki to ig-alabat to baloy no linas to langilan, ogdokdokon ta ka laplap din oyow oglokò. When we get the bark of the langilan [tree] to wall a house, we pound its outer layer (lit. skin) so that it will come loose. [Bark is used in making lukung, basung or walls of a house. The bark of some trees as the dangolog is too thick so only the outside is stripped away and only the inner layer of bark is used. (The laplap “outside layer”of the tree is linas.); (dangolog tree)] see fr.: laplap 2; see fr.: akob 1; see: laplap 1.
lokò 1v To pull release, let loose, let go, to come off, pull off. Ko ogkuò ki to ig-alabat to baloy no linas to langilan, ogdokdokon ta ka laplap din oyow oglokò. When we get the bark of the langilan [tree] to wall a house, we pound its outer layer (lit. skin) so that it will come off. see fr.: gotan; see fr.: ulug 4. 2v To come loose, be separated Nalokò dò du-on ka papel no imparokot to alabat. The paper which was attached to the wall came loose by itself. 3v To let go, as an animal. Ko nigloko-an nigtu-uran din to nigsabukan ka asu. If he let it go, he intended to release the dog. see: sabukan. 4
tompug 1n Chopped off see: tampod 1. 2n A stubby-tailed animal, as a dog, piglet, or chicken. Du-on otow no og-indan to bakotin din, nigtompugan din ka ikug din There is a person who marks his piglet, he will cut off [part of] its tail. [The instrument used to tompug depends on what is being cut off. A knife would normally be used to cut off a tail of a pet but a saw or axe would be used to cut off a piece of a log or lumber.; The tail is only cut off of a puppy because if the dog is older it will die because it will bleed. The tail may be tied tightly with nylon to cut off circulation or be cut off with a knife. However, cutting off circulation causes swelling which is very painful for the animal.] 3v To cut off, as a piece of wood Du-on otow no nigtompug to oglosungon din no sagboka rò. There was someone who cut off [a piece of wood] which he would make into a single mortar. syn: tampod 1. 4v To cut in pieces of something in specific lengths, such as wood Du-on otow no ogpantompug to og-atopon din no langilan. Someone who is cutting lengths of langilan wood for a roof. Ko ogtompugon, ogmalopotlopot dò to pogpanampod. Sintun When we cut [something] into lengths, we just repeatedly cut them short.