allow 1n sun Ogsilò ka allow to masolom. The sun rises in the morning. 2n day Du-on papitu no allow to songo simana. There are seven day(s) in a week. 3n Time or season for some activity, or for something to happen. Di mangkuan, ko allow on to pogsanggì, warò nakasanggì ka nig-orok. But later on, when it was time to harvest [the corn], the people who had planted didn't get to harvest. 4adj Daytime. Ko ma-allow, ogmatikang on ka allow. If it is daytime, the sun is high. 4.1n Bright daylight. Og-iling ka inoy to, “Onow kow on su ma-allow on.” Ogmalayag on ka allow. The mother says something like, “You-pl. get up because it is bright daylight already.” The sun is shining brightly already. 5deriv n A sunny period of time or season. guabung Ko tig-allow on, ogtokoron ta no du-on gulabung su ogko-otian ka mgo bo-ugan woy ogpanlanos ka mgo apusow, payow woy mgo pangamuton. When it is already summer (lit. a sunny period of time), we recognize that is dry season because the streams dry up and the apusow, payow and [other] plants wither. [A sunny period of time is also understood to be dry as rain is limited or absent.] see: gulabung 1. 6v The sun comes out as after a rain. Ko ogpanomsolom no og-uran di mangkuan ogtilotò dò, og-aldow. When it is very early and it is raining but later [after] the rain quits, the sun comes out. 7deriv n A day of the week, when asked as a question. Ko du-on og-insò, “Nokoy aldowa asolom?” Ian ig-insò su warò mataga ko nokoy ka asolom ko Lunis woy ko Mierkulis bua. If someone asks, “What day is tomorrow?” The reason he is asking is because he does not know whether the next day (lit. tomorrow) might be Monday or Wednesday. 8deriv v To do anything in the sun, esp. to walk or travel in the sun. Sagpit kow pad woy inum kow no amana to nigsingallow kow to subla no mo-init. Stop by for a while and drink something -- for pity sakes that you were walking in the sun when it is too hot.
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awang phr.: ogma-awang to goinawa. 1adj Light, as that of a lamp, or sun. Ka goinawa ran, ogpoko-uma sikandan to ma-awang pad. . It was their desire (lit. breath) to arrive while it was still light. Ko du-on manggad no manipis, mo-ilag ka pogpitow ta su oglagbas ka ma-awang. If there is thin materials, it is show-through because light goes through it. Ka allow, ogbogoy to layag to ma-awang. As for the sun, it produces (lit. gives) rays of light. see fr.: ilag 2; osyn: ting-ow 1, ilag 1; see fr.: ilag 3. 1.1phrase To be free of apprehension; peaceful. With negative, to be unpeaceful. Ka sikan no ma-agkap so goinawa ta, ogkalituk to, ma-awang ka goinawa ta. Ogpakasalig ki kandin. When we feel OK about something (lit. as for our breath which is light-weight), it means that we are free of apprehension (lit. our breath is clear). Ka sikan no ogka-aras, lagboy no konò ogma-awang ka goinawa rin. As for that being frustrated, she was definitely not at peace (lit. her breath was especially not clear/peaceful). 1.2v To be clear, sediment free. Ka woig no mating-ow, mo-ilag dod. Ka mating-ow woy ka ma-awang, warò ogpaka-atang. Water which is sediment free, is also transparent. That which is sediment free and that which is clear have nothing obstructing the light. 1.3adj (Fig) Clear, as of understanding, comprehension. Ogmataloytoy, matul-id woy ma-awang ka pogsabut ta. The meaning is uncluttered, straight and our understanding [of the words] is clear. 1.4adj Empty, as an open space. Du-on batò no magalat ka ngipon din. Ka ngipon din, du-on olatan no ma-awang. There is a child whose teeth are far apart. His teeth have an gap between them which is open. 1.4.1adj Open or unobstructed, as when a roof has been blown off. 1.5v [A command] to clear [something] of debris or make something which has been said more understandable. 2v To clear or become sediment free like water in a spring fed pool clears after rain has muddied the water. 3v To make free of clutter. 3.1v To say or do something to prevent, or clear away a harmful situation. [When a misfortune such as an injury or illness happens to someone, others will put index finger between lips, spit and say ‘pa-awang’, pointing to the ground, so that the same thing won’t happen to them.]
dampil v 1To dry something in the sun. Ko oglaba ki to manggad, agad warò amana allow igkarampil ta rod su ogkagangu rod ko ogkakalamagan. When we wash clothes, even if there isn't very much sun we still dry them in the sun because they will still become dry if they will be blown in the wind. gen: gangu. 2To sun oneself (deliverately). 3[Lose body fluids because of long] exposure in the hot sun.
kogal phr.: makogal so goinawa. 1adj Hard, firm as a rock or dry soil. see fr.: sugnu; see fr.: kosog 2; ant: humol 1. 1.1adj Bad or serious, as a cough. Woy songo tambal dod to ogko-opuk to makogal no buò. Songo og-initon woy og-inum. And it also a medicine for [someone who is] congested from a bad (lit. hard) cough. 1.2v To become hard or firm. Ka harina, ko konò ogbayò to ag-agan, ogtimpuruk. Ka sikan, ogmakmakogal ka duma; ogmalibuson. [As for] flour, if not passed through a seive, it will become lumpy. That is, some of it will become harder. It will form round balls/lumps. 1.2.1v Extended meaning: To be physically difficult to do such as to pull a heavy saw or to dig hardened soil. Ko oggulabung, ogmakogal ka tanò ko ogkalian. When it there is a dry spell, the ground becomes difficult to dig (lit. hard when it is being dug) 1.2.2v Extended meaning:To be safe or secure. Di ko du-on ka igpangalasag, konò ki ogka-agkapan ka og-ugpò su ogmabogat ki to og-ugpò. But if we have a means of defense, we will not feel insecure/unsafe (lit. become lightweight to dwell) because we will live securely (lit. be heavy to dwell). 2v To be very hard, as ground which is exposed to the sun. Ko malayat ka gulabung, ogkokogali ka tanò. If the dry spell is lengthy, the ground becomes very hard.
pinayag 1n A storage shelter or granary for rice or corn; a small one-roomed house. Ka inoy ni Elena, nig-insò si Manggoni, “Du-on pinayag to sika homoy nu?” Elena's mother said, inquiring of Manggoni, “Do you have a granary for your rice?” Oghimu a to pinayag to agoloy. I will make a storage shelter for corn. [A small house or building often used to store rice or grain.] gen: baloy 1. 2A shelter built on something such as that built on a raft to protect occupants from the sun. Pinayagan ka gakit. A shelter will be built on the raft.
silò 1v To rise, as of sun or moon. [The sun newly shines in the morning or after a rain when it comes out from behind a cloud. This may not be two meaning senses to the Manobo.] ant: salop; ant: tangkob 1. 2v Newly shine, as the sun after a rain. ant: halomhom. 3n East 4v To be shined on by the sun. [This applies to any time of day, whether morning, noon or afternoon.] syn: ogkalayagan.
tangkob v 1To latch onto, as a creature that bites and hangs on. Nakari-ok a to tapilak no dagas nigtangkob to pa-a ku. I inadvertently stepped on a centepede which immediately latched onto my foot. ant: silò 1. 2Clamp together, as jaws of person with tetanus. Ko ogdalu no ogsubla ka mo-init, ogtangkob ka bo-bò. If one is ill and the fever is excessive, his mouth clamps together. 3To be clamped down on, as tongue between one's teeth. Ko ogkatangkoban ka dilò, ogkatampod. If the tongue is clamped down on, it can be severed. 4To deliberately clamp down on something. Nigpatangkoban to boi ka bo-bò din to tinurù to ma-ama rin. The girl clamped her teeth (lit. mouth) on her brother's index finger. 5To go down, as the sun. Maga-an ki og-ulì su ogkatangkob on ka allow. We will be quick to return home because the sun will go down. Ka lituk to ogkatangkob ka allow, ogsalop on ka allow. Ogkaloplop on. The meaning of the sun going down is that it goes over the horizon. It goes out of sight. see: salop.
alow v To chase or shoo away, such as an animal or bird. Utù, alowa nu pà ka manuk no ogkoko-on to dinampil no homoy. Sonny, chase away the chickens which are eating the rice which is being dried in the sun. Og-alowon ku ka manuk to “saa”. I'll shoo the chickens with “saa”. Ka babuy, songo ogka-alow. Pig(s) can also be shooed away. [This word applies to birds or animals, not to people but dogil applies to either animals or people.] see: dogil 2.
amana adv 1Enough; too much, to have had it [with someone for some reason], my goodness; not fair “Amana so goinawa nu no ma-agkap.” “Can’t you get just a little angry?” Amana so-ini no batò no ungod ogsinogow no ma-agol so bo-bò. [I've] had it with this child who is always crying who has a hollowed-out mouth! Amana to nigsingallow kow to subla no mo-init. My goodness that you have been traveling in the sun when it is excessively hot. (meaning: [You] shouldn't be traveling in the sun.) [used to express frustration, irritation or surprise about something or someone. Some idiomatic English expressions connote similar iconcepts in the following examples:] 2With negative: [not] quite, [not] so much Ka abu-on, ogko-iling to kolor no abug. Konò amana no maputì; ogsolug. [The color of the abu-on bird resembles the color of ashes. It isn't quite white; it's [color] is mixed. 3An exclamation indicating surprise, sometimes with a hint of disapproval. The meaning is similar to the English expression, “goodness gracious”. Amana so goinawa nu no ma-agkap! How can you be so calm! Amana so-ini no batò no ungod ogsinogow no ma-agol so bo-bò. Goodness gracious this child who is always crying whose mouth is a cavern (lit. hollow)! Amana to nigsingallow kow to subla no mo-init Goodness gracious that you travelled in the sunshine when it is exceedingly hot! [The following was the surprised response of a neighbor who wondered how someone could stay peaceful/calm when being threatened. There is also a hint that the speaker wishes he would at least get a little upset.] 4Idiom similar to English, “Bless your heart”, or “You poor thing”. Amana-amana ka bag no sasampoton koddì. Bless your heart for feeling lonely for me.
bantang 1n Pronged fish spear. see fr.: salapang; see: salapang. 2v To fish with a spear, as to wait and watch for them to come so one can spear them. Ko ogpamantang, ogbabantayan nu ka sawog no diò pad to mariù. Ko ogpakalongod ka ogbayò, ogpamantangon on to ogpamilak. When you fish with a spear, you watch for the silver-colored fish when it is still far away. When it passes near, [you] spear it as you jab/thrust at it. 3v To watch in readiness to spear, as a fish Ogbabantang ka to isdà no ogligad no ko ogpakalongod on, ogbantangon on ka ogpilak. You watch in readiness to spear a fish and when one happens to get close, you spear it as you jab/thrust at it. 3.1v To lay in wait to ambush a person. see: gopas 1. 4v To be struck, as by light. Ka baloy ni Amò, ogbantangan to allow. Ko ogsilò ko masolom on, lagboy ogkabandogan to layag to allow. As for Fathers house, it is struck by [the light of] the sun. When it rises in the morning, it is very much inadvertantly struck by the rays of the sun. see: bandog; see: sugat 1. 5v To come into clear view Ko ogpakalongod on kanta ka sawog, ogkabantang ta. When the sawog fish comes next to us, it comes into our clear view.. [Also would apply to the image through binoculars which brings the image near and makes it very clear.] 5.1v To be sighted, as with a gun or binoculars Ko ogtuturan ta ka manukmanuk, no ko ogkabantang tad, ogpabotu-on ka pusil no ogkasugat on. When we |aim [a gun] at a bird, and when we have sighted it, [we] shoot the air gun (lit. cause the gun to explode) and then i[the bird] is hit. see: kita 1; see: molog 1.
di-ok v 1To step down. Ko du-on otow no oghipanow no ogdabokdabok, ma-agbot ka pogdi-okdi-ok din no ogkapukow ki. If a person walks and stomps, his steps are loud (lit. his repeatedly stepping down is forceful) and we are awakened. Ogkohonat ka pa-a ta ka ogtakang ki woy ogdi-ok ki. Our foot is lifted up as we take a step and then we step down. [The word di-ok seems to mean “to step” in the sense of “putting ones' foot down.” The word takang also means “to step”, but in the process at ”each step one puts his/her foot down” which is di-ok.] see fr.: takang 1. 1.1To step on. Di-oki nu. Step on it. Ka ogdi-okan ta, ian ka katkat. What we step on, that is the step. 1.2Accidentally step on. Ko du-on ka mgo pinamula ta no mgo bulak, og-ayad-ayad ki ko ogdi-ok oyow konò ogkari-okan ka mgo bulak. If we have plants which are flowers, we will be careful when we step so that the flowers won't be accidently stepped on. 2To thresh any grains or beans by trampling underfoot. Ogdiri-ok ki to homoy no naga-ani oyow igkarampil pad ka lupogas to homoy. We trample the rice [stems] which have been harvested so that the grains of rice can be dried in the sun.