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.
Search results for "amana"
tapus 1v To finish, end. Ka otow no nighimu to baloy rin, og-omotan din to ogtapus ka oghimu su ugpa-an din on. [As for] the person who is making a house, he works hard to finish making it because he will move in. Ko ogkatapusan to ogtubaran ka babuy no ogko-onan dan on. When they have finished sacrificing the pig, they eat it. Du-on otow no nigkakamot no nakatapus on to talabau rin. There was a person who cut a field and he was able to finish his work. see: ponga 1. 2n end see: katamanan.
abu-on n A greyish white bird, yellow bellied sapsucker ?? Ka abu-on, ko-iling to batok no alibu. Konò amana no mapotì; ogsolug. The abu-on bird, it's like the color (lit. design) of ashes. It's not so white; it's [color] is mixed. [ DB said there are not many left in the Maambago area. He said they do have a yellowish breast. The beak is not so curved; more like a chicken's bill. It eats fruits such as the balitì fruit. It's feet are similar to a chicken's except that they are smooth.] gen: manukmanuk.
agubanga v Slightly unripe, as bananas or papaya. Og-agubanga ka kapayas; warò pad amana noinug. The papaya is unevenly ripe and unripe; it isn't quite ripe yet. [Texture of something partially ripe which is hard on the outside, soft in the middle as an unripe bananas or papaya.]
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.
apul 1n Argument. 2adj Argumentative. Songo apul dò ian ka so-i otow no konò no litos ka apul din. This person is just being argumentative whose argument is not correct. 2.1deriv n A person who is excessively argumentative. Ka otow no apulon, konò oghagtonghagtong to ogkagi. The excessively argumentative person won't quit talking. 3v To argue; talk back. Amana so-i batò no og-apul to ignangon to inoy. This child who talks back to that which his mother tells him [to do] is too much. [as child resisting instructions.] see: tabak 2. 3.1v The subject of an argument or what he is arguing about. Di nigkagi ka inoy, “Amana so-i batò no konò ogka-awa-an to ig-apul din.” But the mother said, “That's enough from this child who won't get rid of the subject of his arguing/what he is arguing about.” [In the example, the subject of the children's arguing (and fighting) was not appropriate because the one's falling over was an accident and not something the other deliberately did.] 4v To argue with one another. 4.1v That about which [people] are arguing with each other. Og-inso-on ta ko nokoy ka ligkatan to igpa-ap-apuloy rin. We will ask what the source of the argument was.
bahag 1n Loincloth, g-string. 1.1n diaper 1.2n Sanitary napkin 2v To wear a g-string. Ka dongan no mgo otow, ogpamahag pad su warò pad amana manggad dan. The people [who lived] long ago, they still wore g-strings because they didn't yet have very much material. Moon-ing ka mgo otow no nigbabahag to sikan no timpu dongan. There were many people who wore g-strings at that time long ago.
banoy₂ 1n A piece of material or clothing held in each of one\\\'s hands during a dance. Songo kuò ko ogsampoy ka banoy to pamanagon ko ogsayow woy ko oggongonan ka banoy to ogpaginhawakan. Sometimes the material which is waved is placed over the shoulder when dancing or the two pieces of material or [the ends] held at the waist. 2v To wave two pieces of material while dancing. Ka otow no ogsayow to gimbal ogbabanoy to manggad no darua. The person who dances to the drum waves two pieces of material. 3v To carry in both arms, as a child. Ka manggianak, ogbanoybanoy to anak din ko ogpanumbaloy. A mother will carry her children in both arms when she goes visiting. see: limang.
barungusan n Nose. (slang) Kagi to boi no no-ipong to iglukos din no mananoy niglopow, “Amana so barungusan nu ra no moko-ipong-ipong no otow.” The woman who was worried about her mate who was slow to [arrive and] come into the house says, “Your nose is too much which causes people to be very worried.” Ka barungusan ka igsagman to irung. The [term] barusan is that is attention paid to [someone's] nose. [This term is used playfully as in the following example, but one would not use it outside the family because a person would become angry.]
bonsaran n 1The base of a mountain where the incline begins. Ka bonsaran, ian ka diralom to daligdigan no ka katamanan to nakasandig. The base of a mountain, that is at the bottom of the incline which is the ending of the steep part. 2Bottom and sides of shield which are reinforced with a decorative edge of bronze or more recently, with aluminium. Ko du-on ogsabukan no burunsi diò to bonsaran to kalasag, ian ka ighiroson oyow konò ogkagulak ko ogmapilpilakoy. When there is something in which brass is placed there on the bottom and sides of a shield, that is that which secures it so that it won’t come apart when [men] fight each other with spears. see: kalasag 1.
bungkù v 1To come to an end, limit; boundary. Ko hondo-i ogkataman ka hikot to asu, du-on dò ogbungkù. Wherever the tether of the dog ends, that is where he will be limited. Du-on otow no nalagak ka salapi din no darua no gatus. Nigbungkù dò du-on to namanghò di warò din on kita-a. There was a person ho lost two hundred [pesos] of his money. He came to an end of looking for it but didn't find it. 2Give up on someone or something, as when an action proves futile Ko du-on duma ta no du-on batasan no konò ogkabalowbalow, ogbungku-an tad ka og-anad kandin to maroyow. If we have a companion who has conduct which cannot be changed, we sgive up on teaching him [to do] good. 3To run out of options, as a doctor who cannot treat an illness. Nigbungku-an on to doctor si Ann Joy. Agad ko du-on ogkoimu on dan to ogpangabang, ogkamatoy rò sikandin. The doctor gran out of options for Ann Joy. Even if there was something they could do to save her, she would still die. see: tawad 1; see: taman 1. 4To allow to go so far and no farther such as when cutting a field. Ka otow no ogkakamot, du-on patamanan din ka ogpo-ilisan ka kamot din no ian ka pabungku-an to kamot din. A person who is making a field, has an ending of the edge of his field and that is how far he will ballow his field to extend. [It may not be the boundry of his property but it is the farthest extent to which he will have his field cut.] 4.1To set a limit. Ka lubid to asu ka ogpakabungkù oyow du-on dò ogkataman. The rope is that which is setting a limit it so that it will not go any farther.
dalangin 1vt To run an errand find out something, such as whether one can buy newly butchered meat. Ko du-on og-iow to babuy, kalabow, kuddò ogsugù koy to, "Dalangin kow su du-on nangiow to babuy. Purut kow to agad songo kilo." If someone is butchering a pig, water buffalo, [or] horse, we will command someone, “Go check it out because someone has butchered a pig. Get even one kilo.” see: lo-uy 2; see: ma-an 2. 2vi To be en route to go to a destination as an evil spirit which is en route to check out a dead person. Konò kow amana ogli-ag diò to tanò su ogkabaya-an kow to busow no ogdalangin to namatoy. Don't play so much outside (lit. on the ground) because you will happen to be in the path of evil spirit(s) which are en route to check out a dead person. 3v [For many people] to check something out Ko du-on og-iow, moon-ing ka oghondu-on ka ogdalanginan. If there is [an animal] being butchered, many go to check it out. 4v To delegate someone to do something. Kunto-on, to warò liwak nu to oghondiò to Malaybalay, nigdalanginan ta si Jaimi su du-on tu-ud din diò to Malaybalay no ian ta pinaboli to mgo gulayon. Today, since you didn’t have time to go to Malaybalay, we delegated Jaimi to do it [for us] because he had a purpose in Malaybalay and so we had him buy the food items. see: pagindalan; see: saligan. 5v To be pursued, as by evil spirits who want the game that a person is carrying. Ogdanginan ka otow to busow no ogbababa to babuy su ogngarog to langosa. A person who is carrying a pig on his back will be pursued by an evil spirit because it smells the blood. [Said to happen if one is carrying a pig after dark or when the light outside is dim because the spirit(s) are after the blood of the animal because it wants to take the animal away from the person. It is believed that the enounter may result in that person becoming ill.]
daligdig 1deriv n The ascent or incline of a mountain Ka bonsaran, ian ka diralom to daligdigan no ka katamanan to nakasandig. The base of a mountain, that is at the bottom of the incline which is the ending of the steep part. see: sandig 2. 2v Follow a path on mountain side; traverse a mountain, not going by way of the summit.
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.
dangas v To be always eating but not working. Ka otow no dakol ka ogko-on, ogkagi ka songo otow to, “Amana so-ini no otow ian dò to ungud ogdangas.” As for a person who eats a lot, someone would say, "This person is too much who has nothing else [to do] than to be always eating. see: tungul₁; see fr.: tungul₁.
gagow 1v To temporarily satiate someones hunger by giving some already-cooked food to eat until more rice is cooked or the meal, is served such as when a guest arrives who is too hungry. Ko du-on ogdatong no otow no oggutasan, ogbogayan to iggagow no nasamò no ko-onon oyow ogtago-od no ogko-on. No ka tagbaluy, ogsusugba pad man dò to igpako-on no oghutuk. If someone arrives [at someone’s house] who is hungry, he is given something to eat from the leftovers to temporarily satiate his hunger. Then the host/hostess cooks again that which he/she will feed t[heir guests] Igggagow ku to gutas ku no ogko-on to do-isok oyow igtaantan ka gutas ku. I [eat something] to satiate my hunger and so I eat a little so that my hunger will be held off (lit. distracted). 2Eat something to temporarily satiate hunger. Nakagagow ad to ko-onon. I had to eat some food to temporily satiate [my hunger]. 3v ?? Ko napolis poron ka pa-a nu no agpas ka nakagongon, no nagawa kad on poron. Warò ka rod nakaparagas no no-ulug to hagoran. When your foot almost slipped [from the step] and you quickly grabbed something, you were almost .....??.... You didn’t quite continue to fall from the stairs. 4v To be startled, scared??? Amana ka so-ini no hagoran no makagagawa no ogko-ulug a poron. This stupid stairway which [scares??] so that I nearly fell.
gamak 1n One large fistful of something, especially food. Ka gamak, dakol no pogpurut to ko-onon. A fistful is taking a large handful of food. 2vt To take a large fistful of something, especially food but can apply to taking other items as marbles or jacks. Maniò to piggamak nu ka ko-onon to moon-ing ki man. Why did you take a huge fistful of rice when we are really many? Amana to ogko-ubusan ki su oggamakon on ka ko-onon. It isn’t fair that [the food] is being consumed [so we won’t have enough because [someone] takes a huge fistful of rice.
gangu vs To become dry, as plants or clothing. 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 sunshine we can still dry them in the sun because they will still become dry if they will be blown in the wind. [This is thepotential result of various means of drying. If the sun is not hot, the item may not become dry.] spec: dampil 1; gen: toluk.
gasò 1adj Skinny; emaciated. Ka otow no magasò, warad amana sapù to lawa. The person who is emaciated has hardly any flesh left on his/her body. see: hag-os. 2adj To become skinny, such as malnourished plants. Ogmagasò ka agoloy. Ogmalintok ka pusù. The corn will be skinny. The ears will be small. see: lintok 2; see fr.: nipis 5. 2.1v Cause to become thin or emaciated.
goinawa no ma-agkap phr. of: agkap. to be confident, or seemingly unconcerned Amana so goinawa nu no ma-agkap! How (lit. enough) can you be so confident! Ko du-on ogkito-on ta no duma ta no warò ta pad tila-a, ma-agkap so goinawa ta kandin. Ma-awang ka goinawa ta. Ogpakasalig ki kandin. If we see someone to whom we are related whom we have not yet met, we feel confident toward him. We feel an openness (lit. clear breath [between us]. We are able to trust him. [The following was the surprised response of neighbors who wondered how he could stay peaceful/calm when he was being threatened and verbally abused.]
kapat 1v Clambering, especially monkeys in trees, fenses, or a single monkey clambering on a wall in a house but can be used of children. Ka ubal, ian dò ka ogkapatkapat to kakayuan. Monkeys are the only ones who clamber in the trees. see fr.: kawò 2. 2v To wander about with no particular destination Ka anak noy, nigkapatkapat ka nighihipanow no nalagak on. As for our daughter, she wandered around and got lost. see: lo-uglo-ug. 3vs To be wiggly; always moving about Amana so-i batò no kapatan. This wiggly hild is too much! see: kawo-kawò; see: nawo-il.
kulap 1n An eye condition (cataracts) thought to be a esult of misusing eyes; such as from sewing after dark, or, in the case of children, being cursed for seeing the placenta of a newborn child. Ko du-on kulap to mata to songo otow, du-on naka-atang no maputì no ogko-iling to saragapun no konò amana ogpakakita. see fr.: busung 3. 2v To develop an eye ailment (cataracts), believed to be caused by misusing eyes such as to sew after dark, or, in the case of children, as a curse for seeing the placenta of a newborn child. Mgo batò, konò kow ogso-ilang to og-anak su ogkulapon kow ko ogso-ilang to inulunan no ogkalu-oran kow ko ogdakol kow no konò kow on ogpakakita. Children, don’t you peak at the one giving birth because you will get cataracks if you peek at the afterbirth and you will be cursed when you become big and you won’t be able to see. [Sewing after dark would be considered a natural cause of this eye condition but if children see the placenta, the condition is considered to be the result of kalu-oran or katungayawan “a curse ”]