alat n Loosely-woven market basket made of same leaf used for sleeping mats and re-enforced with rattan. [DB said this is Dibabawon for a liang] see: liang.
Search results for "baba"
babalakan n A junction or crossing, as of a highway or two rivers that intersect. Ko du-on otow no ogpanumbaloy no ligkat to Kapalong, ogpatomu kanta diò to babalakan oyow ogpoko-untul [ogpakabatuk] to baloy ta oyow konò ogkalagaklagak.) If someone comes for a visit from Kapalong, he will have us meet him at the [river] junction wo that he will be able to find our house so that he won't become lost. [Word applies whether the roads just meet or intersect.]
babaloy, og=, nig= phr.: songo baloy; deriv.: baloy. 1v To build a house. Ko ogbabaloy, ogbunsud pad no oghimu. If [one] builds a house, he begins to make [it]. 2v To find someone at home. Ka nigpanumbaloy ka diò ki Lillian, no-uma nu pad sikandin diò to baloy din, nabaloy nu pad. When you went to visit Lillian, you reached her while she was still at home, you found her at home. see: umaan; see: sapon 1. 3n A person who is a chronic visitor Du-on otow no sumbalayon. Sikan pad ian og-onow to kasoloman no diò tad ogkito-on to songo baloy. There are people who iare a chronic visitors. As soon as one gets up in the early morning, we see them over at someone else's house. [that is, one who is always at someone else's house.] 4n Kobbiung tune. 5v To visit at someone's house. 6v To sexually abuse women who live in the same household. Ka lituk to ogbalbalayon, ogpan-ian-ianan ka mgo boi. Ogpanhilabot dò du-on ka nig-ugpò. The meaning of the term ogbalbalayon, the women are taken advantage of. [A person] simply [sexually] uses [the women] who live there. [This is not by consent of either a spouse or the persons abused and is not accepted by Manobo culture. In the past, such a person might be put in a sack and drowned.]
alap v 1To bring something to a destination. Alap ka rò to sabun no mohomut. Just bring the fragrant soap. see fr.: ganuy 1; see fr.: baniwal 4. 1.1To take something somewhere. 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 need sto be taken to the shop to be repaired, it is also pulled by another jeep. spec: sakopu, utuk 1, baba, pangkul, ti-ang 1, bitbit 1, soy-ung, layap; see: hatod 2. 2To move or propel as fins move a fish through water. Ka alongaping, ian ka ogbo-ot to og-alap to lawa to sikan no ngalap. The fin by the fish's ear, that is what determines the movement (lit. carrying) of the body of that fish. 3To be carried away, as by water. Ko ogsamba, du-on baloy no ogka-alap. When [the river] floods, there are house(s) which are carried away. spec: alus 1; see fr.: anlas 3. 4To have someone to take something somewhere; send. 5(Fig) To be under someone's authority. Ko du-on diò to songo barrio on ka ogka-alap, inat to mgo sakup din tibò. If there are those in a some village who are under [someone's] authority (lit. carried by someone), it seems that they are all his subjects. 5.1(Fig) To carry a responsibility or hold authority. Si Joaquin pad ka naka-alap to katondanan to kapitanto Baranggay Gupitan. Joaquin is still the one who has held the position (lit. authority) of captain of Baranggay Gupitan. 5.1.1To be under someone's authority Ko du-on diò to songo barrio on ka ogka-alap, inat to mgo sakup din tibò. If there are those in a some village who are under [someone's] authority (lit. carried by someone), it seems that they are all his subjects. 6For something to be brought to someone. 6.1To be transmitted to, as an illness. Ko og-uma ka dalu no tiklas diò to songo ugpa-an, ko du-on ogpanumbaloy no ogligkat to sikan no ugpa-an, ogka-alapan ki to dalu. If an illness comes to some place, [and] if someone visits from that place, the illness will be transmitted (lit. inadvertantly carried) to us. see: halin 2.1. 6.2To be used in a certain way, as a word. Ian dò ogka-alapan no kinagian ko du-on duma ta no oghinggat to ogparigus no ogkagian ku to, “Alap ka rò to sabun no mohomut.” The only way the word is used (lit. the only [meaning] carried by the word) is if we have a companion whom [we] invite to go bathing with us and I say, "Just bring the fragrant soap".
pa-agad-agad v 1To obey or to submit to someone in authority, or to fulfill someone’s request Du-on dakol no pulus ko ogpa-agad-agad ki to innangon to amoy ta. There is great value if we obey our father. Du-on ogpa-agad-agad no ogkapogos ka goinawa rin, no du-on ogpa-agad-agad no ma-ali-alì. There are those who obey against their will (lit. whose breath is forced), and there are those who willingly obey (lit. who obey who are industrious). [The meaning of this word includes, but goes beyond the concept of obedience. It is used of children obeying parents but it is also used of spouses who fulfill the requests of their partners. It also used of taking, or not taking, the suggestions of others who are respected but not necessarily in authority.] see: pamminog 1; ant: labow 3; see fr.: babali; see: tuman 1; see fr.: dinog 2.1; see fr.: tuman 1; see fr.: pamminog 2. 2To agree, or to go along with a suggestion Agad nokoy ka ignangon ku, konò ogpa-agad-agad ka inoy ku no og-ugpò diò to dangob no anak din. No matter what I said, my mother would not agree to stay with her other daughter (lit. offspring). (or ...she would not [go along with the suggestion] that she stay with her other daughter). osyn: ho-o 2.
sapon v 1To overtake (esp. in time); to catch up with. Nasapon ku rò. I was able to catch up with him. Namouri si Anna to duma rin diò to dalan su konò ogpakasapon su malopot ka pa-a rin. Anna fell behind her companions on the path because she could not keep up because her legs were short. see fr.: dagap 2; see fr.: babaloy, og=, nig= 2. 2To hurry to keep up. Ka batò, ogsaponsapon to ogluyud to amoy rin ka oghipano. As for a child, he hurries to keep up with his father as he is walking beside him.
sol-oy 1n Strap; such as a shoulder strap, strap of backpack or basket. [But a strap for one's forehead is son-ung.] see fr.: salubabat. 2v 3Anything having shoulder straps.
sulow 1v To look down upon something that’s on a lower level [Similar to pantow but when we look out we try not to be seen such as when there is an alert for raiders.] see: pantow 1. 2To look down at someone coverty, so as not to be seen. Sulawon ta ka otow. We look down at someone without being seen. Ko ogsusulow ki, layun ta ogpitawon ka otow no konò ki ogpakita kandin oyow konò ki ogtokoron. When we look down at someone, we are continually seeing the person but we don't let him see us so that we will not be recognized. see: ogpandomoldomol; see: ogbabantoy.
abin v 1To claim something for oneself. Woy rin ogka-abin ko ogkapurut din on. He cannot claim it until he has taken it. Ian og-abin to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The one who will claim the head is the one who carried the pig. Ian dò ogpa-abinon to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The only one who will be designated to claim the head will be the one who carried the pig on his back. [One of the components of abin that contrasts it to alam is that something may be given or the item may have been earned in some way.] see fr.: akon 1. 1.1To have someone take something for him/herself. Niggupal on woy nigtaladtalad dan on woy impa-abin dan ka ulu to nigbaba to sikan no babuy. They cut the meat up and divided it between themselves, and then they had the person who carried the pig on his back take the head for himself. osyn: akon 2; see: indan 1. 2To claim ownership of something. Nig-abin din on no kandin no gabas. He claimed that it was his own saw. see: kuò 1. 3To acknowlege as a relationship, or someone's authority. Nig-abin ni Pablo ka pogko-uripon din diò ki Hisus su noimu sikandin no sugu-anon. Paul acknowledged his [role as] slave to Jesus because he had become his servant. see fr.: unung 1; see fr.: damoy 2; see: tokod, patokod, ogho-o. 4To claim a relationship with someone not physically related; regard as related. Nig-abin a to sikan no otow; naan din no hari a rin. I have been claimed by that person; he regards me as his younger brother. Pan-abin din ka konò no hari rin. Layun ogsulodsulod kanta. He claims relationships with those who aren't his [real] younger-siblings. He is always paling-around-like-family with us. 5To admit or confess something, such as a fault. Kagi to sikan no nigtakow, “Og-abinon ku to koddì ian ka nigtakow koykow.” That person said, “I admit that it was really me who stole from you.” see fr.: angkon. 5.1Acknowlege or claim as one's own, such as one's subjects Og-abinon ni Joaquin ka taga Maambago no sakup din. Joaquin claims the residents of Maambago as his subjects. [DB says the relationship already exists. A leader is acknowledging his subjects as his. DB says that the sense is different than that of the earlier example in which Paul acknowledges that he is a slave/servant of God.] see: tokod 1. 6To attribute one's own thoughts or actions to someone else; shift blame to someone else. Ko du-on otow no ian nakasalò, no nigbayungan din ka songo otow su igpa-abin din ka nigtakow rin no salapì. If there is a person who actually was the one who did wrong, and then he accused someone else because he was causing his theft to be attributed [to someone else]. Ka sikan no nigpa-abin din diò to songo otow, impoid din ka salò din. That which he caused to be attributed to someone else, was used to cover up (lit. rub out) his fault. see fr.: bayung₂. 6.1To take the blame or assume the responsibility for someone else's action, such as someone else's debt, or of Jesus who took the punishment, blame or responsibility for the wrong doing of other people.
agbas v 1Pierce and go through, as a spear. Ko ogkapilak to mangayow, og-agbas ka kommag. If someone is stabbed by a raider, the spear will pierce and go through [the body]. 2To push something through (lit cause to go through) to the other side. Pa-agbason nu ka kawad diò to limang to timbabakal din. Push the fishhook through to the other side of his thumb. 3To penetrate through, as a pain which goes through one's body from one side to another. Og-agbas ka masakit to sosolobon woy ka poka ni Anggam. Uncle's pain penetrates from his chest to his back Ko dii ka nigligkat to tanò no oggoram ka to masakit no oglagbas, nalimuan ka to busow. If you have come in from outside (lit. from the ground) and you experience a pain which penetrates [through your body], you have been affected by an evil spirit. 4For a person to irregularly pass through something such as a village or a forest, passing where there is no path. Pang-agbas-agbas ki to ugpa-an to mgo otow. We are going back and forth while passing through the village (lit. dwelling place of the people).
ali-ad v To lean back and over against something. Og-ali-ad ka miow no ogbabalintu-ad ko ogli-ag to duma rin no miow. The cat leans back and over when it summer-salts when it plays with other (lit.its companion) cats. Ka batò ko ogsakopuon ta no ogpabbi-ad to poka rin, og-ali-ad ka batò. When we are holding a child in our arms and he lets his back bend back, the child is leaning back and over [against one's arms]. 1.1v The act of leaning back and over some object. Ogpabbi-ad a to poka ku no ig-ali-ad ku su masakit ka poka ku. I cause my back to bend backwards when I lean back and over against something because my back hurts.
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.
bakul v To plant the cut stems of certain vines. Nalimud on ka gout ni Inò no igbakul din asolom to kamot din. Mother's cut [camote] stems are gathered together which she will use to plant sweet potatoes tomorrow. Ogpamakul koy bag kunto-on to golut to mundù su nakasilab koy to kamot noy. We will plant camote stems today because we have burned our fields. Ko ogbabakul ki to kamot to golut, ogkuò koy to su-an no ian noy igkali to sikan no igbakul noy to mundù. When we plant camote stem cuttings, we-exc get a sharpened stick which we use to dig that in which we-exc will plant stems. [such as sweet potatoes, alagbati or other creeping plants. A long su-an “sharpened stick” is usually used for digging but a dukap “short weeding knife” or a shovel or pick may be used.]