Search results for "bailan"
dangag v To attend a spirit ceremony held by a shaman. Ka otow no ogdangag to bailan, og-amut sikandan ka ogpamminog ko nokoy ka ignangonnangon to bailan kandan. People who attend a spirit ceremony of a shaman, meet together as they listen to whatever the shaman is telling them. [The shaman will often go into a trnce and then report to the people what the spirits are saying. Singing of epic songs such as a tutulalang are often done while people are together but is not actually part of the ceremony.]
hinang 1v For a shaman to perform a ceremony. [by sacrificing a pig. The meaning seems to include the whole ceremony from the beginning of placing the pig, the dancing of the shaman and the sacrificing of the pig and the feast.] 2Ko nigdaralu, sikan ka nighinangan to Bailan. Ko du-on babuy, sikan ka ogtubaran dan no ogmanasayow on ka bailan no ogpalpalibut to babuy. If someone is ill, that is the person over which a shaman will perform a pig sacrifice.
kulam-agan 1n Ring of rattan about 1-1/2 inches down from basket rim, on which the ears are attached which also serves as reinforcement for the mouth of the basket so it will not stretch. see fr.: korog; see: kulambitan. 2v To have a spirit enter one’s body. Ka otow no bailan, ko ogsoloran on to bantoy rin, ogkulam-agan no ogkolkolon on ka lawa rin. As for someone who is a shaman, if he is entered by his familiar spirit, he will become possessed by a spirit and his body will tremble.
kuyab 1v To fan. 2v To fan. 3v To perform a wave offering, such as that of a chicken which is to be sacrificed. Ko ogdaraluwan ka mgo otow to anak dan, maga-an ogpurut to manuk dan noigpakuyab to bailan. When people's children are sick, they are quick to get their chicken to have the shaman persorm a wave offering. 4n A fan 5v To fan as a fire to make it hotter. Ka lawa to bibi, oglimuron no ogpagbolon no ogkuyaban ka hapuy. Ko maputì on ka bibi, ogkohimuon no apug. The shells (lit. body) of the clams are gathered together to process the clam shells into lime and so the fire is fanned. When the clam [shells] are white, they are becoming lime.