balabag 1n shelf Diò to balabag. It’s on the shelf. 2v To be crosswise in relationship to something else; horizontal or perpendicular to other objects. Du-on batok no og-ayun to lawa woy du-on batok no ogbalabag to lawa. There is a pattern that is parallel to one’s body and there is a pattern that is crosswise to the body. Ka katkat, darua ka igsandig no du-on ka igbalabag, no ian ka katkat. As for a ladder, two [pieces of wood] are leaning and there are [those pieces] which are horizontal [to the other pieces] and those are the steps. ant: ayun 1. 3v To contradict, such as something that was said by someone else. Nigbalabag to innangon to songo otow. He contradicted that which was said by someone else (lit. by some person). 4v To inadvertently hinder something or someone. see: atang 1. 4.1v To conflict with, as a date. Ko ogpitow ki to pitsa to bulan, awoson no og-indanan ta ka liwak to warò ogpakabalabag oyow ogkatuman to poglibulung. When we look at the date of a month, we need to reserve a time when there is nothing which will conflict (lit go crosswise) so that the gathering will happen. 4.2v To be hindered. osyn: talogon.
Search results for "balabag"
balabagan deriv n The direction that is crosswise to the sun, North or South. balabagan. South (or north); crosswise to east and west. [Prior to knowing other terms for North or South, the two directions were distinguished by adding “upriver” to the term to mean North or “crosswise downriver”to mean “south”. Or a person may distinguish between North and South by saying balabagan “to the left” or balabagan “to the right” so the direction could be either north or south depending on which direction one is facing.]
atang 1v To block. Og-atangan ku ka ig-abalangi din. I am preventing that which [someone] is relentlessly pursuing. [This word can be used of physically blocking. It can also be used of blocking someone's purpose.] see fr.: balabag 4; see fr.: sagop 4; spec: olot 1, olot 3; see fr.: bokas 3. 2vs To be blocked or closed off, as a porch or a path see fr.: bugsong 1. 3v With negative: Not closed off (=open) Warò atangi ka balokon. The porch is not closed off. 4To be shielded, such as to shield a child with one’s own body to prevent it from being killed or kidnapped.
ayun 1v To lay something parallel to something else. ant: balabag 2. 2vs To fit, be fitting, or accurate, as of a statement. see: matul-id. 2.1vs With negative: inappropriate; not fitting. Konò ogka-ayun ka sikan no “anad” su ... ligkat to og-atu. That [word] “teach” doesn't fit [the context] because [the concept] was a result of rebellion. 2.2v With negative: Not to function correctly; won’t work. Konò ogka-ayun ko ogka-ag-ag ka nasubid su ogdokot. It doesn't work to sift (lit. if) something wet because it would stick. 2.3v With negative: Not to fit, as in a given context. Nabugsong ka lituk ko du-on kinagian no konò ogka-ayun. [The meaning] was jumbled when there were words which don't fit. [the context].
talogon vs To be busy, or over-occupied by something. Natalogonan a su du-on magaliug ku no nigdatong kanak. Ka talabau ku, warò ku pad mapongoi su warò liwak. Ogka-aloy to magaliug ku. I was over-occupied because I had guests and I had guests who had arrived at my place. As for my work, I had not completed it yet because there wasnt time. I was taken away [from my work] by my guests. [That is, by guests who need our attention so that we are unable to finish our work. Difference between words below may be difference between “busy”, “occupied” or “distracted”.] see: tiglingoy 1; see: talantan 1; osyn: balabag 4.2.
kalatkat n Ladder with rungs; rungs of a ladder; steps to a porch or on a hillside. Ka kalatkat, darua ka igsandig no du-on ka igbalabag, no ian ka kalatkat. Ka ogdi-okan ta, ian ka kalatkat. As for a ladder, it has two leaning [posts] and there are cross-pieces (lit. that-which lays horizontally). That which we step on are the steps. see fr.: hagoran.
kinurus n A cross-like symbol used to ward off spirits but a similar symbol with two cross pieces is used by Manobo people as a marker such as that used to let others know that a field has already been chosen. Ka kinurus to mgo Bisayà, sagboka rò ka igbalabag no kayu no ka tu-ud, ig-alow to busow. Ka kinurus to mgo Manobo, darua no igbalabag noy no kayu no ig-indan noy to ogkamoton noy. As for the Visayan's cross-like symbol, it just has one crosspiece and the purpose is to ward off evil sprits. As for the cross-like symbol of the Manobo, we use two crosspieces of wood which we use to mark [a field] which we will cut. see: bako-bakò.
kuit v 1pick out, as an ant from food. Ko du-on alisalung to sinugba, ogkuiton ta to kutsara. If there is a black ant in the food being cooked, we will pick it out with a spoon. [The amount of force exerted depends on the context. In the case of an eye, the kuit is very gentle, but if someone cannot hear, it becomes a forceful poke.] see fr.: kois 4. 2To have someone pick something out, as from one's eye Ko nabulog ki to lagut, ogpakuit ta If something has gotten into our eye, we have someone pick it out. Ko ogkadugi ka pa-a ta, ogkuiton ta to dagum oyow ogka-awò ka dugi. If we get a thorn in our foot, we will pick it out with a needle so that the thorn will be removed. 3Shove something out of the way Ko du-on ulod no namatoy no imbalabag diò to dalan ko du-on ogpakabayò, ogkuiton su ogkalimorang. If there is a dead snake which is laying across the trail if someone is passing by, [he] will shove [it] out of the way because it gives him the willies. 4To poke, as a person who doesn't hear one calling Ko diò ki to koon-ingan no mgo otow woy du-on duma ta no konò ogdinog ko og-umawan ta, oghondia-an ta no ogkuiton ta kai to hawak. If we are with a crowd of people and we have a companion who doesn't hear [us] when we call [him], we will go to [him] and poke him in the side. [Comparing kuit to koblit, DB says koblit is much more gentle. The person trying to get one's attention will give him a fairly strong “poke”.] 5Brush off Ko moon-ing ka lawo-lawò to talubagì, ogpanguiton ta to walis ka baloy to talubagì oyow ogka-awò. Ko ogkuiton nu ogkaragdag ka mgo lagut. If there are a lot of dirty spider webs, we brush off the webs (lit. houses) of the spiders so that they will be removed. When we brush them off, the debris drops to the floor. 6Scrape out. Ogkuiton ta ka bogas to kapayas no noinug. Ka kutsara ka ogka-ayun no igkuit. We scrape out the seeds of the ripe papaya. A spoon is what works to scrape. see: kagis.
libulung 1v To gather together. Tibò oglibulung to sagboka no baloy ka ogpasalamat to Magbobo-ot. All will gather together at one house who will offer thanks to God. see fr.: bulus₂ 2. 2gathering together Ko ogpitow ki to pitsa to bulan, awoson no og-indanan ta ka liwak to warò ogpakabalabag oyow ogkatuman to poglibulung. When we look at the date of a month, we need to reserve a time when there is nothing which will conflict (lit go crosswise) so that the gathering together will happen. 3v A meeing place. Ko diò ki to kalibulunganan, ogpokog-iom-iom ki. When we are at a meeting place, we have to smile at each other. 4
limorang v 1To be ticklish. 2Makes us feel squeemish Ogkito-on tad ka moon-ing no alibutod no og-aliboodbood on. Ogkalimorang kid to ogpitow. Ogpanlitigan ki no ogpansasindog ka mgo yubuyubu to bulbul to bolad ta. We see the many grubs which are squirming. It makes us feel squeemish to see it. It gives us goose pimples and the small hairs of our arms stand on end. 3Gives us the willies. Ko du-on ulod no namatoy no imbalabag diò to dalan ko du-on ogpakabayò, ogkuiton din su ogkalimorang. Ogkaallok. If there is a dead snake which is laying across the trail if someone is passing by, he will shove [it] out of the way because it gives him the willies. He is afraid.