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.]
Search results for "baloy"
baloy deriv. of: babaloy, og=, nig=. 1n House, building. spec: bakalag, pinayag 1. 2deriv n Household. Agad hontow ka ogpoko-ugpò to kandin no baloy, songo balayan on. Whoever lives at his/her house, [they are] one household. 3deriv v Domesticated, as a pig in the village in contrast to magintalunan which would refer to a wild pig. 4deriv n Old house; one that is becoming old. Ogkabinalayan on ka baloy. The house is getting old. 5deriv n Home owner including family members but not guests; master of household. see: tagbanwa. 6deriv n A request on the basis of a relationship as that of being a neighbor or friend who has previously done a favor for the person from whom the request is made. Tagibaloy to nasagman a nu rò su si Unisimu ka oghinguma on diò to baloy nu. ??? that you just showed hospitality to me because Onisimus is the one who arrived at your house. Tagibaloy (unawa ??) to nigsagman si [Pablo] ko nigdatong [si Unisimu] diò to baloy ni Pilimun su ligkat diò ki Pablo ka pogtokod din. It was like [Paul] was welcomed when Onisimus arrived at the house [of Philemon] because his acknowledgement [of Onisimus] came from [his relationship with] Paul. [DB comment regarding what Paul had proposed to Philemon regarding receiving Onisimus in his stead.]
baloybaloy n 1Miniature house, such as a doll house. [such as a doll house or even a playhouse for children.] 2A diagram of a small house such as that of a pinayag “rice house” which may be laid out on the ground with pieces of rattan. Ka dongan no mgo otow, oggasap to bulu no ogko-unawa to tarok no igsokod to baloybaloy oyow ogko-indanan ko hondo-i ka sinabong woy balokun woy ka gomawan din. Tigbal dò no mapa. The people long ago would cut a piece of bamboo which was about the size of a pole which was used to measure a diagram of a house in order to establish where the rooms, the porch and the doors will be. 3Framework of a house [such as seen near Sinuda.]
panumbaloy deriv v To visit someone in their home. 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 the measles illness reaches some place, if there is someone who visits from that place, the disease will be transmitted to us. Warò liwak dan to ogpanumbaloy su dakol ka talabau ran. They don't have time to come for a visit because they have a lot of work. [This may or may not be an overnight visit but is distinguished from nigmagaliug in that the later has come for a specific purpose, such as to ask for some help.] see fr.: agpot 4; see: magaliug 1; see fr.: magaliug 2.
agpot 1n To be an outsider , that is, someone who is living in a location other than his own. Ko oghalin ki diò songo ugpa-an, mgo agpot ki rò. Agad duma ta no Manobò, mgo agpot ki rod su konò no ugpa-an ta. If we move to another place, we are just outsiders. Even if they are our fellow Manobos, we are still outsiders because it is not our place. ant: sakup 2. 2n Foreigner, that is, someone who resides in a country where he/she is not a citizen. Ogkohingaran to agpot kow kai to Pilipinas su sakup ka to songo ugpa-an. You are called foreigners here in the Philippines because you are subjects of another country. 3n A person who lives on someone else's property; displaced person. Ko warò tanò dan, mgo agpot sikandan. If they don't have land they are residing on someone else's land. [The Ata Manobo term agpot applies to a renter or someone who has permission to live on someone else's land. It does not have the negative connotation of the English term “squatter”. However, the people who dwell on a dump would be considered agpot because it is not considered that it is an appropriate place to live.] 4v To go somewhere for a short stay. Si Lita, nignangon ki Mery to diò oghibat to kandin. Nig-agpot si Mery su nig-amut on to songo kausiloman dò. Lita told Mery to sleep (lit. lay down) at their place. Mery stayed a short time with them because she joined [them] for only one night. [In the following example, DB says the verbal form applies but Mary is not an agpot because she only stayed one night.] see: panumbaloy. 5n To be temporary residents of some place Mgo agpot ki rò kai to tanò. We are just resident aliens here on earth. Ko malayat ka pog-ugpò nu, sikan ka agpot su nig-amut ka. If your stay is long, that is the meaning of an resident alien because you have joined in [with those people]. [DB says the word can mean amut if it is in a temporary sense. See example. [original gloss: Mingle with.]] osyn: amut 1. 6v To stay somewhere for a short time Nig-agpot si Mery su nig-amut on to songo kausiloman dò. Mary stayed for a short time because she joined [them] for only one night. [In this case, a person does not become an agpot “alien” or “foreigner” because the intent is just a short visit.]
lawo-lawò 1n Daddy-long-legs spider. see fr.: baloy to talugabì. 2v Spider web. 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.
magaliug 1n Visitor; guest. see fr.: panumbaloy. 2v To visit someone with a specific purpose in mind. [DB distinguishes between panumbaloy and ogmagaliug or nigmagaliug. The first is a more casual visit as to a friend one misses, whereas the latter is a visit with a specific purpose in mind.] see: panumbaloy.
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.
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.
abalang 1v Seek out. Ko oglapas ki, og-aliguan ta ka maralom no og-abalang ki to mababow oyow konò ki ogka-alus diò to linow. When we cross [a river], we detour around the deep [part] and seek out the shallow [area] so that we won't be swept away by the current into the deep pool. [In the following example, a person is looking for a shallow place to cross a river in order not to be swept away by the current.] 2v To relentlessly pursue; to be after something, as a purpose. Ko du-on ogko-iniatan no ogpangasawa, og-abalangon. Og-alukuyon ungod ka amoy taman to ogho-o on. If someone wants to get married, he will pursue it relentlessly. He will keep on discussing it with the father until he says yes. Kagi to balu, “Og-abalangon ku ka baloy no nighimu ni Jeremy di warò pad igkabayad ku.” The widow said, “I’m after the house that Jeremy made but I don't yet have anything to use for payment.” Ko ogkalituk on ka og-abalangon din, ogbuyu-on din on. When it is clear what she is after, [then] she will ask for it. Ogkukutkut ka asu su og-abalangon din ka ambow diò to lungag to tanò. Og-iling ka otow, “Nokoy ka og-abalangon to asu?” The dog is digging because he is relentlessly pursuing a rat there in a hole in the ground. Someone says, “What is that dog after? [If a person requests something which isn't given the first time he will keep coming back until the person finally gives what is requested. This can apply to a young man who keeps returning to talk to the father of a girl he wants to marry or can apply to a dog who keeps digging because he smells a rat and is determined to get it.] 3v That which someone is relentlessly pursuing. Og-atangan ku ka ig-abalangi din. I am blocking that which he is relentlessly pursuing. [The following example concerned an effort to dissuade a patient from returning home before he was well enough to do so.] see: buyù 1; see fr.: tu-ud 1. 4deriv n A person who is very persistent. Ka sika abalangon, ungod oglibonglibong taman to ogkapurut din ka ogbuyu-on din. Ogko-iling to ogkapogos ka ogbuyu-on din. As for that person who is persistent, he keeps coming back until he is able to get that for which he was begging. It's as though the person from whom he is making a request is forced [to give it]. [If one day he asks for something and you don't give it, he will keep coming back in following days to request until you give it to him.]
agap 1v To race, involving just two people. Darua ka og-agap no ulì diò to baloy. Two people will race [each other] to return home. Nig-a-agap ka darua. The two people were racing [each other]. 2v To race one another, esp. of three or more people. Ka sikan no ogpa-ag-agapoy, li-agan. Ogtagù to saku no ogpallaguy. Ka ogpakaponga, ian ogpakaro-og. That [word] race each other is a game. They get in sacks and run. The one who is able to finish [first] is the one who wins. Ogpa-ag-agapoy ka mgo kuddò. The horses are racing each other. [such as in a game with multiple participants or when racing horses.] 3v To chase and catch up with someone or something. Ko du-on darua no ogpalawod no ka sagboka oghun-a, og-agapan ka oghun-a. If two [people] are going downriver [by raft/canoe] and one gets ahead, the other will chase and catch up with the one which got ahead. [The term agapan “catch up” includes the components of the words gapun “chase” and ogko-umaan “overtake”.] osyn: liu 1. 4vs To be overtaken and passed so that the other person will reach a destination ahead of him/her; beaten to a destination. Ko du-on taga Maguimon no ogligkat to Patil di nig-ulì on sikandan, no du-on nasinundul no og-ulì diò to Maambago, kagi sikandin to, “Ogka-agapan ka Usì.” Ogtabak ka taga Maguimon to, “Balagad. Hun-a ka rò du-on.” If there is someone from Maguimon who is leaving from Patil but he has left to return home, and there are others who have followed later who are returning to Maambago, they will say, “Usì, you will be inadvertently passed up.” The person from Maguimon will answer, “Nevermind. You just go on ahead.” Darua ka og-agap no ulì diò to baloy. Kagi to sagboka, “Ko ogka-agapan ka, koykow ka ogsakaru. Two were racing to return to the house. One said, “If you happen to be beaten [to the destination], you will be the one to fetch water.”
agul 1adj Hollow. Ma-agul ka kaungon to atolug su warad on ka bunow. The center of the egg shell is hollow because the yoke is not there. see fr.: lungag 2. 2v To become hollow. Ko ogka-awò on ka tagù, ogma-agul on. If the contents are removed, it will become hollow. 3adj Hollowed out, as a boat Ma-agul ka luang to balutu ka poghimu. The inside of a dug-out canoe is hollowed out as it is made. 4adj Having a lot of space, such as a room, a basket or bamboo; spacious. Songo oghingaran noy no ma-agul ka solod to so-i no baloy. The inside of this building is also called spacious. Nighimu si Anggam to losung no do-isok di ma-agul ka bo-bò woy maralom. Uncle made a mortar which was small but the mouth [of the mortar] was spacious and deep. 5v To hold a lot, be capacious, as a basket or bamboo water pole. Agad nokoy no lugì, ko dakol ka ogkatagù on, ma-agul. Any kind of a hole, if it can hold a lot, it is capacious. 6v To drift together with the current. Ko du-on ogpamarigus no og-ungod ogtun-uy, sikan ka og-agul-aguloy. If there are those who are bathing and are always floating downstream, that is drifting together with the current.
alabat 1n Wall, as of a house or building. Ian ka ogkohingarnan no du-on alabat ka du-on atop unawa to baloy ko unturanan. Ko diò to lama, konon alabat, alad. That which is called a wall is that which has a roof like a house upon which (lit. if) [the roof] is resting on it. [The word alabat applies to the walls of a building but not to a wall built around a garden. That type of “wall” is included in the semantic range of alad.] 2n The side of a vehicle. Ka buus, du-on alabat, ka multicab woy “jeep”. A bus has a side (lit. wall), a multicab and a “jeep”. 3v To make a wall.
alad 1n Fence or wall around a yard, house or garden Agad matikang woy ko masagkop, makopal woy ko manipis no igliu to baloy woy ko lama, ogkohingaranan no alad. Even if it is high or if it is short, thick or thin and surrounds a house or the yard, it is called an alad fense. [A wall around a yard or garden is not called an alabat “wall (of a house)” because by definition, an alabat requires a roof. If it is a wall that does not have a roof, it is an alad or fense.] 2v To make a fence 3v To fence something in. 4v For many to make a fense, esp. to trap wild pigs by fencing them in.
alam 1v To choose or pick out from other objects or people. Og-alam a to og-ugpa-an ku no baloy. Og-alam a to baloy no mamalu-ag ko warò otow no og-ugpò. Moon-ing ka baloy di sagboka rò ka ogkapurut. I'm going to choose a house to live in. I'm going to pick a house that is wider if it has no people living in it. There are many houses but just one which will be received. 2v To select as a day. Og-alamon ku ka allow to og-ulì a diò to Maambago su oghimu a to pinayag to agoloy. I'm going to select a day to return to Maambago. 3vs To have happened to chose, be able to chose something. Agad ogka-alam nu di ko subla ka buyù, konò ka ogpakapurut. Even though you should happen to choose [a house], yet if [the purchase price] requested is excessive, you will be unable to get it. 4v Be choosy.
alamara 1n Armed warriors or [band of] armed warriors. Ka alamara dongan, maro-ot su ogpanhimatoy to warò salò. Di ka kunto-on no alamara, noimu on no kaponongan to maroyow no alamara su ogbuligan on to mgo sundalu. The armed band(s) in the past were bad because they killed [people] who had no fault. But the bands of armed warrior(s) today have become groups of good warriors because they now help the soldiers. [Formerly, used of a band of raiders. Currently used of a local armed defense unit.] osyn: mangayow 1. 2v To raid, band together in mass to attack and kill people. Ogpatokawan to og-alamaraan oyow ogko-ubus dan oghimatoy. They cause [the house/village] to be taken by surprise when they have banded together in mass to attack so that they all can, without exception, kill [everyone]. Og-a-alamaraan to ogsulungan ka songo baloy. Ka sikan no a-alamaraan, moon-ing lagboy ka oglusud ka sikan no usig dan. They band together to attack a certain house.As for that raiding, there are very many who will come against those enemies of theirs. [The intent of the attack is to kill. Whole villages have been known to be massacred by such an attack.]
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".
alik 1v To use something such as a long pole as a lever to lift and move by leverage a heavier object such as a log. Og-alikon, sikan ka bunsud to ogbalikid. Og-alikon on oyow ogkaliid on. To lift and move by leverage, that is the beginning of turning [the log]. It is lifted and moved by leverage so it will roll. see fr.: su-an 2. 2v To jack up. Ko tongod to baloy no og-awos to ogmatikangon, og-alikan to nanoynanoy su awos to ogsongolan. Regarding a house which needs to be raised, it is jacked up slowly because it is necessary to block the space [made from the lift]. 3deriv n lever Ogpakasaad ka sikan no kayu no su-an no ian a-alikoy. The [piece of] sharpened wood, that is the lever which is put underneath [the log which one intends to move]. [The su-an is a sharpened stake which may be used as a dibble stick but which is also used as a lever for moving logs.] 3.1v That which is used as a lever.