buntug 1v Throw or cast a spear or a pole or something long and cylindrically thin. Du-on otow no nigbuntugan din ka asu din to tukod din di warò dò namatoy. There was a person who cast his stick at his dog but the dog wasn’t quite killed (lit. didn’t quite die). gen: dogpak 1; see: pilak; see: palatok. 2v Something long and cylindrical which is used to cast, such as a spear. 3n Name of a village between Suwo-on and Taguangu where there is a cliff and deep pool upriver from Bulisung. The location gets its name from a legend that a young man won his bride by casting his spear at, and killing, a wild pig very long ago.
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dogpak v 1Throw, toss. Ko mgo batò koy pad, ogdogpak koy to batu diò to doipag to woig ko hontow ka ma-agbot to pogtugdò. When we were still children, we would throw a stone to the other side of the water [to find out] who was the strongest to throw. spec: buntug 1; see: tugdò₁ 1; see fr.: banggal 4. 1.1Several throws. Ogpasoksokoroy ka mgo batò to ogdinogpak to batu ko hontow ka ogpoko-uma diò to do-ipag. The children will measure each other's stone's throws [to see] who can reach the other side [of the river with his stone]. 2To be thrown at. Takas man dò, ogdogpakan ki to batu woy basak. Again after that, rocks and dirt will be thrown at us. 3Throw away; toss aside. Ko igdogpak nu to lagut, ighatod nu diò to tagu-anan. If you throw away trash, you take it to the receptical. 4To have something thrown at oneself, as when playing dodge ball. Parogpakdogpak a. I'll have something thrown my way. Ko li-ag ki to mgo batò, ogpadogpakdogpak ki to bula. When we play with the children, we have them throw the ball at us. 5Fall down as from having slipped or tripped; trip and fall. Ko ogpakarogpak ka ogpakalangkob ka. If you fall [as a result of tripping/slipping] you fall on your face
pilak v To spear, or thrust through by a spear or sharp bamboo. Ko ogkapilak to mangayow, og-agbas ka kommag. If someone is speared by a raider, the spear will pierce and go through [the body]. [The following form implies a single strike with spear or sharpened bamboo which will pierce and go through a body. In a figurative sense, death is sometimes attributed to having been “speared” by an evil spirit. Adults will sometimes threaten a disobedient child by gestering and saying something like, “You’re going to get speared.”] see fr.: buntug 1.