amut v 1To mix, join or attend (an event) with others. osyn: agpot 5. 2That which is add added to or mixed in, as an ingredient. Warò niug no ig-amut dan. There was no coconut to be added [to the agkud preparation]. 3Companion. 4Companions.
Search results for "die"
bagkolong v 1To dance, turning first to one side and then to another. Ka otow no nigsayow to kuglung, ogbagkolong dò ko ogsayowsayow. Ka bakolong, agad hondo-i ogkolong sikandin ka ogsayow. The person who danced to the kuglung instrument was turning from side to side as he/she was dancing. As for [the word] bagkolong, he/she turns in any direction while dancing 2Extended Meaning: To be strong-willed; (in a negative sense); disobedient. Ka otow no ogbagkolong, og-atu to agad nokoy no udling. Konò ogpabo-ot Ka kandin dò no katagaanan, ian din ogtumanon. The person who is strong-willed, he resists any kind of advice. He won't let someone control him. He only carries out that which comes from his own knowledge. [considered to be a bad trait]
kabus v 1Corn cob with missing grains. Ka pusù to agoloy no waro nigtomu to ngipon din, sikan ka kabus no agoloy. The ear of corn in which the grains have not filled in, is corn which is which has not reached completion. [Because of an association between the corn which is missing grains with a person who doesnt get to eat his harvest, children are generally not allowed to eat corn which is missing teeth because it is believed that when the young person gets old enough tomake a field, he/she will die before eating his/her harvest.] 2To die before one harvests his field. Ka otow no ogkakamot to tu-id din no homoy di konò ogpoko-uma to ogga-ani to homoy rin su namatoy on, ogkabuson on sikandin no warad nakako-on to homoy rin. A person who makes a field for his yearly [crop of] rice but doesnt live (lit. arrive) to harvest his rice because he has died, he has died before reaching [his harvest]. and so did not get to eat his rice.
matoy 1v To die. Ko ogkamatoy ka otow, iglobong to tanò. When a person dies, [he/she] is buried in the ground. Ka tibò no du-on goinawa, ka otow ko mgo ulod-ulod, tibò ki ogkammatoy kai to kalibutan. Everything which lives (lit. has breath), all of us here on earth die. 2v Bereaved. Namatayan ad to anak ku no lukos. I was bereaved of my son. 3v To die. Ka otow no na-agawan to kalaglagan woy salapì, igtunlun din ka otow no nigpan-agow kandan to, “Mamatoy ka poron ka otow no maro-ot to batasan.” The person who has been robbed of possessions and money, he curses the person who has robbed him by [saying], “You person with bad conduct should die.” [The form of this verb is irrealis. DB says the person who speaks this way is desiring that that person will experience something bad and die but the statement doesn't necessarily mean that the person will actually die.] 4v Reason for death; [time of??] death Kunto-on kamatayi. Today [someone] is bereaved. 5deriv n Death. 6To kill. 7v To kill many people. Du-on otow no ogpan-agow to salapì no ogmangimatoy ko konò ta igbogoy ka ogbuyu-on dan kanta. There are people who rob [others] of money and they kill [people] if we do not give them what they have requested of us.
agkud n 1A sweet, dessert-like cooked staple such as rice, corn or millet mixed with sugarcane sap and wrapped in a leaf and buried. Eaten after two days. Iglobong diò to tanò to daruwa no allow ka pogbatuk to sikan no agkud. Oglong-ug di mo-omis. That which turns into the agkud staple is buried in the ground for two days. It sours/forments but it is sweet. [The product of the souring or fermentation of the mixture of ingredients is called agkud. It is described as sweet.] 2The early product or process of making agkud from a mixture or two or more staples such as corn and rice which is wrapped in leaves and buried for two days to form the dessert-like akud. Ka inagkud, ogpokogsolug ka agoloy to homoy no ogkoimu no agkud. [As for] inagkud, corn and rice are mixed together which will become agkud. [ Inagkud is the name of the mixture, or if affixed as a verb, of the process of mixing certain staples together to form a sweetened mixture of various staples. This mixture is then wrapped in leaves and buried in the ground for two days where it forments and swells to form the finished agkud which is sticky and something like biku. When it is dug up it is ready to eat.] 2.1A sweet preparation similar to inagkud but made with many ingredients.
alimotow 1v To miss someone, especially after a person has died. 2v To be homesick. Ko mananoy ogpakakita to duma ta, ogka-alimotow ki to ugpa-an ta. If we are unable to see our companions for a long time, we become homesick for our home place. 3vs To have had loneliness triggered. Du-on kai no ogko-ilingan to hari ni Elena no nigkita ku ka nigbayò diò to kalasara. Na-alimotow a su ogko-iling to hari ni Elena ka hinipanawan din woy ka langlanguan din. There was someone here who resembled the younger sister of Elena and I saw her pass by the road. It triggered loneliness in me because her walk and her face resembled Elena's younger sister. [If one sees someone who greatly resembles someone one knows, he is caused to think about that person. This can cause a mistake in identity and then surprise. If a song or an item of clothing causes us to think of a friend or relative who is deceased, the association can trigger the strong emotional pain of loss.] 4v To trigger grief. Tongod ko du-on amigu ta no maroyow to pogdumaruma ta di ko du-on kanta rin to Magbobo-ot di warad sikandin kai to tanò, ogka-alimotow ka ko ogpakarinog ka to sikan no kanta ko manokal pad kandin. Regarding if we have a friend with whom we had a good relationship (lit. our accompanying was good) but then if someone sings his song about God but he is no longer here on the earth, loneliness/grief will be triggered in you when you hear that song [which he sang] when he was still alive. Ogka-alimotow ki no lagboy no ogmasakit so goinawa ta. Memories of someone will be brought back and we will feel very sad (lit. our breath will hurt very much). [If one sees someone who greatly resembles someone one knows, he is caused to think about that person. This can cause a mistake in identity and then surprise. If a song or an item of clothing causes us to think of a friend or relative who is deceased, the association can trigger the strong emotional pain of loss.] 5v That which triggers grief. Ian ingkalimotow to inoy to batò no namatoy ko nigkita rin ka “ID” to anak din. That which triggered grief in the mother of the child who had died was when she saw the ID of her child.
awang phr.: ogma-awang to goinawa. 1adj Light, as that of a lamp, or sun. Ka goinawa ran, ogpoko-uma sikandan to ma-awang pad. . It was their desire (lit. breath) to arrive while it was still light. Ko du-on manggad no manipis, mo-ilag ka pogpitow ta su oglagbas ka ma-awang. If there is thin materials, it is show-through because light goes through it. Ka allow, ogbogoy to layag to ma-awang. As for the sun, it produces (lit. gives) rays of light. see fr.: ilag 2; osyn: ting-ow 1, ilag 1; see fr.: ilag 3. 1.1phrase To be free of apprehension; peaceful. With negative, to be unpeaceful. Ka sikan no ma-agkap so goinawa ta, ogkalituk to, ma-awang ka goinawa ta. Ogpakasalig ki kandin. When we feel OK about something (lit. as for our breath which is light-weight), it means that we are free of apprehension (lit. our breath is clear). Ka sikan no ogka-aras, lagboy no konò ogma-awang ka goinawa rin. As for that being frustrated, she was definitely not at peace (lit. her breath was especially not clear/peaceful). 1.2v To be clear, sediment free. Ka woig no mating-ow, mo-ilag dod. Ka mating-ow woy ka ma-awang, warò ogpaka-atang. Water which is sediment free, is also transparent. That which is sediment free and that which is clear have nothing obstructing the light. 1.3adj (Fig) Clear, as of understanding, comprehension. Ogmataloytoy, matul-id woy ma-awang ka pogsabut ta. The meaning is uncluttered, straight and our understanding [of the words] is clear. 1.4adj Empty, as an open space. Du-on batò no magalat ka ngipon din. Ka ngipon din, du-on olatan no ma-awang. There is a child whose teeth are far apart. His teeth have an gap between them which is open. 1.4.1adj Open or unobstructed, as when a roof has been blown off. 1.5v [A command] to clear [something] of debris or make something which has been said more understandable. 2v To clear or become sediment free like water in a spring fed pool clears after rain has muddied the water. 3v To make free of clutter. 3.1v To say or do something to prevent, or clear away a harmful situation. [When a misfortune such as an injury or illness happens to someone, others will put index finger between lips, spit and say ‘pa-awang’, pointing to the ground, so that the same thing won’t happen to them.]
balò 1n A prediction based on some procedure or ceremony. Ka poghusud to natampod no songo banoy no bulu ko naponù to tanò, maroyow ka balò din su ogtuga ka homoy. When the single length of bamboo is pulled up, if it is full of earth, its sign is good because the rice will be plentiful. [Some predictions as from a test of the soil are not considered to be associated with sympathetic magic. However, predictions made in conjunction with ceremonies or sacrifices or the call of the omen bird are associated with traditional beliefs and involvement with the spirit world.] 2n With negative: Bad sign, as of bad luck Ogkagi to buyag, “Purut ka to manuk no igkuyab nu ig-awò to maro-ot no balò nu.” The older person will say, “Get a chicken to waver to remove your bad luck.” [especially that based on sympathetic magic] see: pamalii. 3v To use divination to determine the outcome or value of something. Ka mgo buyag, ogpanlo-uy to matosan no latì, no ogbabalo-an pad ko maroyow ka tanò no ogkamotan. The older people go out to a field of matured secondary growth and have a ceremony to determine whether it would be good to cut the growth on that piece of ground [for a field]. [It is based on sympathetic magic which may take various forms which are used by the Ata Manobo people to determine whether or not to cut a certain field. One method is to cut a piece of rattan the length of their cutting knife and then cut it again into lengths of the width of that same knife. From the pieces, they make a diagram on the ground of a rice house. If the pieces build a complete diagram with a ladder and an extra piece to fit in one of the rooms, the sign is good and they will cut that plot. However, if it comes out short, tor they have a tiny piece left over, they will not cut that field because they determine that the land will not produce a good crop. If there is a futhur extra long piece, it is put on the opposite end of the diagram which resembles a casket. Then they will not cut the field because they believe someone will die.] 4v To use something as a means to predict an outcome (??) 5v To have a resemblance to something Nabala-an to pogul su pogulon. He has a resemblance pogul wood because he’s lazy. [The following statement also seems to imply that that the lazy person was “destined” to be lazy. It is an insult by a parent who is angry because of the conduct.] 6v To treat by using sympathetic magic to bring about a desired result such as to rub bodies of an agressive wasp on a horse’s lips to make the horse agressive for a horse fight. Ka kuddò no nabalangitan, ogkabala-an to mgo ulod-ulod no songo ogmabulut. The horse which is being treated, [with something to make him fierce], he becomes like the creatures which are likewise fierce. 7deriv n Kind of bushy weed with long leaves which are tipped with red which could be used as a decorative plant.
bu-ang 1v To be crazy, demented. [This can be a result of illness, injury or demonic activity and can affect animals or people. A person who acts stupidly is also called "crazy".] cf: angol 1; see: langog. 2n Disease which makes dogs crazy; rabies. 3n Name of a disease of fish in which whole schools of fish die.
buguk 1n An underdeveloped egg that has a chick but didn’t hatch. If not spoiled it may be eaten. Ka buguk, ian ka atolug no du-on piak no dakol dod ka bunow diò to gotok, di warò natibug. An underdeveloped egg which didn't hatch has a chick and there is still a lot of yoke in the stomach, but it hasn't matured. [Of an underdeveloped egg that doesn`t hatch. It may have spoiled or begun to develop a chick but it has not matured. If it hasn't spoiled it can be eaten.] 2v An fertilized but underdeveloped egg which died and spoiled before a chick was fully formed. Ka atolug no masongot no warò pad natibug no konò ogpigsò, nabuguk on. An egg which stinks and has not yet developed and will not hatch, that has become underdeveloped and spoiled. [This is not eaten.]
bulignus v 1To spear, stab or cut in the same place as when killing an animal that did not die from the first stroke. Ko ogbulignusan, ta ka babuy, og-ul-uliton ta ka palì oyow ogkabitawan on. When we repeatedly stab or spear a pig, we repeatedly [stab/spear] in the wound so that i[ts life] will be cut off. 2To command someone to finish off an animal that hasn't died as a pig that was speared.
daliwasoon v To have a condition of sleeplessness, or insomnia, often taken as a sign that someone has died. Ko ogdaliwasoon ka, konò ka ogkohirogò. Ungod ka ogbalbalikid ka oghibat no ungod ka oglimusongan taman to ogkapawa-an ka. If you have insomnia, you cannot sleep. You are always tossing and turning as you lay [there] and you are always sweating until it becomes morning. [This is something said to be unusual, not due to a cronic night sweat, so it is taken as a sign that something has gone wrong or someone has died. Term also applies if sleeplessness is due to a natural cause such as having drunk coffee or eaten sweets before retiring for the night.]
dayun 1vs To become unconscious or in a coma. Ko ogkarayunan on ka ogkamatoy, konad on ogkatagataga ko ogmadmaron ta. When a person who is dying goes into a coma, he is unaware (lit. doesn’t know) when we try to arouse him. [Sometimes when a person is unconscious for an extended period of time they are considered to have already died even if they are still breathing.] 2v To have already died.
diwata 1n A powerful spirit being of higher order than the busow. [believed to live in baliti trees, mountains, cliffes springs and waterfalls. They are catagorized as being either black or white. The white ones are called on and are considered good spirits. Some consider them to be gods which help people. Black ones are said to harm people.Some oine are called to and/or appear to a shaman as a familiar spirit.] 2Having spirit bodies--don't eat; don't drink--as Banlak and Boyboy now. 3gods. Kariddiwatooy koy on to diwata. We shout "diwata" at the gods when it thunders. 4Kind of mottled rice.
dolis v To figure in someone's dream inwhich the dream foretells some bad circumstance. such as dreaming that someone has died. [The cultural response to this would be to have a sacrifice for the person about whom the bad circumstance in the dream occurred.]
guliguli 1adj To move about in all directions as children who are playing. Ko moon-ing ka mgo batò no ogmanlili-ag, ogmanguliguli ka konò ogkatolon no oghihipanow. Ogpokogsubalsubal. When many children are playing, they move about [in all directions ]as they don't stay in one place. They are going in different directions. 2v To wiggle, as the movement of many bodies or tails of something like chicks or ducks before they are fully feathered or of creatures like worms. Mangguliguli ka mgo ias to babuy no namatoy. see: bolodbolod; see: wo-il 3; see: hibukhibuk.
gulò 1vt To get a bonzana as a huge catch of fish or a jackpot in gambling. Du-on otow no niggulò to dakol no ngalap no no-utol to namyala. There was a person who got a bonzana of a large amount of fish which he caught with a net. Ko malasi ogturas to baraha, ungod oggulò. If one frequently wins at gambling, he always hits the jackpot. 2v To massacre;die or perish (as of many). Ko du-on nighimatoy to songo lunggunan, nagulò to mangayow no natibò namatoy. When there was someone who killed a family, the raiders massacred [them] and everyone died.
hanow 1n Knowledge. Wà hanow ku. I don’t know. Nokoy hanow ku? How should I know? 2To ignore, refuse to pay attention to. Ogkamaanow ku sikaniu. I refuse to have anything to do with you. 3v To say one doesn't know. Hanow ta. I don’t know. [This is term regularly used in Tigwa but DB says it was also used in our area by various of the older people.] 4Forget someone has died (as when one calls to his companion forgetting he is dead.) DB Ogkohinampot kanta.