Search results for "ga-ani"
abat v 1To harvest individual plants such as corn or sugarcane by cutting or breaking off the plants. Ko mo-ilow pad, ka agoloy, og-alabat ki to litos no ogkasugba. When the corn is still unripe, we harvest enough individual plants to cook. [One can abat corn, sugarcane, banana leaves by breaking off or cutting. One can take just a few or harvest the whole field. Contrasting abat with ga-ani, DB says with abat, the whole body, that is the trunk or stem is removed, but when one ga-ani “harvests” the rice, one just gets the grains. DB further said that if the corn is mature and the field is harvested, the word is sanggì.] gen: ga-ani. 2To cut or break off leaves from a plant such as the leaves of a banana or similar plant. Og-abat to doun ko ogdatunan to ogko-on. One breaks/cuts off leaves when food will be served up on them. Ko og-uran, og-abat ki to doun no ogtorongon. When it rains, we break/cut off leaves for a head covering. [These leaves may be used for serving rice at feasts or as protection from rain, but the process is also used for thinning the leaves of similar plants.] see fr.: gasap.
sanggì v to harvest, esp of corn Diò to Maambago du-on ka nigpo-orok to agoloy. Di mangkuan, ko allow on to pogsanggì, warò nakasanggì ka nig-orok. There in Maambago there were those who were caused to plant corn. But later on, when it was time to harvest, those who sowed were not able to harvest [the corn]. gen: ga-ani.
ana-ana 1vs To be rushed. Ogka-ana-ana ko ogga-ani oyow maga-an ogkaponga. Those who are harvesting are being rushed so that [the harvesting] will soon be finished. [TA comment was that if it took Titus 10 years to do a task one would not use the completive particle on because the work would be on-going.; The owner of a field may feel rushed or pressured due to being worried that it might rain and the harvest be ruined. His concern also puts pressure on the harvesters to hurry.] see fr.: ga-an 2.1; see: dagusu 1; see fr.: ga-an 2. 2v To be pressured to hurry. Ogka-ana-ana ki to igbuyag ta to oyow maga-an on ogkapongoi ka talabawon ta. We are being pressured by our leader to hurry so that our work will be finished soon. see: paragas.
atag₁ part On the other hand, in contrast to others. Ka nigga-ani on ka homoy, natalaran ka warò atag no naga-ani, no tibò no otow, nakako-on. At the time when [the rice] was harvested, [they] shared with those who in contrast to others didn't have anything to harvest, and so all the people were able to eat. Karumaan to kuron ka bobotangan, di dakol atag. The bobotangan clay vessel is in the same catagory (lit. companion) of the clay pot, but on the other hand, it is large .
bandoy v To clear field old rice plants, especially rice, to clear field for planting camotes. Ka otow no nigtobas on ka nigga-ani, ogbabandoy on to lawa to homoy ka oghilamonon on The person who has finished harvesting, he removes the old plants as he weeds. [plants are left in the field to rot and provide nourishment to soil.] see fr.: kamot 2.1.
basuk 1adj To be industrious, not lazy. Ka otow mo-omot woy manokal no ogtalabau, sikan ka mabasuk no otow; konò no pogulon. The person who is persistent and strong to work, that is an industrious person. [This sense is not connected to magic.] osyn: alì 1. 2n A spirit believed to govern the camote and sugarcane crops, works hand in hand with the Kalayag, the spirit governing the rice crop. Ka Imbabasuk ka nahan to mgo otow no ogpakabogoy to dakol no ogkaga-ani. Ian ogpamulingan. The Imbabasuk spirit is the one who gives a big harvest. That is the one who does magic.
di-ok v 1To step down. Ko du-on otow no oghipanow no ogdabokdabok, ma-agbot ka pogdi-okdi-ok din no ogkapukow ki. If a person walks and stomps, his steps are loud (lit. his repeatedly stepping down is forceful) and we are awakened. Ogkohonat ka pa-a ta ka ogtakang ki woy ogdi-ok ki. Our foot is lifted up as we take a step and then we step down. [The word di-ok seems to mean “to step” in the sense of “putting ones' foot down.” The word takang also means “to step”, but in the process at ”each step one puts his/her foot down” which is di-ok.] see fr.: takang 1. 1.1To step on. Di-oki nu. Step on it. Ka ogdi-okan ta, ian ka katkat. What we step on, that is the step. 1.2Accidentally step on. Ko du-on ka mgo pinamula ta no mgo bulak, og-ayad-ayad ki ko ogdi-ok oyow konò ogkari-okan ka mgo bulak. If we have plants which are flowers, we will be careful when we step so that the flowers won't be accidently stepped on. 2To thresh any grains or beans by trampling underfoot. Ogdiri-ok ki to homoy no naga-ani oyow igkarampil pad ka lupogas to homoy. We trample the rice [stems] which have been harvested so that the grains of rice can be dried in the sun.
dugnal 1v To disturb or butt up against something as a pig which butts up against the breast or tits to stimulate the flow of milk. Ka bakotin, ogdugnalon ka susu oyow ogdakol ka gatas. The piglet butts up against the tits so that the milk will become greater. see: antog 1. 2v To inadvertently interrupt something or someone such as to enter house when occupants are eating. Nakadugnal koy na-an su ogko-on kow. We have inadvertently interrupted [you] because you are eating. 3vs To suffer a negative result of being interrupted such as to become ill because of being interrupted while harvesting. Ko sikan pad ogbunsuri no ogga-ani, konò ogpakabayò ka otow su ogkadugnalan (ogkasunlaan ) ka ogga-ani. When someone has just begun to harvest, [other] people cannot go there because the harvesters will suffer the negative result of being interrupted [and become ill]. [The belief is that the harvesters will become ill if they are disturbed during the harvest. This is also believed to damage the rice.] see: sunlalan.
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.
kotu v To break/cut off stems as one harvests grain; pick. Ko ogpanamporan ta ka tagdoy to homoy, sikan ka lituk to ogkotu ki. Sikan ka ogga-anion on. When we break/cut off the stems of the rice, that is the meaning of we break/cut off the stems of the rice. That is the meaning that we pick rice as we harvest. see: tampod 1.
nugun v 1To keep for oneself, cherish, protect. Konò a ogko-iniat ko du-on ogpurut. Ka lituk to sikan, ogkannugun on. I would not want someone else to take any [rambatan fruits]. The meaning of that is to keep for oneself. see fr.: bugtung 3; see fr.: ayam 4.1. 2To refrain from giving, selling, etc. Du-on kinabò ku no makopal. Ko du-on otow no ogbuyù di konò ku igbogoy su ogkannugun ki to ogbogoy su mahal lagboy to pogboli ku. I have a heavy shirt. If someone asks for it I won't give it because I (lit. we) refrain from giving it because it was very expensive for me to buy. Du-on kuddò ku no du-on ogtu-ud no ogboli porom, di konò ku igbogoy su ogkannugunan ku to ogduad ka kuddò ku. I have a horse and someone wants to buy it (lit. has a purpose to buy it), but if I don't give it because I keep my horse back ?? from selling it. [The purpose seems to be to keep for oneself.] 3protect Ka otow no nigga-ani to homoy, ogtol-oban din to doun oyow konò og-uranan. Ogkannugunan din to oyow konò ogtubu-an on ka homoy. The person who has harvested rice, he will cover it with leaves so that it will not be rained on. He is protecting it so that the rice will not sprout.
ponù 1v To be filled. 2Pakaponù ki to ogga-ani. We will be able to fil upl [our baskets] when harvesting. Ko dakol ka uran no ogkaponù ka luang to balutu, ogka-agod-od on. If the rain is a lot and then the inside of the boat fills up [with water], it will sink to the brim. Bali ku tilawa ka bogyas ku no naponù to po-it ka nigsagad to bogyas. Finally I checked out the fish trap and it was was filled with small fish which were caught in the fish trap. 3v To fill something. 4Hiponu-a nu ka liang to homoy. Fill up the basket with rice.
ubus 1v To use up all of something; to be all gone. Kagi to otow to, “Konò kad ogparagas su warò homoy diò to Patil su no-ubusan.” The person said, “Don't continue because there is no rice in Patil because it has been consumed. Ka nasalapi to bulu rin, no-ubus to otow no nigsaligan din. The money earned from his bamboo was used up by the person whom he had entrusted [with the sale]. [In the following example, the rice was consumed because it had all been purchased.] see fr.: tibò 5. 2v With negative: Finish, as weeding or cutting a field. Ogkagi rin to ogkara-at ka homoy rin su konò ogko-ubus no oghilamonon. She would say that her rice will be wasted because she cannot finish weeding [her field]. Ko banta-an to tagtu-un to kamot no ogpabuligan din to moon-ing no mgo otow oyow mgo tatolu no allow ogko-ubusan on to ogga-ani. When the owner is about to begin [harvesting his] field, then he has many people helping him so that in about three days [they] can finish harvesting it. [For other tasks, as washing dishes, the term would be kapongaan “complete”.] see: ponga 1. 3v All without exception; completely. 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 can kill all without exception. Ogsulungan dan ka songo baloy no og-ubuson on ogpanhimatoy. They will attack a house and then they will completely kill off [everyone]. Agad to nataga ka mgo otow to koddì ka tagtu-un to sikan no pinamula, pig-ubus dan abata ka impamula ku no bontung. Even though the people knew that I was the owner of those plants, they totally cut down [all] the bamboo which I had planted. Woy ogkohingarani to og-apu-ung ka Liboganon ko ogpangubus to napù to pogsamba. One wouldn't say the Liboganon River was at high tide unless all of the flat area has been completely [covered] by flooding. see: tibò 1. 4At least a hundred. 5v To be used up befoe one gets something. Ubusan ka. It will be used up before you get any. 6Take all.