alibood v 1To wriggle as one's stomach when one is hungry. Og-alibood ka gotok ta ko oggutasan ki. Our stomach wriggles when we are hungry. Ko og-a-alibood, ungod ogwo-ilwo-il ka bituka nu su warad tagù din. When they are wriggling, your intestines are always moving about because they (lit. it) doesn't have anything inside. 2To wriggle or squirm as worms or grubs. Ko ogwo-ilwo-il ka lawa to alibutod, songo og-alibood. When the body(s) of the grub(s) are moving, they also wriggle. Oggusi-on tad ka galung ta no pula no ogkito-on tad ka moon-ing no alibutod no og-aliboodbood on. We split oven the pula palm tree which we have notched and then we see many white grubs which are squirming.
Search results for "ibò"
Bulisung n The name of a location on the Liboganan river between Suo-on and Mabantow on the other side of a mountain from Tagpopoot where there is a very deep whirlpool and a cave at the foot of a cliff where there are passageways which is too dangerous to explore. Ka Bulisung, dalama no nalugi-an no dakol ka saliuan to linow woy maralom. Bulisung is a cliff in which a hole has been formed [at the base] which has a deep area containing a whirlpool. [There used to be a village at that location but the people have moved to Tagpopoot and Kamansi because many children drowned in the whirlpool.]
hibot v To vow, swear [by someone], that what one says is true. [Apparently this type of vow can be positive or negative. It can be used of anyone vowing to carry out a threat but can also be used of someone vowing to carry out a promise. One can vow by a favorite child.]
ibog 1n A strong desire or craving for something. Ka miow, ko ogdatong ka ibog dan to lukos no ungud ogmasamuk ka ogmiawmiaw su sikan ka batasan to miow ko ogko-ibog to ogpa-anak. DB Dic Nt May/2006 As for a cat, when it's craving for a male [cat] arrives, it noisily miows because that is the conduct of a cat when it craves to have offspring. 2vs To be thirsty. Ogbuyù a to woig su ogko-ibog a. I’m asking for water because I am thirsty. see fr.: laklakalan. 3vs To stongly desire something such as to be hungry for some specific food or for merchandise in a store. Purut ka. Alam ka to ogko-ibogan nu. Take something. Choose that which you are hungry for (lit. which is craved by you). Ko nokoy ka ogko-ibogan din, ogbolion. Whatever he/she strongly desires, [he/she] buys it. 3.1vs (With negative)To not have an appetite or desire for food. Du-on allow no konò ki ogko-ibog. Og-alam ki to ogko-ibogan ta. There are days when we don’t have an appetite. We choose what we desire [to eat]. 3.2v To strongly crave for something such as a pregnant woman who craves for a particular food. Du-on ka iam no alunggun, ko ogpangiram ka boi, ogko-ibog-ibog to bogas to mangga no ogpogos to iglukos din to ogpakuò to mangga. Mangkuan ko du-on on, konad ogko-ibogan. There was a newly [married] couple, [and] when the woman was in the beginning of pregancy, she strongly craved the mango fruit and so she forced her spouce to get a mango [for her]. Later, when it was already there she was no longer hungry for it.
libod phr.: libod no kodak. 1v To wrap around, as a snake might wrap itself around a branch. see fr.: bodbod 1; see fr.: kodkod 1; see fr.: bolodbod. 2v To wrap something around an object (as tape on a taperecorder, or film of a camera); to wind as thread onto a spool. 3n Type of trap in which multiple loops are made of rattan on the trunk of a papaya tree and attached to a long rattan trigger. When a monkey climbs the tree for fruit, he is caught and tighly encircled by all these loops so he cannot wriggle free. 3.1n Something that entwines such as film of a camera or tape of a tape recorder. Ka igtagù no tiip, songo libod dod ka ngaran. That which is placed in a tape [recorder] is also called [something] that entwines. Purutia ka libod no igtagù ku to kodak. Pick up the film which I will put inside the camera. 4 5n Something around which something is wrapped; or wound such as a spool, as for thread.
libong v 1To return. 2To repeatedly come back Ungod oglibonglibong taman to ogkapurut din ka ogbuyu-on din He keeps coming back until he can obtain that which he is requesting. [This word is used for returning to some place other than one's home or place from which he started. In the following example, the reduplication of the word oglibonglibong means to “repeatedly come back”. However, in English, to “keep coming back” already means “repeatedly” so it would be redundant to say, “keep repeatedly coming back”.] 3to have someone go back for something
talibongbong v 1[To be in centre of something.??] To gather or crowd around something as to see it. 2To be the center of attention Nigtalibongbongan si Hisus to mgo otow. Jesus was in the centre of the throng. [as when many people crowd around something or someone.]
tibò phr.: tibò dò. 1adv All. Tibò ayam du-on agasan di ka manuk, warò su kai to kiliran ka pa-a ran. All domesticated animals have hips but as for chickens, they don't because their lets are on their sides. Ogkohonat ka tibò no oghalin su du-on igkahallok. Everyone will pack up and leave because there is something of which they are afraid. see fr.: ubus 3; see fr.: tibulus 3. 2v For all or everyone to be doing something Katibò ogsinogow. Everyone is crying. Natibò dan oghipanow. They all left. 3v To have all of something. Ko ogkatibò on ka igbayad nu, ogpakapurut kad on to kuddò. When you have all of your payment [in hand], you can take the horse. 4v To do or to include all of something. Tiba-a nu ka darua. [Take] both of them Tiba-an ogbukusi ka lison. Both her legs are enveloped. 5v To have happened completely. Natiba-an natutung ka kamot? Was the field burned completely? see: ubus 1.
tibogow n 1A type of cane, that grows along the river. Ka woig no Liboganon, makopal ka mgo tibogow diò to napu no mabasag ka lawa rin. As for the Liboganon river, the cane is thick there in the flad area and its body is hard. [The young leaves and plant are eaten by animals but not people.] spec: liung, sasò, sawow, bungbung. 2A kind of shrimp which has hairs on claws. [They live where the tibogow cane has fallen into the river. They are red and white.] gen: ulobang.
tibolus v A tassel or blossom of certain plants. Ko ogtibolus on woy ogsinikot on ka agoloy, no ko oglanos on ka tibolus to agoloy, ogpatokod to ogtasikan ka agoloy. When [the corn] flowers and bears ears, and if the flower(s) wilt, it indicates (lit. causes to be recognized) that the corn is being blighted/diseased. [Such as corn, rice, sugarcane, and certain types of reeds or cane.]
bantow 1v To watch, view 2n A village on the Libogonan river between Manikì and Bulisung. [reportedly named after soldiers and Chinese settlers came in and people were watching the boats go up and down the river.]
banulaloy 1n Kind of soft, fragrant wood similar to mahogony has a reddish center. It used to make boats or roof shingles. 2n Name of a village on the Libogonan River between Togop and Magguiimon. 3v For a horse to rear or stand up on its hind legs. Ko konò ogko-iniat ka kuddò no oghipanow, ungod ogbabanualoy ka ogtawalang ka oghipanow. If a horse doesn’t want to travel (lit. walk), it continually rears up as it trys to shake off the reins as it walks. [Term applies whether horse rears in rebellion or if trained to do so.]
bunow n 1Yolk of egg. 2A tree which has a hard, green and white trunk and has edible small oval, yellow fruits similar to lansones. but about the size of the santol fruit. 3Name of a deep pool and village on the Liboganon river between Langan and Patil which are named after a bubunow tree growing there.