Search results for "limang"
banoy₂ 1n A piece of material or clothing held in each of one\\\'s hands during a dance. Songo kuò ko ogsampoy ka banoy to pamanagon ko ogsayow woy ko oggongonan ka banoy to ogpaginhawakan. Sometimes the material which is waved is placed over the shoulder when dancing or the two pieces of material or [the ends] held at the waist. 2v To wave two pieces of material while dancing. Ka otow no ogsayow to gimbal ogbabanoy to manggad no darua. The person who dances to the drum waves two pieces of material. 3v To carry in both arms, as a child. Ka manggianak, ogbanoybanoy to anak din ko ogpanumbaloy. A mother will carry her children in both arms when she goes visiting. see: limang.
agbas v 1Pierce and go through, as a spear. Ko ogkapilak to mangayow, og-agbas ka kommag. If someone is stabbed by a raider, the spear will pierce and go through [the body]. 2To push something through (lit cause to go through) to the other side. Pa-agbason nu ka kawad diò to limang to timbabakal din. Push the fishhook through to the other side of his thumb. 3To penetrate through, as a pain which goes through one's body from one side to another. Og-agbas ka masakit to sosolobon woy ka poka ni Anggam. Uncle's pain penetrates from his chest to his back Ko dii ka nigligkat to tanò no oggoram ka to masakit no oglagbas, nalimuan ka to busow. If you have come in from outside (lit. from the ground) and you experience a pain which penetrates [through your body], you have been affected by an evil spirit. 4For a person to irregularly pass through something such as a village or a forest, passing where there is no path. Pang-agbas-agbas ki to ugpa-an to mgo otow. We are going back and forth while passing through the village (lit. dwelling place of the people).
bosì v 1To spread apart as slats of flooring Ka boi, nigbosì din ka so-og no du-on imbayò ka kommag no inpilak to usig din. As for the woman, she spread the flooring apart and that was where the spear passed through which was used to spear her enemy. 2For one's legs and thighs to be spread apart when sitting or walking. Nakabobosì ka batò no nigpinpinnu-u. The child's legs were spread apart as he/she was sitting. Ko oghipanow ka batò no ogli-ag no ogkawayon ka limang no pa-a, songo ogkabosì on. When a child walks as he/she is playing and lifts his other foot above his/her waist, [his/her] legs and thighs are also spread apart. [Children may sit in this manner but it would be inappropriate for an adult to do so. They would be laughed at and be ashamed.]
bukbuk₂ v To beat something with one drumstick such as a hanging gong. Ogbukbukon ta ka agung no oglisagon ta ka gimbal. Ka agung, sagboka rò ka iglampos di ka gimbal, sagboka ka iglampos no iglituk ka limang no bolad. We beat with one drumstick on a [hanging] gong and we beat a rhythm on a drum. With a gong, we use just one [instrument] to strike it and use the other hand to make the rhythm (lit. make the meaning). see: lisag 1.
dagap v 1To hurry to meet someone. Ko diò ogbayò ka duma ta to limang to dalan, dii kid ogbayò ka ogdagap kandin. If our companion passes on the other side, of a trail we will pass on this side as we hurry to meet him. see: tagbu. 1.1To hurry to meet a newly arrived guest. Ko du-on magaliug ta, ogdagap ka songo baloy ka ogtagbu to ogtagataga. If we have a guest, those in another house hurry over to meet them and find out [about them]. see: balak. 2Hurry to catch up. Ko du-on duma ta no matallong ka oghipanow, og-agpas ki no ogdagap ka ogsaponon. If we have a companion who walks fast, we will hurry fast to catch up [with him.] [If a child is taking extra steps to keep up but continues to stay with the parent, dagap does not apply but ogsaponsapon to ogluyud would apply] see: sapon 1. 3Walk abreast.
ilag 1n Light, as at the end of a tunnel. Ko ogsorop ki to sinoropan, du-on ilag to kohuna-an ta. If we go inside a cavern, there will be light in front of us. see fr.: ilas 1; osyn: ting-ow 1, awang 1; see: layag 1; see: ma-awang. 2v To glow, be light. see: awang 1. 3adj To be transparent, to be able to see through something. Ko du-on manggad no manipis, mo-ilag ka pogpitow ta su oglagbas ka ma-awang. If there is thin material, we can see through it because the light goes through it. Ka baloy ko ian dò bintanà, ispiu, mo-ilag dò su ogkito-on ta rò ka limang su ma-awang ka pogpitow ta. A house, if it only has glass windows, they are transparent because we can see through to the other side because our view (lit. viewing of it) is unobstructed. see: mating-ow; see: awang 1.
ispiu n 1glass Ka baloy ko ian dò bintanà, ispiu, mo-ilag dò su ogkito-on ta rò ka limang su ma-awang ka pogpitow ta. A house, if it only has glass windows, they are transparent because we can see through to the other side because our view (lit. viewing of it) is unobstructed. 2mirror Ko ogpitow ki to ispiu, ogkito-on ta ka alung ta. When we look in a mirror, we see our reflection.
kawoy v To lift one's legs above one's waist as one walks as when playing. Ko oghipanow ka batò no ogli-ag no ogkawayon ka limang no pa-a, songo ogkabosì on. Ogtu-uran to ogkawoy. When a child walks as he is playing and lifts his other foot above his waist, [his] legs are also spread apart. He intentionally lifts his leg above his waist.
kiling v Not straight, not level or off center as of a floor which sags or a house that is leaning because of a rotten post. Ka baloy no ogkakiling, nalusuk ka limang no ogkapolod ko konò ogtukogon. As for a house that is off center, one side is sagging and it will fall over if it is not propped up. Nakiling ka so-og su nalukuk ka limang. The floor is not level because one side is sagging. ant: tul-id 1; see: daldal 1.
kita 1v See see fr.: bantang 5.1. 2v find Ko du-on ka ogkalingawan ta no kalaglagan ta, ungod ki ogpamanghò ka ogpammitow taman to ogkakita-an tad on ian. If we have forgotten [where] something is (lit our thing is), we keep searching as we look for it until we are able to find (lit. see)it. see: batuk 1. 2.1v To see, view something Ka baloy ko ian dò bintanà, ispiu, mo-ilag dò su ogkito-on ta rò ka limang su ma-awang ka pogpitow ta. A house if it only has glass windows, they are transparent because we can see through to the other side because our view (lit. viewing of it) is unobstructed. 3Nigkita kanta. He saw us.
kongkong v To be drawn up as a crippled leg or hand in which the muscles are drawn up or the fingers can’t straighten out. Ko ogkapulid ka batò, ogkakongkong ka limang no pa-a. Konò ogkakotong. Ogkonsong ka mgo ugat. When a child becomes lame, one foot (lit. other foot) draws up. It cannot be straightened out. see: pogkot 1; see: konsong 1.
labak n Warning of death by two dove calls simultaneously on both sides of a person so that the people return to or remain at home. Ko du-on ogbottolbottol no limukon no ogpokoglimang kanta du-on to kawanan woy gibang, sikan ka ogpakadoropa ki. Sikan ka labak. Ka lituk to labak, ogpakasagad ki to mangayow ko ogparagas ki. If there is a dove by an omen dove on our left and our right which happens simultaneoulys to our [doing something /going somewhere], that is when we have to stretch out our arms. That is the labak omen. The meaning of labak is that we will be caught by the raiders if we continue.
lawang 1v To go down a creek to a river junction. Ko oglaras ki to bo-ogan, oglawang ki to tugda-an no oglapas ki to Liboganan. When we go down a creek [either by foot or by raft], we reach/end up at the river junction and then we cross over the Liboganon [River]. [The underlying meaning of lawang seems to be for two things to come together. In the first example the meaning includes travel to the tugda-an “junction” where the creek comes together with the river. (DB says that one doesn't use the term lawang for crossing a river unless ogdakol ka woig “the water is high”.)] 2v To break through, as of the space between two fields. Di ka olatan dan, warò dan poglawang to pogkamot. Warò dan pogtomua to pogkamot. But in cutting, they have not broken through the space between them. They have not joined the two fields by cutting. [When people make fields side by side, they often do not clear the space between them so the two fields will not be joined. The purpose is to prevent the fire of one field from burning into the other if one person burns first.] see: lagbas. 3join Ko nigkamot ka diò limang to bubungan no nakagomow kad diò to songo du-on kamot, nokoglawang ka to olin kamot. Nokogtomu on. If you cut a field on one side of a mountain and happened to go over the summit to another person who had a field, you would have joined the two fields. They would have come together. see: tomu 1. 4v To have network of connections Ka mgo lugì to tabunan to takubung, ogpoglawanglawangon diò to diralom to oghimuan dan to salag. The holes of the marmot’s mound is connected underneath to the places where they make their nests. [This contrasts with the above example of the fields being joined because the fields do not have a network of connections between them.] see: sumpul. 5v To pass through, or cross over to the other side, as of a river. Ko niglanog ka Liboganon, oglawangon ta rò to oglapas to woig to ogpangali to mundù. When the Liboganon River floods, we just pass through it to cross to the other side of the river to dig camotes. Usì, maniò to nakalawang ka to dakol ka lanog? Friend why did you have to cross over [the river] when the flooding was excessive? Ogpakalawang ka to sikan no woig ko ogbayò ka to tulay. You cross over that river when you pass across a bridge. [One can cross a swollen river by wading, swimming or using some conveyance. The sense is that one traverses and comes out on the other side.] 6v To cross over each other as bridges of highways that pass over each other. Ogpokoglawanglawan ka mgo tulay to mgo kalasara. The bridges of the highways cross over each other.
lisag v 1To beat a rhythm using both hands as on a drum or a can. Ogbukbukon ta ka agung no oglisagon ta ka gimbal. Ka agung, sagboka rò ka iglampos di ka gimbal, sagboka ka iglampos no iglituk ka limang no bolad. We beat with one drumstick on a [hanging] gong and we beat a rhythm on a drum. With a gong, we use just one [instrument] to strike it and use the other hand to make the rhythm (lit. make the meaning). see: ; see fr.: bukbuk₂. 2Tap fingers.
pitow phr.: Maroyow to pogpitow; phr.: maro-ot to pogpitow. 1v To look. spec: domol 2, pantow 1. 2deriv n That which one sees; a view. Ko ogsilò ka allow no og-uran, ogmalayag ka pogpitow ta to uran. When the sun comes out when it is raining, the rain which we see shines. Ka baloy ko ian dò bintanà, ispiu, mo-ilag dò su ogkito-on ta rò ka limang su ma-awang ka pogpitow ta. A house if it only has glass windows, they are transparent because we can see through to the other side because our view (lit. viewing of it) is unobstructed. spec: domol 1, pantow 1, so-ilang 1. 3v sight Ka pogpitow to mata ku, konò kud ogkamolmologan. As for the sight of my eyes, I cannot see clearly. 4To show. 5To search for.
tomu 1v To connect, come together, as fields Ko nigkamot ka diò limang to bubungan no nakagomow kad diò to songo du-on kamot, nokoglawang ka olin kamot. Nokogtomu on. If you cut a field on the other side of a mountain and go up over the top [where] there is another field, the fields joined each other. They have come together. see fr.: lawang 3. 2v To come together; to meet at a certain place from different directions Ko du-on “meeting”, ogpokogtomutomu ka mgo otow no pakitkito-oy. When there is a meeting, [many] people come together and see each other. 3v To meet. Ko du-on otow no ogpanumbaloy no ligkat to Kapalong, ogpatomu kanta diò to babalakan oyow ogpoko-untul to baloy ta oyow konò ogkalagaklagak. If there is someone who will come from Kapalong for a visit, [he] will have us meet him at the junction [of ??] so that he can find our house so that he won't get lost. osyn: tagbu; see: tagbu. 4v To join something together, such as fields Warò dan pogtomua to pogkamot. They didn't join [the fields] by cutting. 5v Come together (to fight) [come at each other ???] Si Dabid woy si Goliat, nigpatomtomuoy ko nigpo-og-ogotoy David and Goliath, they came at each other when they fought each other. see: po-og-ogotoy. 6Wà dod nigtotomu ka bokog. The bones [on baby’s head] haven’t grown together yet. 7v herald?? Talagtomu ka limukon. The dove is a herald [that someone is coming]. [The dove is the herald/one who brings people together?? (A dove call in front of one indicates he will meet someone coming from the opposite direction.)] 8v To come alongside. Ko mabogat ka og-alapon to duma ta, ogtomuon ta to ogbulig. If our companion is carrying something heavy, we will come alongside to help. [In the following example, the ones wanting to help are moving toward the one to be helped. The helpee is not moving toward the helpers.]
tu-on 1v To point out someone or something. Du-on otow no nigkita to patiukan no ogtu-onon din ka duma rin. Someone (lit There was a person who) saw honey bees and he pointed them out to his companion. Ka otow, ogtu-on to ogtinurù to so-oyò to nigkulugmutan to sugpang to balitì ka nigkapot no patiukan. A person points out by pointing a finger that there in the mass of twisted vines on the of the branch is where the bees have adhered. Ka anggam ku, nigpatu-on ko hondo-i ogkamot. My uncle had [me] point out where to cut. Nigtu-on ku sikandin to ogkamotan din no latì. I showed him a portion of secondary forest which to cut. Ian ingkatu-on si Hisus. The one being pointed out [by the word ian] is Jesus. Og-insò ko, “Hondo-i ka ko-onan kai?” No ogtu-onan ta to, “Diò to limang ka ko-onanan.” Someone will ask, “Where is the eating place here?” And then we will point it out [saying], “The eating place is on the other side.” see fr.: batuk 3; see fr.: katu-onan. 2v To refer to something. Konò iglituk to kulang ka goinawa, igtu-on to ogmasakit lagboy ka goinawa to songo otow. [The expression] doesn't mean that one's love (lit breath) is lacking, it refers to [the fact that] a someone feels very sad (lit the breath of some person hurts very much). Ka sikan, ogkatu-on to ogkalasikalasi no ngalap. As for that, it refers to different kinds of fish. 3adj Successful, beautiful, large, well-built. 4v (Not) nice looking. Wà natu-oni no boi. She isn’t a nice-looking woman. 5deriv n A little known remedy. Ko du-on ogkagatan to ulod, songo du-on katu-onan no igbulung to ogkakagat to ulod. Ian oghingaranan no katu-onan su manalingboka no otow ka ogkataga to sikan no tambal. If someone is bitten by a snake, there is also a little known remedy which is used as a treatment for the snake bite. It is called little known because only a few people know about that medicine. [such as a herb, vine, etc. used to promote health] 6v To point out something with the finger. Igpanu-on ta angkuan ka manuk. We’ll point out the chickens to her later on.