baliung 1v To turn around. 2vs To be reversed, inside out, as a dress, or to be backwards or behind oneself. Nabaliung ka pogbantoy to buyag no ubal su ian nasì ogbantoy kandan ka anak dan no pilas. The gaze of the older monkey was behind him (lit reversed) because they were watching their young offspring. Ka kinagian to Minonobù woy ka Inglis, nokogsubal. Nabaliung. The words of the Manobo and of English are opposite. They have been reversed (or turned around).
Search results for "liu"
liu 1v To go free; go outside; go outerside of wall. osyn: agap 3. 2v Surround, as a fense Agad matikang woy ko masagkop, makopal woy ko manipis no igliu to baloy woy ko lama, ogkohingaranan no alad. Whether it is high or short, thick or thin, if it is in the yard and surrounds a house, it is called a fense. 3Have a difficult time in childbirth. 4Go in and out [of ladder]. 5Overtake and go ahead of.
magaliug 1n Visitor; guest. see fr.: panumbaloy. 2v To visit someone with a specific purpose in mind. [DB distinguishes between panumbaloy and ogmagaliug or nigmagaliug. The first is a more casual visit as to a friend one misses, whereas the latter is a visit with a specific purpose in mind.] see: panumbaloy.
saliu 1v To trade or exchange one item for another. Du-on otow no ogko-iniat to bogyas. Og-insò to, “Ogko-olog bua to goinawa nu ko ogsaliuan ku to manuk” There was someone who wanted a fish trap. He asked, “Would it be OK with you if I traded a chicken for it?” ...ogpasamboy to homoy no ka darua no lata no bogas, igpasaliuan dò to songo saku no tipaka. ...he would lend me two cans of rice grain, and let [me] exchange it for only one sack of unshelled rice. see: liwan 1. 2v To go in a circle, as wind [Ka alimpulus], kalamag no ogkasaliu. Wind that [blows] in a circle. see: ligot 1. 3n Whirlpool.
agap 1v To race, involving just two people. Darua ka og-agap no ulì diò to baloy. Two people will race [each other] to return home. Nig-a-agap ka darua. The two people were racing [each other]. 2v To race one another, esp. of three or more people. Ka sikan no ogpa-ag-agapoy, li-agan. Ogtagù to saku no ogpallaguy. Ka ogpakaponga, ian ogpakaro-og. That [word] race each other is a game. They get in sacks and run. The one who is able to finish [first] is the one who wins. Ogpa-ag-agapoy ka mgo kuddò. The horses are racing each other. [such as in a game with multiple participants or when racing horses.] 3v To chase and catch up with someone or something. Ko du-on darua no ogpalawod no ka sagboka oghun-a, og-agapan ka oghun-a. If two [people] are going downriver [by raft/canoe] and one gets ahead, the other will chase and catch up with the one which got ahead. [The term agapan “catch up” includes the components of the words gapun “chase” and ogko-umaan “overtake”.] osyn: liu 1. 4vs To be overtaken and passed so that the other person will reach a destination ahead of him/her; beaten to a destination. Ko du-on taga Maguimon no ogligkat to Patil di nig-ulì on sikandan, no du-on nasinundul no og-ulì diò to Maambago, kagi sikandin to, “Ogka-agapan ka Usì.” Ogtabak ka taga Maguimon to, “Balagad. Hun-a ka rò du-on.” If there is someone from Maguimon who is leaving from Patil but he has left to return home, and there are others who have followed later who are returning to Maambago, they will say, “Usì, you will be inadvertently passed up.” The person from Maguimon will answer, “Nevermind. You just go on ahead.” Darua ka og-agap no ulì diò to baloy. Kagi to sagboka, “Ko ogka-agapan ka, koykow ka ogsakaru. Two were racing to return to the house. One said, “If you happen to be beaten [to the destination], you will be the one to fetch water.”
ligot 1v To turn or rotate. [As when someone turns a hand operated tape player.] see fr.: saliu 2; osyn: libut 3. 2To go around in circles, as a wandering eye. 3v To whirl as the blades of an egg beater, spin as a top. 4v To whip, as an egg osyn: guligow. 5v To rotate. osyn: libut 1. 6v To rotate. 7v To spin see: libut 1.
panumbaloy deriv v To visit someone in their home. Ko og-uma ka dalu no tiklas diò to songo ugpa-an, ko du-on ogpanumbaloy no ogligkat to sikan no ugpa-an, ogka-alapan ki to dalu. If the measles illness reaches some place, if there is someone who visits from that place, the disease will be transmitted to us. Warò liwak dan to ogpanumbaloy su dakol ka talabau ran. They don't have time to come for a visit because they have a lot of work. [This may or may not be an overnight visit but is distinguished from nigmagaliug in that the later has come for a specific purpose, such as to ask for some help.] see fr.: agpot 4; see: magaliug 1; see fr.: magaliug 2.
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.
alad 1n Fence or wall around a yard, house or garden Agad matikang woy ko masagkop, makopal woy ko manipis no igliu to baloy woy ko lama, ogkohingaranan no alad. Even if it is high or if it is short, thick or thin and surrounds a house or the yard, it is called an alad fense. [A wall around a yard or garden is not called an alabat “wall (of a house)” because by definition, an alabat requires a roof. If it is a wall that does not have a roof, it is an alad or fense.] 2v To make a fence 3v To fence something in. 4v For many to make a fense, esp. to trap wild pigs by fencing them in.
andal v 1To start as a machine or motor. 1.1To operate something such as to turn on, or play, a radio. Agboti nu to og-andal ka harayu. Turn up the volume (lit. operation of) the radio. 2To trigger, as a reaction or a memory. Inat to ogka-andalan ka doromdom ta. It is as though [something] triggers our thinking. see: ogka-alimotow. 3To get something started, such as to get a friend to come and eat Ko du-on magaliug noy, ko oghonatan to ko-onon, og-andalan ta to, “Usì, ogko-on kid on.” Oghinggaton tad to ogko-on kid. When we have guests, when the food is served, we get it started [by saying], “Friend, let’s eat now.” We are inviting [him] to come and eat (lit. that we-dual will eat). 4To release from mourning as to permit a widow to resume normal activities. Ko du-on ogkabalu, no tatolu on no allow no warò mokoipanow, ogkuò ki to manggad no igmaganangon ta to litos to oglo-ug kad on to so-in no manggad no ig-andal ku koykow to warò og-ogot koykow su nigbo-otan ku to nig-andal. If someone has become widowed and for three days has not been able to go out [of the house] (lit. walk), we get a piece of cloth/clothing by which we signify that it is OK now for you to run errands as this clothing is what I use to release you because I have decided to release [you]. [Typically, a widow is given something, such as an item of clothing to indicate that she is released from mourning and may resume her normal activities. Similar restrictions apply to widowers but are often less severe than those applied to widows.] 4.1To cause someone to be released from mourning. Og-andalan ta to manggad. We release [her] with [an item of] clothing to resume normal activity.
balow v 1To welcome and gather information from a guest. Ka tagbanua, nig-agpas no nigtagbu to magaliug no nigdatong to baloy rin. No nigbalowbalow ka nigpanangnangonoy. The host hurried to meet the guest who arrived at his house and he welcomed and gathered information [from him] as they talked with one another. [which includes the initial gathering of information when a visitor first arrives such as finding out a person's name, where he/she has come from, whether he/she eaten, etc. Unless the guest is in a hurry, further discussion (alukuyon) about the purpose of the guest's visit will wait until after a meal has been served and eaten.] 2Repair, change, amend, redo.
biò 1n A woman of high status Ka biò, ogngaranan to boi no datù tongod to batasan din su ogkato-u to og-anad woy to ogpanhusoy. The woman with high status is what a woman is called who is a leader with respect to her conduct because she knows how to teach and to settle cases. [She is not necessary rich but is typically a leader who is good at giving advice or giving directions to others who work in the fields.] 2adj Of a woman with people skills, gifted and outgoing. Maroyow ka bibio-on no boi su konò ogkasipod; maga-an ogsagman ko du-on magaliug. The woman who is outgoing is good because she isn't shy; she quickly shows hospitality (lit. pays attention) when there are guests. [Term used in the mountains of a woman who can, in the absence of her husband, settle cases and “put out the fires of trouble.”]
bubung phr.: anak to pamubungon₁. n 1A ridgepole. Liliungan to baloy. Ridgepole of a house. see: liliungan. 2Sky. see: langit. 3A kind of spirit which claims ownership of mountains, baliti trees, cliffs and waterfalls; also familiar spirits which claim those roles. Ka talabubung, karumaan to mgo busow. Ian ka tagbanua no og-ugpò to bubungan, balitì, dalama, sampow. The talabubung, they are companions of the evil spirits. [Those] are the ones who are owners who live in the mountains, baliti trees, cliffs and waterfalls. Ka mgo otow no du-on bantoy ran no talabubung, ian dan im-imanan ka ogbatunon diò to langit. People who have talabubung familiar spirits anticipate that they will be transported to heaven. [If a couple has this kind of a familiar spirit, it is believed that if one spouse dies, the other will also die.]
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.]
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.
dagdag v 1To calet something to drop out as the seeds of the seasame plant that have burst open. Ka longa, oglusukon on to ogdagdag su nambotu on ka bogas. The sesame [stems] are turned upside down to let the seeds to drop out because the seeds have burst open. 2Intentionally drop something out as seeds from a sesame plant. Dagdagan nu ka longa oyow konò ogkara-at ka bogas din. Drop the seeds out of the sesame [plants] so the seeds won't be wasted. 3Comb out as lice so they drop out of the hair as it is combed. Dagdaga to sulud ka kutu nu. Comb out the lice [in your hair with this lice-comb. [When one combs out the lice in one's hair they fall out as the hair is combed.DB 27/Jun/2009] 4To drop down on as flakes. Ko moon-ing ka lawo-lawò to talubagì, ogpanguiton ta to walis ka baloy to talubagì oyow ogka-awò. Ko ogkuiton nu ogkaragdag ka mgo lagut. If there are a lot of dirty spider webs, we brush off the webs (lit. houses) of the spiders so that they will be removed. When we brush them off, the debris drops to the floor. Ko du-on ogsisigupan, ko ogko-opus [ka sigariliu] no ogkatutung, ogkaragdag ka alibu rin. When someone smokes, when the [cigarette] is finished burning, its ashes will drop off.
dagdagow 1vi To do something for a brief time as when one has visitors or another task waiting. Ko ogpantow ki, to ariplano, dagdagow ki ogpitow. If we look (pantow) out of a window, we look for a short time. Ko ogdagdagow kid og-ulì, maga-an dò oglibong ka ogtalabao. Ogtalabau ki kunto-on di dagdagow ki rò su du-on magaliug ta no ogtatagad diò to baloy. We will work now but just for a short time (lit. we will just do it for a short time) we have a guest who is waiting at the house. [Being in a hurry seems to be the reason for doing briefly, not the primary meaning.] 2v To take just a short time to do something, such as “in a jiff”