Search results for "songo baloy"
alamara 1n Armed warriors or [band of] armed warriors. Ka alamara dongan, maro-ot su ogpanhimatoy to warò salò. Di ka kunto-on no alamara, noimu on no kaponongan to maroyow no alamara su ogbuligan on to mgo sundalu. The armed band(s) in the past were bad because they killed [people] who had no fault. But the bands of armed warrior(s) today have become groups of good warriors because they now help the soldiers. [Formerly, used of a band of raiders. Currently used of a local armed defense unit.] osyn: mangayow 1. 2v To raid, band together in mass to attack and kill people. 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 all can, without exception, kill [everyone]. Og-a-alamaraan to ogsulungan ka songo baloy. Ka sikan no a-alamaraan, moon-ing lagboy ka oglusud ka sikan no usig dan. They band together to attack a certain house.As for that raiding, there are very many who will come against those enemies of theirs. [The intent of the attack is to kill. Whole villages have been known to be massacred by such an attack.]
babaloy, og=, nig= phr.: songo baloy; deriv.: baloy. 1v To build a house. Ko ogbabaloy, ogbunsud pad no oghimu. If [one] builds a house, he begins to make [it]. 2v To find someone at home. Ka nigpanumbaloy ka diò ki Lillian, no-uma nu pad sikandin diò to baloy din, nabaloy nu pad. When you went to visit Lillian, you reached her while she was still at home, you found her at home. see: umaan; see: sapon 1. 3n A person who is a chronic visitor Du-on otow no sumbalayon. Sikan pad ian og-onow to kasoloman no diò tad ogkito-on to songo baloy. There are people who iare a chronic visitors. As soon as one gets up in the early morning, we see them over at someone else's house. [that is, one who is always at someone else's house.] 4n Kobbiung tune. 5v To visit at someone's house. 6v To sexually abuse women who live in the same household. Ka lituk to ogbalbalayon, ogpan-ian-ianan ka mgo boi. Ogpanhilabot dò du-on ka nig-ugpò. The meaning of the term ogbalbalayon, the women are taken advantage of. [A person] simply [sexually] uses [the women] who live there. [This is not by consent of either a spouse or the persons abused and is not accepted by Manobo culture. In the past, such a person might be put in a sack and drowned.]
bugtung 1n To be the only offspring of a certain sex or to be an only child in a household. Ka bugtung no lukos sagboka rò kandin kalukos. Ka boi no sagboka no anak songo bugtung dod kandin As for an "only" man, he is the only (lit. just one) male [in the household]. The woman who has just one offspring, he/she is an "only" child. 2adj Person who is deprived of her companion; alone, when supposed to be two or more. Bubugtung on. [He/she] has been left alone [without his/her companion]. 2.1deriv n Solitary thing, such as just one word of a language. 3v To withdraw to eat something alone. Ka otow no ogbubugtung to sagin, logoron. Konò ogpambogoy. The person who eats bananas by himself is selfish. He doesn't share [with others]. [The implication is that the person is unwilling to share.] see: nugun 1. 3.1v For a person to eat alone when there is no other choice. Ko du-on otow no ogpa-awoy-awoy to og-ugpò no sagboka rin dò, ko du-on ogkako-on din ogpakabubugtung dò to ogko-on su warò songo baloy rin no ogkatalaran din. Sikan ka konò no maro-ot su konò no logoron. If someone lives far away [from others] by himself, when he eats he has to eat alone because he doesn't have any neighbors with whom to share. That isn't bad because he is not selfish. [It is considered selfish for a person to withdraw to eat alone so that he/or she will not be seen and expected to share, but if one is living alone and has no companions, eating alone is without choice and the person is not considered to be selfish.] 4n Kind of banana. 5v Set aside by itself. Bugtungan ku rò, malintok. I’ll just set [it] aside by itself, it’s small.
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.
dilin v 1To avoid, as involvement in a scandal; to abstain from something as of eating foods thought to weaken one's nursing baby. Ogdilin a atag to wangal su masamuk. Konò ki ogpaginlabot to wangal to songo otow. I, however, avoid scandals because they make trouble. We shouldn't get involved in scandals about other people. Ka manggianak, ogdilin to ko-onon no ighonat to songo baloy su naam pà ko ogkamatayan to batò. As for a nursing mother, (she) abstains from eating foods served at someone else's house in case [it might cause] the child to die. 2To forbid; be forbidden. Sikan ka indilin to Magbobo-ot kandan to konò igpako-on. Those were [the animals] God forbade them to eat. Ko ogdilinan ki ogsaparan ki oyow kono kid oghimu to insapad. If we are forbidden we are negatively-commanded not to do what [we were] told not to do. see: sapad 1.
hirap 1adj Difficult; dangerous. Ko ogkasaklupan ka to mausilom, mohirap nu to ogdatong to ugpa-an nu su mausilom on ka ogbaya-an nu. If you are caught on the trail at nightime, it is difficult for you to get to your place because your pathway is dark. 2v To be in great difficulty or danger. Ko du-on ogkoirapan no otow no oghondiò to songo baloy, nigpabulig sikandin. When there was a person who was in difficulty who was going to another house, he [asked] for help.
ko-on phr.: songo pogko-on. 1v Eat. 2v Eat up! Ognangonan ta to, “Pango-on ka” oyow ogdakol ka ogko-onon din [This is said to a new guest who is shy to take very much food.] 3v To have plenty to eat. Ognangonnangon on to mgo duma rin to dio to Nasuli, mako-onon atag kandan no kai to kanta, moirap ki to ogkako-on. He will tell his companions that at Nasuli, they have plenty to eat in contrast to us here who have a difficult time eating. Ka mako-on, oglituk to dakol ka ogkako-on kai to Nasuli woy to warò bitil. The [word] mako-on means that what is eaten is plentiful here at Nasuli and there is no famine. ant: bitil 1. 4v Many have begun to eat 5v (Of a group) To be in the process of eating. Pananglitan, ko nanumbaloy a, nakasalangan a to ogko-on, kagi a to, “Ogmangoko-on kow na-an.” For example, if I have gone to visit [someone, and] I happen to arrive as they are eating, I will say, “So you are in the process of eating. ” 6v To avail oneself of an opportunity to eat [at someone else's house]. Ko ogpakapango-on ka anak ku diò to songo baloy no warò nigpataga kanak to nigko-on, og-ogotan ku. If my child avails himself/herself of an opportunity to eat at someone else's house, I will scold him/her. 7vs to be edible; can be eaten Ko konò kow ogtamong, pamanghò kow to ogkako-on." If you won't take care [of the children], go look [elsewhere] for something to eat! Ko ogkapongaan to poghimu to darua no allow, bali ogkako-on ka sikan no agkud. When two days of [this] process has been completed, finally that agkud is edible (lit. can be eaten). [The non-intentive form of the word implies eating anything edible, not just rice or a staple. The nominalized or objective form of the verb generally understood to refer to rice or a staple.] 8 9v To be in the process of eating. Kagi to magaliug, “Warò batasan ku to og-alukuy to ogko-onko-on a.” A guest said, “It isn't my custom to carry on a discussion while I am in the process of eating. 10Feed (lit. cause to eat). 11v To feed someone. 12A staple food, esp. rice, dried grains or sweet potatoes. 13Eating place.
sabandal 1n A person who lacks good manners. Ka [sabandal, ian] igngaran to otow no warò batasan. Pangagikagi rò du-on to konò no maroyow. A person who is uncouth acts inappropriately is what a person is called who doesn’t have [good] manners. He just chatters [things] which arent good. [DB says this describes a person who is undisciplined and who just chatters about things that aren't good.] 2v To speak or act inappropriately and/or disrespectfully. Konò ka ogsasabandal diò to songo baloy. Don't act inappropriately over at someone's house. [DB says a person who does this scolds those who are around him, takes things without asking and just acts inappropriately or disrespectfully such as one who helps himself to food without asking. However, it is customary at a death feast to help oneself to food withiout asking since evil spirits are assumed to be present. ] see fr.: abusu.
songo phr.: Songo monu?₁; phr.: songo tu-id on; phr.: songo kuò; phr.: Songo monu?₂; phr.: songo simana kunto-on. 1adj One unit or whole. Songo aslag. One strand [of hair]. Ko du-on darua no ogpalawod, no ko ka sagboka oghun-a no songo tikù ka igkariù din, no oggapunon din on, no ogko-umaan din on. If two people are going downriver [by raft/canoe], and if one gets ahead of the other and there is one river bend distance between them, he will pursue [the other one] and then he will catch up (lit. get to it). see: sagboka 1. 2adj Other, another or something that belongs to someone else; someone else. Oghalin a pad to songo ugpa-an. I'm going to move to another place. Ogpan-agow to asawa to songo otow. He repeatedly takes away the wives (lit. spouse) of other people (lit. another person). Ko ogpakapango-on ka anak ku diò to songo baloy no warò nigpataga kanak to nigko-on, og-ogotan ku. If my child avails himself/herself of an opportunity to eat at someone else's house, I will scold him/her. 3adv Likewise; also. Songo abalang dod ni Asat ko oghun-a og-uli. Likewise, Asat is also relentlessly pursuing [the possibility of] going home ahead [of someone else]. 4adv just as Songo kanokal. [He is] just as strong [as someone else]. Songo maro-ot. [He/it is] just as bad [as someone/something else].
sulung 1v To attack see fr.: gubat 1.1. 2Og-a-alamaraan to ogsulungan ka songo baloy. They are banding together to attack a certain house. see: lusud₁ 1. 3v To take initiative ?? [to hang around men visitors (girls only.)] hang around men visitors Ka mongo boi ogsulung. The women hang around ?? the men.
tanud deriv.: pananuran. 1n Watchful care of other people. Ka tanud, du-on goinawa ta to ogkadoromdom to duma ta no waro ogkoimuan dan. The [word/custom of] watchfulness, we desire (have breath) to think about our neighbors/friends (lit. companions) who don't have any means [of caring for themselves]. 2v To watch over someone to make sure his/her needs are being met. Du-on inoy ta no buyag on ka nabalu on. Ka mgo anak ka ogtanudtanud ka ogbulig kandin ka du-on og-awoson din. We have a mother who is already old who is a widow. The children are the ones to watch over [her] to make sure to help her when she has needs. 2.1v To care for someone, such as a child. Ko du-on dod ka inoy to baloy, warò pad iggalat to anak din di litos to ogpatantanuran ka batò ko ogbuohon to kakoy su nigpanlaba ka inoy. Du-on dò ian to marani to baloy no ogdinogon din dò ka batò ko ogsinogow. If the mother is still at the house, [the term is] not yet iggalat leaving her child behind with someone but it is correct to have the child watched over by the older sibling because the mother will do laundry. She is near the house and will hear the child if he/she crys. osyn: galat₂ 1.1, tamong 1. 3vs To be watchful or mindful of others. Katanud ka to ogbogoy to bogas to songo baloy ta. Be mindful to give rice to our neighbors. see: doromdom 6. 3.1vs Ka songo ogkatanuran ta to ogsagap so mgo manggi-anak no warò ogmango-onon dan su bitil kuntoon. [Someone else] whom we should likewise be mindful to give to are the widows who have nothing [for their family] to eat because there is a famine now. 3.2vs To show respect for someone who has died by being present at a wake.
tu-us v 1To mark Ka otow no du-on ka maroyow no ogkamotan din ogtu-usan din oyow warò otow no ogkamot. As for a person who has a good place to cut a field, he will mark it so that no one else (lit no person) will cut it. Ka bakbaka-an to ogtu-us, sikan ka indan to du-on tagtu-un. The wooden crosspiece which marks [it], that is the sign that there is an owner. 2Ka payung nu no linggon no nalingawan nu to og-angoy diò to songo baloy, ogkabalagad on. Sikan ka ogpakatu-us; konò ogkasagman. Ogkatugunan Your dark blue umbrella which you forgot to retrieve from another house, it has been neglected (lit. neverminded) That is [the meaning of] a fixed object ???, it isn't paid attention to. It becomes permanently [forgotten].
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.
usilom 1adj Dark. 2v To be benighted, overtaken by darkness. Kausiloman kow. You’ll be overtaken by darkness. see: dusilom 1. 3v To become dark. Ko ogsalop ka allow, ogbunsud ogkausilom. When the sun sets, it begins to become dark. 4v To stay out late at night. Konò kow oglasilasi ka ogsausaukilom diò to songo baloy no du-on mgo dalaga. Don't [lit you-pl] continually be staying out late at night at some other house where there are young unmarried ladies.