sulod 1n A relative. 2n Cousin. Ko ogko-iling ki Emuel, su Ariola on sikandan, igkarangob on no sulod. Someone like Emuel, because they have become Ariola, he is [my] second cousin (lit. another cousin). [In the following example, igkarangob on no sulod is like saying “one cousin removed”, meaning second cousin.] 3Closely related.
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abin v 1To claim something for oneself. Woy rin ogka-abin ko ogkapurut din on. He cannot claim it until he has taken it. Ian og-abin to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The one who will claim the head is the one who carried the pig. Ian dò ogpa-abinon to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The only one who will be designated to claim the head will be the one who carried the pig on his back. [One of the components of abin that contrasts it to alam is that something may be given or the item may have been earned in some way.] see fr.: akon 1. 1.1To have someone take something for him/herself. Niggupal on woy nigtaladtalad dan on woy impa-abin dan ka ulu to nigbaba to sikan no babuy. They cut the meat up and divided it between themselves, and then they had the person who carried the pig on his back take the head for himself. osyn: akon 2; see: indan 1. 2To claim ownership of something. Nig-abin din on no kandin no gabas. He claimed that it was his own saw. see: kuò 1. 3To acknowlege as a relationship, or someone's authority. Nig-abin ni Pablo ka pogko-uripon din diò ki Hisus su noimu sikandin no sugu-anon. Paul acknowledged his [role as] slave to Jesus because he had become his servant. see fr.: unung 1; see fr.: damoy 2; see: tokod, patokod, ogho-o. 4To claim a relationship with someone not physically related; regard as related. Nig-abin a to sikan no otow; naan din no hari a rin. I have been claimed by that person; he regards me as his younger brother. Pan-abin din ka konò no hari rin. Layun ogsulodsulod kanta. He claims relationships with those who aren't his [real] younger-siblings. He is always paling-around-like-family with us. 5To admit or confess something, such as a fault. Kagi to sikan no nigtakow, “Og-abinon ku to koddì ian ka nigtakow koykow.” That person said, “I admit that it was really me who stole from you.” see fr.: angkon. 5.1Acknowlege or claim as one's own, such as one's subjects Og-abinon ni Joaquin ka taga Maambago no sakup din. Joaquin claims the residents of Maambago as his subjects. [DB says the relationship already exists. A leader is acknowledging his subjects as his. DB says that the sense is different than that of the earlier example in which Paul acknowledges that he is a slave/servant of God.] see: tokod 1. 6To attribute one's own thoughts or actions to someone else; shift blame to someone else. Ko du-on otow no ian nakasalò, no nigbayungan din ka songo otow su igpa-abin din ka nigtakow rin no salapì. If there is a person who actually was the one who did wrong, and then he accused someone else because he was causing his theft to be attributed [to someone else]. Ka sikan no nigpa-abin din diò to songo otow, impoid din ka salò din. That which he caused to be attributed to someone else, was used to cover up (lit. rub out) his fault. see fr.: bayung₂. 6.1To take the blame or assume the responsibility for someone else's action, such as someone else's debt, or of Jesus who took the punishment, blame or responsibility for the wrong doing of other people.
amboy 1n Daughter-in-law. Ko og-asawa ka anak ku no lukos, ian amboy ku ka asawa rin. If my son (lit. male offspring) marries, his wife is my daughter-in-law. (dial. var. andoy) 2deriv n A term of address to the daughter-in-law of a cousin. Ka sulod ku, ogkagian din ka amboy ku to, “Amboy-amboy ku sikoykow.” As for my cousin, he says to my daughter-in-law, “You are my daughter-in-law removed. [There is no equivalent address term in English. The closest would be to render the expression as to be thought of as a daughter-in-law, or “daughter-in-law removed”. The reduplication lets the hearer know that she is not a true daughter-in-law.]
ipag 1n A man\\\'s sister-in-law; the female cousins of his wife are also “sisters-in-law”. Ka olin patalahari no boi to asawa ku, ipag ku sikandan. No ka sulod to asawa ku no boi, woy ka sulodsulod din, songo ipag ku rod. [A man's brother in law is called boyow, but a woman woman's sister-in-law or brother-in-law including her husband's male or female cousins are also ipag.] 2n The brother or sisters-in-law of a woman; also her husband's male or female cousins. Ka asawa ku no boi, mgo ipag din ka mgo hari ku no boi woy ka mgo lukos. As for my wife, her 3Call each other “ipag.”
ma-ama 1n Brother of a girl; male cousin Ka amoy ni Buruy, ma-ama to inoy ni Elena. Buruy's father is Elena's mother's brother. Ka boi no du-on sulod din no lukos, ko kakoy woy ko hari, ma-ama rin sikandan. A woman who has a male cousin, whether older or younger [than she], will call him “brother” (or “male cousin”). 2n A male cousin to a girl or woman. Si Jeremy ka ma-ma-ama ku su inayon ku ka inoy rin. Jeremy is my male-cousin because his mother is my aunt. [In the example below, Jeremy is considered to be Arlyn's male cousin because Durung's wife is her mother's first cousin and therefore considered to be her aunt.] 3v For a woman to address her brother or male relative as “brother”. Ko du-on ogkasulod-sulod din no mgo lukos, songo ogkama-ma-ama rin dod sikandan. If she has male relatives, she also calls them “brother”.
umow 1v To call someone. Umawi a nu. Call me. 2v To repeatedly call Ka sulod ku no nigsambaan to liwarò to kausiloman, ungod nigpangumow to, “Buligi a now su ogkalonod koy on.” My relatives who were flooded in the middle of the night, they were always repeatedly calling, “You-pl, help us because we are going to drown.” 3To call on the evil spirits.