Search results for "tabò"
tabod 1v To wind, as a string or beads around something. Tabod now ka bali-og. Wind the beads around your neck. 2Entangle. 3v to wind around each other Patabtaboroy to malaab. Have them wind each other with red [material]. [When a person wants someone speared he makes an agreement with a raider to do the spearing and they twist together two pieces of red cloth to symbolize their agreement.] 4v to deceive for the purpose of betrayal Ka aku, ogparumaan to ogpanabod. The [word] aku, it goes with the [word] betray/twist [DB explained that the person who is brave enough to revenge will look an opportunity to deceive a person into trusting him so that he (or someone else) can kill him.]
tabolog vs 1To get dizzy. Ko ogkatabolog ki to ma-agbot, ogpoko-ilob ki. If we are severely dizzy, we will vomit. Ka sikan no katabolog, kanta ka ogkaligot, no ko og-alipolongan ki, ian ogkaligot ka ogpitawon ta. As for that [kind of] dizziness, we are the ones who go around, and if we experience vertigo, what goes around is that which we are looking at. osyn: alipolong. 2To be lightheaded, as from drinking or illness. Ko ogkalasing ki no subla ka pog-imun ta ogkatabolog ki. If we are drunk from having drunk too much, we will be lightheaded. Ko kulang ka langosa ta ogkatabolog ki ko oghipanow no konò ki ogpoko-orol. If our blood is lacking we will be lightheaded when we walk and we won't be able to manage to get around. see: alipolong.
alipolong v To be dizzy, especially to experience vertigo. Alipoongan. He/she is dizzy. Ko og-alipolongan ki, ogkaligot ka baloy ko ogpitow ki. If we have vertigo dizziness, the house goes around when we look. [If severe, this kind of dizziness can cause nausea or cause a person to grab something to keep from falling over. This kind of dizziness is described as the kind that causes ones environment to spin which is vertigo. The word katabolog means dizzy but differs in that it is the person's himself, rather than the environment which seems to be going around.] osyn: tabolog 1; see fr.: tabolog 2.
balikù 1n A curve, as that of a road. or a river. Songo tikù dò ka balikù. A single turn is just one curve. 2v To turn, as a corner 3v To twist and turn as a mountain road or a river. Ka dalan no kalasara no oghondiò to Sinuda, ungod ogbaliku-kù. The path of the highway which goes to Sinuda, it is always twisting and turning. see: tabodtabod; see: tiku-tikù; see: libut-libut.
dani 1adv Near or in close proximity to something. Ka atolug to bakbak, warò pad nigpigsò. No du-on dò to marani ka inoy. As for the frog eggs, they have not yet hatched. And there close by will be the mother [frog]. see: dulug 5. 1.1adv Closely related. Nahan to mgo buyag to pigkita to anit su nig-asawa to marani. DB Dic Nt 9/06/05. The older people thought they had seen [the result of breaking] a taboo because [the woman] had married [someone who was] closely related. [The woman in the above example continued to give birth but lost each of her children which was believed to have been a result of marrying someone closely related.] 1.2adv Close to a certain time; soon. Oghinarang ki to hapuy ko oghagsilan ki ko on ogkapawò. We warm ourselves by a fire if we are chilled ) when it is soon to dawn.” osyn: ga-an 1.1. 1.3adv Almost; nearly as of a certain size. Ka kalu-agi to lawa [to kamulung], marani to songo pulgara. The width of the body [of the beetle] is nearly one inch. 1.3.1v To become nearly as to some size, or to come close to being a certain time. Ka aubakbakoy, ogmarani on ogpokog-unawa to inoy ka karakol. The adolescent frog is becoming almost the same size as the mother in size. 2v To come close to someoneor something.
gamowgamow n A female spirit with long hair which lives in the water. Ogkabaya-an ka to gamowgamow, ian nu igdaralu su nataboran ka to malayat no bulbul din. When you happen to encounter the gamowgamow spirit, the reason for your illness is because you become tangled up in her long hair. [They believe that if an adult or child gets tangled in the hair of this female spirit while bathing, it will cause them to be ill. They also believe that unless a special spirit ceremony if performed to remove this illness, the person may die. The believe a withered calf is one form of this illness but any illness following bathing is suspect.] see: agpu-unan 1; see fr.: agpu-unan 2; see fr.: agpu-unan 1; see fr.: limuan.
ian ₂ v 1To affect, or attack, as ants affect the growth of a plant. Kono ogtubù ka agoloy su og-ian to kayagkag. The corn won’t sprout because the small ants are affecting it. 2To mess around with such as to play around with, or make fun of small creatures Ka sikan no anit, logpad kun to Magbobo-ot to og-ian-ian to mgo ulod-ulod su ka mgo ulod-ulod, konò og-ulingol to mgo otow. As for that anit taboo, they say it is God punishment for messing around with creatures because, as for the creatures, they don’t bother people.
lasing v To be lightheaded or to be drunk as from alcohol or medication Ko ogkalasing ki no subla ka pog-imun ta, ogkatabolog ki. If we are drunk from having drunk too much, we will be lightheaded. [One can be ogkalasing “drunk” from drinking or from medication, but lightheadedness caused by illness is ogkatabolog and not considered to be ogkalasing “drunkenness”.]
logpad 1n punishment see fr.: doga 4. 2v To correct, chasten; to be sobered. Ka sikan no anit, logpad kun to Magbobo-ot to og-ian-ian to mgo ulod-ulod su ka mgo ulod-ulod, konò og-ulingol to mgo otow. As for the anit-taboo, they say it is punishment from God to defend ?? the creatures because, as for the creatures, they don't bother people. 3Niglogpad kanta so uran. The rain chastened us.
lukbù v To plop down Bantayi nu ka batò ko ogpasasindogon nu su oglukbù. Watch the child if you have him stand because he will plop down Ogpakalukbù ki ko ogkatabolog ki. [as a child who is just learning to walk or an adult who is weak or dizzy.]
ngipon 1n Tooth. Ka nabarutan a to ngipon no warò a nakako-on to mo-ugtu woy mahapun, natabolog a. The time when my tooth was extracted and I didn't eat at noon and afternoon, I was dizzy. 2v To teethe Du-on batò no maga-an ogngiponi. Some children are quick to teethe. 3v kernels as the individual kernels of corn on a cob. No du-on songo ngipon to agoloy no songo niglopow duma to bayokbok. And then there was a kernel (lit. tooth) of corn which came out along with some sand.
orol v 1To get up enough energy to do something. Og-orol-orol a to baatik ku. I'll get up enough energy [to go check on] my pig trap. Ko ogdaralu ki, oglogoslogos dò ka og-onow. Sikan ka og-orol-orol su ogpogos ki to lawa ta. When we are ill, [we] just expend great effort to get up. That is [the meaning] of managing because we force ourselves to do something (lit. force our body). [Arlyn said the following expression orol-orol might be made by an older person who does not feel so energetic but he will manage enough energy to get out to check his trap. If a person has been ill, this term implies that he is just beginning to recover but is not yet strong.] see: logoslogos. 2With negative: [not] to be able to manage well to get around Ko kulang ka langosa ta, ogkatabolog ki ko oghipanow no konò ki ogpoko-orol. If our blood is lacking we will be lightheaded when we walk and we won't be able to manage well to get around. Ka buyag no otow, konad ogpoko-orol ka oghipanow su mamasakit on ka bu-ol din The person who is old cannot manage to walk well because his/her knees hurt. Ko oggutasan ka otow, konò ogpoko-orol to ogtalabao. Warò dayagang dan. If a person is hungry, he cannot manage to work. [A person in this condition feels weak and can hardly get around and may need physical support if he/she walks very far.] 3To become ambulatory, or have the ability to walk around. Ogbuligan ta ka otow no malotoy to ogkitkit oyow ogpaka-anad to oghihipanow oyow ogpoko-orol on. We help a weak person by holding [his/her] hand so that [he/she] will gain the ability to walk so that [he/she] will be able to become ambulatory.
tigbal dò₂ phr.: tigbal dò no pogtu-u; phr.: tigbal dò₁. 1adv 2about, approximately Tigbal dò no a las dusi. [It is/was] about twelve o'clock. 3adv barely, scarcely Ko tigbal dò nighiup si Hisus.. If Jesus just barely blew.. Tigbal dò no ogkagi.. Scarcely had [someone] spoke.. 4adv happened to [do something]; to casually do something Tigbal a rò nigbulig. I just casually helped. Ko tigbal ka rò nigbulig, warò ka nigbuyù to du-on bayad. If you just casually helped, you didn't request payment. [The following was said by a person who just happened to join others to work for a while but didn't expect payment.] 5adv do something briefly or superficially, as to glance at something. Tigbal dò no ogpitow. (or Tigbal dò no ogso-ilang) He/she briefly looked [at something]. (= cursory glance) Tigbal ta rò igpataga. We let them know superficially. [If DB went home from Nasuli he would just briefly inform them of his purpose for going to Nasuli. He would not tell them in detail unless they asked for more information.] 6v Having just a bit here or a bit there. Nanigbaltigbal ka tabò din. It’s just a bit of fat that he has. [The following example means the person is actually quite thin.]