Search results for "tagbu"
balak v To come over to meet someone. Du-on nigbalak kanami to nigdatong koy diò to songo ugpa-an. There were [some] who came to meet us when we arrived at another place. Ko dii koy ogpu-un ka oghipanow, ogbalakon koy to mgo otow ko og-ulì koy ko du-on bag ogka-alap noy. If we-excl leave from here,on a trip, [some] will come to meet us when we -excl return home [to see ] if we have brought something with us. [such as when one arrives as a guest or when one returns home from a trip. (Contrasts with lambag come out to meet which could apply to people or a pet.)] see fr.: dagap 1.1; see: tagbu.
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.
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.]
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.
iom v To smile. Du-on amigu ta ko ogkatagbu ta sikandin dio to dalan no og-iom-iom. We have a friend [who] when we see him on the path he will smile. Ka sikan no og-iom-iom, sikan ki pad nokogkita kandin di dagdagow rò ka pog-iom-iom din. As for that smile, when we have just seen seen him, but his smiling is just brief. Ko malasi ku ogkakito-i ka sikan no otow, ungod ogpo-iom-iom. If we frequently see that person, he is always smiling Ko diò ki to kalibulunganan, su ogpokogtangko-tangkò ki to ogpitow, ogpokog-iom-iom ki. When we are where we are gathered together, because we are facing each other to look [at each other] we involuntarily smile at each other. see fr.: gimon.
kuò 1n Whatchamacallit. [Expression is used anytime one cannot think of what he/she wanted to say, or the name of a person. It is also often used by children to end an argument saying, “Kuò!” as if to imply there is something else to say but he just isn’t saying it.] see fr.: pakakuò; see fr.: abin 2. 2n Thing. Kuò ku sikan. Those things are mine. 3n Something. Kagi ni Ogmad kuò kanak... Ogmad said to me... 4v To get. Ka inagkud, ogkuò kid to agoloy, to homoy woy ko du-on pad duma no ogpogsolugsolugon to ogpokog-amut. To make] inagkud, we get corn, rice or some other [ingredient]s which are mixed together. 4.1v Take for oneself. 5v Receive. Warò nakuò now? You didn’t receive anything? see: purut 1. 6v 7adj Hospitable. Ogkagi ka magaliug to, "Makuò no otow su maga-an ki ogkasagman ka magaliug." He is a hospitable person because he is quick to wait on us guests. 7.1adj To treat well, be kind. Ko du-on ogkatagbu ta diò to dalan no ogsinogow ka batò, no ogbuligan ta to og-imu-imù, sikan ka makuò ki to batò. If we meet someone along the trail and [their] child is crying and we help comfort [him] that [is an example] of our having kind a child well.DB 26/Jun/2009 8To disturb Pitow ka -- ogkaku-an ka magaliug Look out -- he guests will be disturbed. 8.1v Excuse me. Ogkaku-an ka su ogbaya-a." Excuse me (lit. you may be disturbed) because I am passing by. [The literal translation of the expression is in both examples below is basically the same. However, the first is a warning that someone will be disturbed by the children’s noise, whereas the the intent of second statement is roughly equivalent of “excuse me” as one is alerting a guest that by passing they may be disturbed.] 8.2v To have disturbed [others] "Maniò to maku-an ka to magaliug?" Said as a rebuke to noisy children: “Why have you disturbed the guests?" 9v To inadvertantly offend someone. Du-on otow no makakuò to duma rin, no ogpakakagi to igmasakit to goinawa rin. There was someone who inadvertently hurt the feelings of his companion and said something that made him feel bad 10v To be offended or have ones feelisng hurt as bysomething said by someone else. Usì, konò ka ogkakuo-kuò su warò ku tu-uri ka nigkagi a to igmasakit to goinawa nu. Friend, don’t be offended ou because I didn't intend to hurt your feelings.
ma-an v 1To become familiar with as a friend. Kama-anan ta. We will find out [about something]. [DB says that the above form and meaning is Dibabawon. But Ata Manobo would say something like, Katagaanan ta ka nokoy ka ignangon din. “We will find out what he will tell us.”] 2To find out about something. Ko oglogsad ka ariplanu diò to Maambago, moon-ing ka mgo otow no ogma-anma-an ko hontow ka inlonò no magaliug. No sikan ian to ogtagataga sikandan ka ogtagbu. When the airplane lands in Maambago, many people come to find out what guests have arrived. So that’s why they come to find out. [By asking or going personally to find out about something.] see fr.: dalangin 1; see: tagataga.
ngolat v To raise one's eyebrows Ka ubal, ko ogkita kanta, ogpangongolat to kiloy. If a monkey sees us, he will raise his eyebrows. Ko du-on otow no ogkatagbu ta, ko og-insa-an ta, “Oghondo-i ka,” ogtabak to ogpangongolat. If we happen to meet a person [on the path], [and] if we ask [that person], “Where are you going?”, he will answer by raising his eyebrows. [As in examples below, the verbal form of this word can be used with or without making kiloy “eyebrow” explicit.]
tokow 1v To do something suddenly. Du-on allow no nigsulungan a to darua no tabu-uan no nigtokow nigsogod koddì. There was a day when I was attacked by two wasps which suddenly stung me. [In the intentive mode, this is used more often of taking someone by surprise or deliberately startling them. In non-intentive mode we can be startled such as when someone enters a room without our having heard them.] see fr.: bokas 4. 2v To be taken by surprise. Ogkatokawan ki to nigkita ta ka songo otow Ogkatokow ki rò du-on. We are taken by surprise that we have seen someone. We are simply surprised, that's all. Natokow ki su warò ki no-inso-i. We were taken by surprise because we had not been asked [about it]. 3v To surprise each other. Ko nokogtagbu koy to tikù no dalan, nokogtokow koy. Nokogdongan koy to nigkagi to, "Otow"! When we happened to meet each other at the curve of the path, we happened to take each other by surprise. We simultaneously said, “People!” 4v To deliberately take someone by surprise as in a surprise attack 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 all can, without exception, kill everyone. 5Natokow ki ki Amutatoy to’gpanumbaoy to bigtas to kausiloman. We were surprised at Amutatoy, that he came visiting at midnight.