tu-ud 1n Purpose, intention. Maro-ot so tu-ud nu. Your intention is bad. see fr.: aku 1; see: abalang 3. 2n meaning sense Ka kinagian aku, konò ogko-unawa to atu. Lo-in ka tu-ud to sikan. The word aku, is not the same as atu. The meaning sense is different. 3v to come for something; to be after something Nokoy ka ogtu-uron nu? What did you come for? (=What’s your purpose?)
Search results for "u-ud"
u-ud n A tip ?? No nasu-sù ka linas to lawa-an taman diò to u-ud no nasilaban dagas no nagangu on. The bark of the lawa-an tree was loosened all the way to the tip [of the tree]. Ka otow no nigpamuyù to u-ud to mundù su oggulayon din woy nigpamupu to u-ud to katumbal. A person asked for the tip(s) of the camote [leaves] and he cut off the tip(s) of the red pepper [leaves]. [as that of a stem with a leaf; a tree; or the upstream end of a raft.]
abalang 1v Seek out. Ko oglapas ki, og-aliguan ta ka maralom no og-abalang ki to mababow oyow konò ki ogka-alus diò to linow. When we cross [a river], we detour around the deep [part] and seek out the shallow [area] so that we won't be swept away by the current into the deep pool. [In the following example, a person is looking for a shallow place to cross a river in order not to be swept away by the current.] 2v To relentlessly pursue; to be after something, as a purpose. Ko du-on ogko-iniatan no ogpangasawa, og-abalangon. Og-alukuyon ungod ka amoy taman to ogho-o on. If someone wants to get married, he will pursue it relentlessly. He will keep on discussing it with the father until he says yes. Kagi to balu, “Og-abalangon ku ka baloy no nighimu ni Jeremy di warò pad igkabayad ku.” The widow said, “I’m after the house that Jeremy made but I don't yet have anything to use for payment.” Ko ogkalituk on ka og-abalangon din, ogbuyu-on din on. When it is clear what she is after, [then] she will ask for it. Ogkukutkut ka asu su og-abalangon din ka ambow diò to lungag to tanò. Og-iling ka otow, “Nokoy ka og-abalangon to asu?” The dog is digging because he is relentlessly pursuing a rat there in a hole in the ground. Someone says, “What is that dog after? [If a person requests something which isn't given the first time he will keep coming back until the person finally gives what is requested. This can apply to a young man who keeps returning to talk to the father of a girl he wants to marry or can apply to a dog who keeps digging because he smells a rat and is determined to get it.] 3v That which someone is relentlessly pursuing. Og-atangan ku ka ig-abalangi din. I am blocking that which he is relentlessly pursuing. [The following example concerned an effort to dissuade a patient from returning home before he was well enough to do so.] see: buyù 1; see fr.: tu-ud 1. 4deriv n A person who is very persistent. Ka sika abalangon, ungod oglibonglibong taman to ogkapurut din ka ogbuyu-on din. Ogko-iling to ogkapogos ka ogbuyu-on din. As for that person who is persistent, he keeps coming back until he is able to get that for which he was begging. It's as though the person from whom he is making a request is forced [to give it]. [If one day he asks for something and you don't give it, he will keep coming back in following days to request until you give it to him.]
aku v 1To commit oneself to revenge, or to get back at someone. Ko du-on ogpa-agad-agad to og-aku to ogpohimatayan to songo otow, sikan ka og-aku no og-sulì to usig. If there is someone who agrees to commit himself to kill someone else, that is the one who will be brave enough to take revenge against an enemy. [This can be used in either a good sense or a bad sense as the examples that follow show. The first example actually uses two senses of aku in the same sentence.] see: tu-ud 1. 1.1To be committed to something, especially to have committed oneself to revenge. Ko du-on ogsugù, no og-aku ka dangob to ogpohimatayon no ogtuman sikandin, sikan ka og-akuon din to og-atu to usig. If there is someone who gives a command and someone else commits to kill [someone] and carries it out, that is the enemy against whom he has committed himself to take revenge. 2To be brave enough to do something; not to be afraid to do something. Ko du-on problima ku, konò a ogkasipod to og-aku no ognangon to ogpabulig a. If I have a problem, I am not afraid to ask for help. [In combination with a negative and the word for shame, it can mean not to be afraid to do something.] see: langob.
tipù 1v To cut off, as the end of a camote which has tiny roots. 2deriv n The stem of a fruit, such as the pangi, or an apple. [There is only one tipu-an “stem” of a pangi fruit, DB says the stem of the pangi fruit namolù “becomes spoiled” when the fruit is ripe. If unripe, the pangi fruit is poisonous. (This stem is not called pakow which applies to some other plants.)] see: u-ud ??. 3deriv n tip, as of a sweet potato Ko ogko-inug on ka tipu-an to pangi, litos no ogku-on ta woy ogkagatan woy og-amulan. If the end of the pangi fruit is ripening, it is right for us to take [it] and eat and suck and chew the fruit off of the seed. Tipu-on ?? to mundù. [Rootlets??] on a camote. [This applies to the tip where the stem attaches or opposite tip where the roots grow.]
alung 1n Reflection, as in a mirror. Ko ogpitow ki to ispiu, ogkito-on ta ka alung ta. When we look in a mirror, we see our reflection. Ko ogdolmol ki to woig no mating-ow, du-on alung ta diò to diralom. If we look carefully into water which is clear, we have a reflection there below [us]. 2n Shadow. Ko ogsilò ka bulan, ogkabandogan ka lawa ta to layag to bulan, du-on alung ta. When the moon comes up, our bodies are struck by the light of the moon, we have a shadow. 3n Picture, such as that of a photo. Ko niglituratu koy ki Jim no pogkaponga, nigbogayan koy to alung noy. When Jim took our picture and when it was finished, he gave us our picture. 4v To come close; watch someone closely; hang over one’s shoulder. Og-alung ki to songo otow su warò ki mataga ko nokoy ka tu-ud din. We watch [someone] closely because we don't know what his purpose is. 5deriv n Someone who shadows; a hanger on. 6deriv n
antuk 1v To use another name for an in-law, avoiding the use of the person\\\\\\\'s actual name, the use of which is believed to cause a curse. [ogbusungon]. 2n Something with a hidden meaning; a riddle. Nahan ku ko ian tu-ud to antuk din ko og-ugpò a to malayat pad no allow. Dokad di lo-in ka tu-ud din. Ogbogayan a poron to boi. I supposed that the meaning of his riddle [was] that I would stay for several days (lit. a long day). However his purpose was different. He wanted to give me a girl. 3v To make up riddles, especially at a vigil for the dead. [It is believed to be pamalii "bad luck" to tell riddles at any other time.] 4deriv n A riddle, especially that told at a wake. [To make up riddles at any other time than a death is believed to be bad luck. The purpose seems to be to distract the grieving from the reality of the grief over the loss of a loved one. Someone gives a characteristic of a balubatò "bachelor" or a dalaga "maiden" and others make guesses as to the meaning. An example might be a "maiden covered with eyes" which turns out to be a pinapple. ]
bali 1adv Finally. Malasi oglibonglibong no bali og-insa-an ko nokoy ka tu-ud din. [That person] keeps coming back and then finally [someone] will ask him/her about his/her purpose. Ko ogkohibolow on ka woig, bali ta ogko-inum. When the water has been allowed to cool, finally we will drink it. see fr.: banoy₁ 2. 2adv But, however. Agad na-an ko ogkato-u to oghimu to pinayag ka asawa rin, bali to konò. It'd be just great if Tuning's husband knew how to make a storage house, however he doesn't. 3n Charge. Ka lituk to sug-ut| warad bali to sikan no kuddo su imbogoy rò to batò. The meaning of sug-ut is there is no charge for that horse because it was just given [free] to the child.
bangalug 1n A pass, or valley between the slopes of mountains or those of a canyon Ka taliwarò to darua no bubungan, sikan ka bangalug. An [area] between two mountains, that is a pass. 2v To dip or create a valley between mountains. Ka tanò ligkat to songo bubungan, ogbangalug to bunsaran to dangob no bubungan. The ground from one mountain, creates a valley over to the slope of the other mountain. [This is a low area which may or may not be napù “flat”.] 3n A channel, groove or ditch, where water passes. [whether manmade or made by the water itself.] 4v To make a channel or ditch for the passage of water. Diò to tanò ku, nigtikù ka bo-ogan no ungod ogtabal ka tanò. Ka tu-ud ku, oghimu a to dalan to woig no igbangalug oyow ogbot-os ka woig. On my property, there is a curving stream which always makes the soil collapse. My intention is to make a pathway for the water to channel it so that the water will go directly across (lit. short-cut). 5v To follow the channel of a creek or travel the pass between mountains Du-on otow no ogpaginbangalug no ogbayò no ogtakorog on ko oghondiò to bubungan. Some people follow a creek when they travel and go uphill when they go to the mountains.
bugsù v 1To plant by sticking plants in the ground in an upright position such as bananas or taro. Ko ogbugsù to sopa to saging, ogpahasindogan ta to igpamula no oghirosonan to ogbunbun to basak ka lobut. Ka u-ud ka diò to ampow. Ka lobut ka igbugsù diò to tanò. When someone plants the banana shoot in an upright position, we cause that which we are planting to be standing up and [we] pack (lit. cover tightly) the soil around the base [of the plant]. The tip is at the top. The bottom is that which is stuck in the ground. see: bagdak 2. 2To fall landing in sitting position.
dagas v 1Continue Ko ogkasagboka-an kid on, ogparagas kid to tu-tu-u no ogdatongan ta. When we have been been there for a day, we will continue to our true destination. 2To go directly to one's destination without stopping enroute. Ko ogparagasdagas ki no og-ulì, konò kid ogpanagpitsagpit. Ogparagason ta no og-ulì. If we proceed directly to go home, we won't stop at different places enroute. We will go staight home." DB Dic Nt 7/Mar/2006 3To go right ahead and say what is on one's mind. Ka otow no. du-on tu-ud kanta, ogparagasdagas no ognangon kanta ko nokoy ka tu-ud din. Konò din ogtagad to tagbaloy og-insò kandin ko nokoy ka tu-ud din no ogparagas din dò to ognangon to og-awoson din. The person who has a has a reason [to visit] us will go right ahead and tell us what his reason [for coming] is. He won't wait for the person of the house to ask the reason for his coming but he will just go ahead and say what he needs. 4To do something without delay. Ko du-on ogsugu-on ta no otow no ogpabolion to asin no maragas oglibong. Takas to ogboboli, ogbalikid on to og-ulì. If we send someone to buy salt then he will come back without delay. After he makes the purchase, he will turn around and come right back.
dalangin 1vt To run an errand find out something, such as whether one can buy newly butchered meat. Ko du-on og-iow to babuy, kalabow, kuddò ogsugù koy to, "Dalangin kow su du-on nangiow to babuy. Purut kow to agad songo kilo." If someone is butchering a pig, water buffalo, [or] horse, we will command someone, “Go check it out because someone has butchered a pig. Get even one kilo.” see: lo-uy 2; see: ma-an 2. 2vi To be en route to go to a destination as an evil spirit which is en route to check out a dead person. Konò kow amana ogli-ag diò to tanò su ogkabaya-an kow to busow no ogdalangin to namatoy. Don't play so much outside (lit. on the ground) because you will happen to be in the path of evil spirit(s) which are en route to check out a dead person. 3v [For many people] to check something out Ko du-on og-iow, moon-ing ka oghondu-on ka ogdalanginan. If there is [an animal] being butchered, many go to check it out. 4v To delegate someone to do something. Kunto-on, to warò liwak nu to oghondiò to Malaybalay, nigdalanginan ta si Jaimi su du-on tu-ud din diò to Malaybalay no ian ta pinaboli to mgo gulayon. Today, since you didn’t have time to go to Malaybalay, we delegated Jaimi to do it [for us] because he had a purpose in Malaybalay and so we had him buy the food items. see: pagindalan; see: saligan. 5v To be pursued, as by evil spirits who want the game that a person is carrying. Ogdanginan ka otow to busow no ogbababa to babuy su ogngarog to langosa. A person who is carrying a pig on his back will be pursued by an evil spirit because it smells the blood. [Said to happen if one is carrying a pig after dark or when the light outside is dim because the spirit(s) are after the blood of the animal because it wants to take the animal away from the person. It is believed that the enounter may result in that person becoming ill.]
do-ot 1adj Bad. Maro-ot so tu-ud nu. Your purpose is bad. 2v To insult. osyn: lomot 2. 2.1v To speak badly about; blaspheme (of God). Ka mgo uripon no nigtu-u ki Hisu Kristu, og-awoson to ogtahuran dan ka tagtu-un kandan oyow konò ogmaro-oton to agad hontow ka ngaran to Magbobo-ot woy ko ka pog-anad ta. As for the slaves who have believed in Jesus Christ, it is necessary that they show respect to their owners so that the name of God or our teaching will not be blasphemed (lit. be spoken badly about) by anyone. 3v terrible / insult ?? 4phrase Weeds, brush, high grass. Maddo-ot so aporu. Unfriendly. 5To dream.
ikul v 1To follow as a trail or path. Ka mgo buus woy ka mgo diip no ogbayò to kalasara, og-ikul to dalan dan The buses and jeeps which pass along the highway, follow their path. Kagi to amoy ku, “Pa-andalan nu ka koykow su oghun-a a woy ikul ka koddì ko hondo-i a ogbayò.” My father said, “Start your [motor] because I will go first and you will follow my [motorboat] wherever I go (lit. pass).” Ka lituk to ikul, og-unug ad. The meaning of ikul, I'll follow [what he does]. [It is implicit that they will stay within that path] see: unug 1. 2To retrace one's steps Ka nig-ulì kid diò to Patil, natagak ka bag diò to dalan, no niglibong kid ka namanghò no nig-ikul ta ka nigbaya-an ta oyow ogkito-on ta. When we returned to Patil, the bag dropped down onto the path so we returned looking for it and we retraced our steps so that we would see it. 3To follow a scent, as that of an animal or a person. Ka asu no ogpammu-ud to babuy, ogsungsungan din ka komos to babuy no og-ikulon din. A dog who is hunting a pig smells the footprints of the pig and then follows [the scent]. [DB sees a difference between the vehicles following a circumscribed path and a dog following a scent because in the latter case the animal is searching for something which is not true of a vehicle following path.]
inat adv as though; to seem like, have the appearance of something Inat to nabolù. It seemed like [she] was angry. Ko du-on diò to songo barrio on ka ogka-alap, inat to mgo sakup din tibò. If there are those in a some village who are under [someone's] authority (lit. carried by someone), it's as though they are all his subjects. Inat to ogpakaholos ko nokoy ka tu-ud din It's as though her purpose was hidden. [Although inat seems to express a measure of doubt, yet in context it is often used when the speaker is actually quite sure that something is the case as in the following examples.] see: iling 1.
kinurus n A cross-like symbol used to ward off spirits but a similar symbol with two cross pieces is used by Manobo people as a marker such as that used to let others know that a field has already been chosen. Ka kinurus to mgo Bisayà, sagboka rò ka igbalabag no kayu no ka tu-ud, ig-alow to busow. Ka kinurus to mgo Manobo, darua no igbalabag noy no kayu no ig-indan noy to ogkamoton noy. As for the Visayan's cross-like symbol, it just has one crosspiece and the purpose is to ward off evil sprits. As for the cross-like symbol of the Manobo, we use two crosspieces of wood which we use to mark [a field] which we will cut. see: bako-bakò.
kogò, og== v 1To avoid, such as doing something that might cause a scandle. Ogkogò ki ko oglopow to baloy ko mgo boi na-an dò ka nig-ugpò. Ko du-on insò ta, konò kid oglopow to solod to baloy ko warò iglukos dan oyow konò ki ogkabayungon. We avoid going inside a house if women are the only ones staying there. If we ask [about it], we won't go inside the house if their men are not there so that we won’t be falsely accused [of doing something wrong]. 1.1To be hesitatant to do something, such as when shy or too embarrased to express oneself. Ka otow no ogkogò ka ogkagì, su ogkasipod to ognangon to duma rin ko du-on og-awos din. Ogkakono-konò ka ognangon. [Such as] a person who hesitates to speak because he is shy to speak to his companion if he has [something] he needs. He is unable to speak up. Ka otow no konò ogkogò, ogparagas ka ognangon to tu-ud din. Konò ogkasipod sikandin. The person who is unhesitant (lit. not hesitant) [in speaking], he goes ahead and states his purpose. He is not ashamed. see: ogkakono-konò. 1.2To be finicky about something. Ka otow no ogkogò, konò din oggongon to batò no iam pad niglosut su ogkaligsoman to langosa. A person who is finicky, won’t touch a baby (lit. child) who has been newly delivered because he will become contaminated (lit. dirtied) by the blood. 2To cause to avoid something, such as a law against touching something unclean or doing something that would be against the culture. see: sapad 1.
linulinu 1v give attention to something Konò oglinulinu ko nokoy ka kandin no tu-ud. The person does not pay attention to his own purpose. [The above is said of a person who has expressed interest in marrying but does not follow through with arrangements. It also applies to other situations such as when a person ignores his fathers call. (from LM)] 2 3 4 5 6
lopang v For a tree to become uprooted. Ko du-on tanò no ogkalunow, ogkalopang ka kayu. If there is a landslide (lit. ground which landslides), the trees become uprooted and fall. Ka naluwal no kayu, malugoy on no ogkamolù ka lawa woy ka u-ud, no ka lobut na-an dò ka ogkagalat. Sikan ka oghingaranan no lopang su ka luyung ka ogkoimu on no holonganan to mgo magintalunan. As for a tree which has been uprooted, the body will be slow to deteriorate. That is what is [meant by the word] lopang because it becomes the resting place of the wild creatures. [Such as when a tree falls on its own and becomes uprooted as a result of having aged, or is felled by wind or a flood. The word also applies if people have cut around the base and then pull it over. (Such a tree provides a shelter between the roots and body of a tree where wild animals take shelter.)] osyn: pukan, luwal.
luwal v For a tree to become uprooted and fall. Ka naluwal no kayu, malugoy on no ogkamolù ka lawa woy ka u-ud, no ka lobut na-an dò ka ogkagalat. Sikan ka oghingaranan no lopang su ka luyung ka ogkoimu on no holonganan to mgo magintalunan. As for the tree which is uprooted, it will be a long time before its body and the tib rot, and then only the roots will be left. That is what is called [Such as when a tree falls on its own and becomes uprooted as a result of having aged, or is felled by wind or a flood. The word also applies if people have cut some roots around the base and then pull it over, uprooting the rest.] osyn: lopang, pukan.
molù 1adj Rotten, mushy, smashed, as of food. 2adj Crumbly; decomposed. see fr.: bugoù. 3v Disintegrated, as food which is chewed. Po-po-an nu oyow ogkamolù; ungod ogsopo-on oyow ogka-abolong nu. Masticate it well so that it will disintegrate; continually chew it so that you can swallow it. Ka naluwal no kayu, malugoy on no ogkamolù ka lawa woy ka u-ud. As for a tree which has been uprooted, the body will be slow to deteriorate. 4vs To become rotten. 5v To rot. 6deriv v To crush up; to smash food. see fr.: tusak 1.
Nokoy na-an on? phr. of: nokoy. what Ko tiglabung on, ogpakadoromdom sikandin to alunggun din ko nokoy na-an on bua ka ogkako-on dan kunto-on no mahapun. When it was suppertime already, he happened to think about his family and [wondered] what they might have to eat this afternoon. Ko du-on otow no ogpanumbaloy, insa-an ta ko nokoy na-an bag ka tu-ud nu? If someone visits [our house], we ask them, “So what is your purpose [in visiting]?