Search results for "umaan"
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.]
atag₁ part On the other hand, in contrast to others. Ka nigga-ani on ka homoy, natalaran ka warò atag no naga-ani, no tibò no otow, nakako-on. At the time when [the rice] was harvested, [they] shared with those who in contrast to others didn't have anything to harvest, and so all the people were able to eat. Karumaan to kuron ka bobotangan, di dakol atag. The bobotangan clay vessel is in the same catagory (lit. companion) of the clay pot, but on the other hand, it is large .
balitì n Balete tree. Ka ogngaranan no talabubung, ka tagbanua no og-ugpò to bubungan, balitì, dalama, sampow. Ka sikan, karumaan to mgo busow. The [spirit] which is called mountain resident is the owner which dwells in the mountains, balete trees, cliffs [and] waterfalls. Those are of the same nature (lit. companions) of the busow [spirits of the dead]. [This tree is actually a complex of vines grown around a host tree which is believed to be the home of spirits.] 1.1n A spirit believe to reside in the balete tree.
bogbog 1n A warning Ka otow no Igbuyag to ugpa-an, noumaan to bogbog to sulat to mgo sundalu to, “Nangoni ka mgo sakup now to warò pad oghilit su ogmanguroik ka mgo sundalu ka ogpitow to mgo ugpa-an.” The person who was the leader of a [certain] place received (lit. was reached by) a written warning [which said], “Tell your subjects not to go to the outposts because the soldiers will be coming upriver to see the villages.” see fr.: bohog; see: bohog. 2adj Wealthy, as a person with money or possessions. Ka tala-ayamon no otow, ogngaranan no mabogbog. The person who has a lot of animals, is called wealthy. education. 2.1adj Powerful due to wealth or status. 2.2adj Important due to status or education 2.3adj Imprtant, as a person or city Mabogbog ka Maambago su ogkabantugan su maroyow ka mgo otow. Maambago is important because it is admired because the people are good. 33.1deriv n Political power. Du-on kabogbogan to igbuyag to lunsud su ogpakasugù sikandin. The leader of a village has political power because he is able to give orders. 3.2n Power, natural Du-on kabogbogan to kilat su ogpakasilab to kayu. There is power in the lightening because it is able to set trees on fire. 3.3n Supernatural power. Ka Magbobo-ot, ian ka du-on dakol no kabogbogan. God is the one who has the greatest power.
bubung phr.: anak to pamubungon₁. n 1A ridgepole. Liliungan to baloy. Ridgepole of a house. see: liliungan. 2Sky. see: langit. 3A kind of spirit which claims ownership of mountains, baliti trees, cliffs and waterfalls; also familiar spirits which claim those roles. Ka talabubung, karumaan to mgo busow. Ian ka tagbanua no og-ugpò to bubungan, balitì, dalama, sampow. The talabubung, they are companions of the evil spirits. [Those] are the ones who are owners who live in the mountains, baliti trees, cliffs and waterfalls. Ka mgo otow no du-on bantoy ran no talabubung, ian dan im-imanan ka ogbatunon diò to langit. People who have talabubung familiar spirits anticipate that they will be transported to heaven. [If a couple has this kind of a familiar spirit, it is believed that if one spouse dies, the other will also die.]
duma 1n A companion, neighbor or other [persons]. Wà ki matagoy to ogpoko-uma ka duma. We didn't know that other(s) would arrive. Ko ogmarakdakoloy to goinawa to duma ta, songo du-on goinawa kanta. If we love our neighbors (lit. companion), they will also love us. osyn: tuluy 1; see fr.: tuluy 2. 2v To accompany someone or something. Nahan din no ogduma koykow diò to Nasuli. She assumes that she will accompany you to Nasuli. 2.1v To bring someone along with oneself. Tibò anak now, dumaan now kai... Bring all of your children here... see: hinggat, og= =an. 2.2v To take someone somewhere for some purpose such as work. Ko ogdumoon ka diò to dangob no talabau, ogka-ayat ka. If you are taken along to another work, you are drawn over to it. see: hatod 1. 3v Getting along with each other, companionship or interpersonal relationships. Ko warò ig-ogot nu to duma nu, ogma-agkap ka pogdumaruma ta. Warò problima ta. If there is nothing for which you would clash with (lit. scold) your companion, our interpersonal relationships (lit. accompanying) will be good. Natampod ka pogdumaruma ta su diò kid to mariù noko-ugpò. Our companionship (lit. accompanying) has been cut off because we live far [from each other]. 4deriv n A person belonging to a particular group such as a neighbor or belonging to the same ethnic or religious group. osyn: sungkud.
gapon v 1To chase. Ko du-on darua no ogpalawod no ka sagboka oghun-a, oggapunon on ka nokohun-a no ogko-umaan din on. If there are two [people] who are going downriver [by raft] and one goes ahead [of the other], [the one left behind] will chase the one which got ahead and will catch up with him. 2Pursue, as someone fleeing. Ko du-on ka ogpalaguy, oggapunan ta oyow ogko-umaan ta. If someone is fleeing, we pursue them so that we will catch up with them. [There may be two or three who will join together to pursue the one(s) fleeing.] 2.1An order for someone to chase or pursue someone.
ko-id 1n disaster Ka mgo otow no nakasakoy to jeep no nokogdusmul to olin no sakayan, no-umaan to mgo pako-id to warò dan matagoi. The people who had ridden the jeep which had crashed with another vehicle, they were reached by a disaster about which they didn’t know. [Disasters and bad situations re often attributed to the spirit world or to bad psituations which come about as the result of someone forcing another person to do something against twill or heir better judgement. But the word also applies to disasters which cannot be attributed to having been forced as in the following illustration:] 2To cause to meet a disaster, often attributed to activity of an evil spirit or o someone having persuaded another person do do something against their better judgement. Du-on otow no nigpako-id to dangob no otow su ungod din hingati to oglaras dio to dibabo. Ko marani to Manikì, nabalikid ka nasakayan dan no namatoy on ka otow no nohinggat. Ka otow no namatoy, nigpako-iran on to dakaruma on sikandin. The person who died was caused to meet a disaster because he had accompanied [the others]. 3v To be brought into a bad situation as a result of being forced or persuaded to do something against one’s will. Ka anggam to balubatò, ian nakapako-id to anakon din su nigpa-asawa rin di warò pad goinawa to anakon din to to og-asawa. The uncle of the young man forced his nephew into a bad situation because he had his nephew marry someone for whom he did not yet have a desire to marry.
mara 1adj Dry. Ka duma no mgo ugpa-an no no-umaan to allow, warò ogkako-on su mammara ka mgo tanò dan. [As for] the other places which have been reached by the sun, they have nothing to eat because their ground is dry. 2v To become dry. Namara ka kinabò no indampil ta. The shirt which we sunned has dried. Nammara on ka niglabaan ta. [The clothes] which we laundered have already dried. 3v To be thirsty Si Anggam, nammaraan ligkat to nighiipanow diò to mariù. Kagi rin to, “Inum a kun bag ko du-on bua woig now, Usì.” Uncle was thirsty (lit. dry) after walking far. He said, “I would like to drink [something ]please if maybe you have some water, Usì.” 4To dry.
panungayow v 1To curse/ vow ?? [by calling on the evil spirits to harm or devour an enemy.] see fr.: busung 3. 2To curse; [to make a vow] Ka songo igpanungayow: “Konò ka ogko-umaan to songo bulan no namatoy kad.” An [example of a] curse: “You will not have reached one month and you [will] have died.” Du-on otow maga-an ogpanungayow ko ogkabolu` to duma rin Some people are quick to curse [others] if they are angry at their companion(s). Maniò to ipanungayow a? Why are you cursing me?
ponod v 1To exercize self control. Ka otow no ogponod to goinawa ko ogsulungan sikandin, ka ogkoumaan to ogpakaponod to goinawa [no] maawang ka pog-ugpò din. The person who exercises self control when he is attacked is the one who will develop the ability to control himself and then his living situation will be peaceful. 2To endure silently; be brave. To steel oneself against pain, pressure. 2.1With negative, not to be able to endure something, jsuch as a child who will cry if he is given an injection.. osyn: aguanta 2. 3With negative, not to be able to restrain oneself, as from retaliation or giving into temptation. Warò a makaponod to igkabolù ku to sikan no otow. I was not able to restrain my anger at that person. [The following negative example would imply that the angry person would say something or even hit to the person with whom he was angry.] 4To be able (or unable) to restrain oneself. Du-on otow no ogsulungan sikandin to usig din no konò ogpakaponod sikandin to goinawa rin ogpaka-atu kandin. There was a oerson who was attacked by his enemy and was unable to restrain himself from resisting/fighting back. 5To control, as one’s anger; to restrain oneself, as from temptation. Ponora nu ka goinawa nu. Restrain yourself (lit. your breath). 6Keep on doing something, especially if it is difficult. Naponod on no ogtalabaluon. [He/they were able to keep on working.
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].
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.]
tonong v To be traumatized or immobilized, as by fear. Ka du-on nalonod diò to “pool”, moon-ing kandan ka namataan no warò nakapangabang. Natonongan no warò nokowo-il. At the time that someone was drowned at the pool, there were many who were aware who were weren't able to go to the rescue. They were stymied and unable to move. Ka mgo otow no no-umaan diò to “pool” to du-on nalonod no duma ran, no-upul sikandan ko ogmonuon dan to ogpangabang. Sikan ian ka natonongan on. The people who were at the pool when their companion was drowning, they were stymied as to what to do in order to rescue [the drowning person]. That is why they were immobilized. [such as in a situation where someone was drowning but people were immobilized by their fear.] see: upul 1.
uma v 1To come. Ko og-uma ka dalu no tiklas diò to songo ugpa-an, ko du-on ogpanumbaloy no ogligkat to sikan no ugpa-an, ogka-alapan ki to dalu. If an illness comes to some place, [and] if someone visits from that place, the illness will be transmitted (lit. carried) to us. Agad mo-umaan ki to makamumua, warad bali su aguantoon tad. Even if we’re reached by murderers, nevermind because we’ll just endure it. Woy mog-uma so bitil no nigkokout si Boybayan. Before the famine reached them, Boybayan went after wild camotes. Nig-uma so bitil. The famine arrived. see fr.: dakit 1. 2To reach some place. Olog nud ka so-ini no salapì to ogpoko-uma ka diò to Davao. This money is enough for you to reach Davao. 3arrive see: datong 1.
upul v 1To surround quarry or prey. Ko-upul, upulon ki to mangayow ko tatolu ko’ghingutu kanta. We’ll be surrounded by raiders if three people delouse us at once. Upulon ta ka babuy. We’ll surround the wild pigs. see fr.: tonong. 2To be without recourse, to be stymied. Ka mgo otow no no-umaan diò to “pool” to du-on nalonod no duma ran, no-upul sikandan ko ogmonuon dan to ogpangabang. The people who were at the pool when their companion was drowning, they were stymied as to what to do in order to rescue [the drowning person].Ko du-on otow no ogdakopon ta, ogkagi ki to, "Konò kad og-atu su no-upul kad on no nalingutan kad on." Ko du-on otow no ogdakopon ta, ogkagi ki to, “Konò kad og-atu su no-upul kad on no nalingutan kad on.” If there is someone (lit. a person) whom we capture, we say, “Don’t resist because you are without recourse for you are surrounded.” [Underlying meaning to be without escape?] 3To be without recourse Ko du-on otow no nakasalò no ogdakopon ta, ogkagi ki to, “Konò kad og-atu su no-upul kad on no nalingutan kad on.” If there is a person who has a fault/sin whom we are arresting, we say, “Don't resist because you have no recourse because you are surrounded.”