Browse Vernacular - English


igì 1n Address to a little girl. 2v Urinate.?? 3n Potty or bladder. ?? 4v
igmaganangon v Something used as guarantee Ko du-on og-indanan ku no kuddò, ogbogoy a to babuy no igpohun-a ku. Sikan ka igmaganangon ku to og-indanan kud on. If there is a horse which I will reserve, I will give a pig as a downpayment (lit. that which I cause to [give] ahead of time). That is my guarantee that I have reserved it. [such as a pre-payment for a service or a downpayment for an animal being purchased.] see fr.: malogot 3; see: indan 1.
igpalayud ka goinawa phr. of: layud. to go away for a period of time to test one's love (lit. breath) for someone Ka innangon ku to boi to, “Ogpalayuron ta pad ka goinawa ta. Oghimu ki to sabut to songo tu-id ko darua no tu-id no ko konò ogkahalin ka goinawa nu to lo-in no lukos, ogkato-oran ku sikoykow to ogka-asawa.” What I said to the girl was, “Let's go away for a period of time to test our feelings (lit. breath). We will make an agreement for one year or two years and if your love doesn’t transfer to another man, I will follow through to marry you.”
igpamalogot see fr.: baghot 1.
igù v 1?? [When something fell and grazed against my leg they said no-igù.] 2To forgive ??
1v To urinate. 2v To urinate 3Bladder.
ikam n Woven mat used for sleeping or for drying grains.
ikat ???
ikug 1n Tail. spec: paras 1. 2A tailed creature. Sword?? [In oral literature there is/was a tailed creature which had a sword as a tail.]
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.]
il-il v 1To chew meat from bone. Ko ogko-on ki to du-on bokog no du-on pad sapù, og-anguson ta to og-il-il. If we eat something that still has a bone, we chew on it until it is stripped of meat. [This meaning now less common. People now more commonly use angos and ul-ul.] 2Remove meat from bone; or remove bone from meat, fillet. Ko nalutù on ka babuy, og-il-ilon dan ka bokog no du-on pad sapù; ogtilu-on dan to ogpamisang ka mgo sapù taman to bokog na-an dò ka ogkasamò. When the pig has been cooked, they strip the meat from the bone which still has meat; they cut off every bit of meat from the bone until bone is all that is left. 3To remove bone from flesh, esp. of fish Ka mgo ngalap no isdà no dakol, songo og-il-ilon ka mgo bokog; og-awo-on ka mgo bokog. As for the flesh of large fish, the bones can be filleted; the bones are removed.
ila 1n A freckle. 2n Freckled; someone having freckles 3adj Untamed; wild.
ilab n A small knife or dagger.
ilabù n A kind of fish, small black (minnow.)
ilag 1n Light, as at the end of a tunnel. Ko ogsorop ki to sinoropan, du-on ilag to kohuna-an ta. If we go inside a cavern, there will be light in front of us. see fr.: ilas 1; osyn: ting-ow 1, awang 1; see: layag 1; see: ma-awang. 2v To glow, be light. see: awang 1. 3adj To be transparent, to be able to see through something. Ko du-on manggad no manipis, mo-ilag ka pogpitow ta su oglagbas ka ma-awang. If there is thin material, we can see through it because the light goes through it. Ka baloy ko ian dò bintanà, ispiu, mo-ilag dò su ogkito-on ta rò ka limang su ma-awang ka pogpitow ta. A house, if it only has glass windows, they are transparent because we can see through to the other side because our view (lit. viewing of it) is unobstructed. see: mating-ow; see: awang 1.
ilainon n A kind of red rice.
ilas 1adj Clear (as water); show-through.?? see: ilag 1. 2v Get free as loosing a fish from hook. see: lokò??.
ili v To take refuge see fr.: atol 2.
ilian v to hole up as in a stronghold Ko ogpangilian, nig-ugpò koy on diò to bubungan. Og-atolan noy ko du-on mangayow. Og-il-ilian. DBat-ao “When [someone] holes-up, we-excl. stay there in the mountain(s). We take refuge when there are raiders.”
iling 1v To imitate, copy. see fr.: inat. 2v To say [something] like Og-iling ka otow, “Nokoy ka og-abalangon to asu?” A person would [say] something like, "What is that dog after? 3v Examine Ian igmananoy ta to ogboli to wasoy su og-iling-ilingon ta ko du-on go-at. The reason for our slowness to purchase the axe is because we will examine it like to see whether it has a crack. 4v to resemble, be similar to 5v to be like, as though Ungod oglibonglibong taman to ogkapurut din ka ogbuyu-on din. Ogko-iling to ogkapogos ka ogbuyu-on din He keeps coming back until he can obtain that which he is requesting. It is as though the person from whom he is begging is being forced [to give]. 6v To examine; scrutinize. 7To look to see something. No-ilingon nu ko du-on duma. You look around to see if there are any more. 8Pan-iling-ilingon ka komos. Step in footsteps of another.
ilis 1n Outer side, edge. 2v To change one’s clothes. 3Change of clothes.
ilis ?? see fr.: parong 6.
ilis, panag-ilis see fr.: pidpid 1.
ilob v 1Spit. 2To cough up, as phlegm or blood Ka og-ilob to langosa, tongod to dalu sikan. The person who coughs up blood, that is related to an illness. 3vomit Ko ogbaligo-on ki, og-ilob ki to ngingi woy ko du-on kino-on no ogko-ilob. Ko og-ungod ki ogbaligo-on, ogko-i-ilob ki to nako-on ta. When we are nauseated, we spit up [our] saliva and if we have food we have eaten then it will be vomited. If we are continually nauseated, we will repeatedly vomit up that which we have eaten. Ka batò no ogsusu no konò ogtulab, ogpoko-i-ilob to gatas. The child who nurses and doesn't burp, it will happen to vomit up the milk.
ilok n Armpit.