honat 1v To lift up. 2v (Fig.) To be able to manage, such as to be able to carry a responsibility. see fr.: aguanta 4. 3v To ascend, be lifted up as an airplane. 4v Put food on the table; set the table. [In traditional Ata Manobo culture, guests were not called until the food is already served out on a winnowing tray or leaves. ] see fr.: ho-un 1; see fr.: dat-ag. 5vs To pick up everything and everybody and leave a village at the same time Ogka-agkapan ka og-ugpò to sikan no ugpa-an; ogkohonat ka tibò no oghalin su du-on igkahallok. Ko ogkohon-at, ogdorongan ka tibò no og-awò. The people living in that place feel unsafe; they will pick up everything and move because something is making them afraid. If they pick up and leave, everyone will leave at the same time. Sikan ian nohonat on ka pog-ugpò to sikan to Mansalinao su nanhalin on diò to Maambago su nighimu to iam no landingan. That's why they packed up and left Mansalinao because they were moving to Maambago because they had made a new airstrip. Di konon samuk ka pogkohonat to pog-ugpò. But their packing up and leaving was not due to trouble. [Particularly at a time when raiders are expected and people are afraid, they will pick up all of their things, people and animals and all will leave together.] 6One who serves food. 7Ascend, as airplane. 8Hospitable.
Search results for "ibò"
hoy-u 1v Show compassion or kindness to someone [DB said the concepts of goinawa “breath/love” and uligan “help” are included in the word kooy-u “compassion”. (He said you can also show kindness to animals, such as when you tie the chickens so that people won't hit them.)] 2v To feel sorry for, pity ?? 3adj very compassionate [Ka makolkooy-uon no otow], du-on goinawa rin to tibò no mgo otow. The person who is very compassionate loves everyone. 4Kind, compassionate [Ka makolkooy-u no otow], og-alamon din ko hondo-i ka ogkooy-uan. Du-on ka konò din ogkooy-uan. [The person who is kind] chooses which ones to whom he will be kind. He doesn't show kindness to everyone. 5Kooy-u a nu. Have pity on me.; Show mercy to me. (PH) 6To want sympathy. To plead for mercy. (PH)
hun-a 1v Go first, precede. Ko ogmanggi-anak on ka manuk, oghun-a to mgo piak. When a chicken is a mother, it goes ahead of its chicks when it scratches as it looks for something to have [her] offspring eat. She goes first. see fr.: inagak 1. 1.1v The be in front or to be first. 1.2v To cause to precede or walk ahead of. Ko du-on hari ta no maintok pad, igpohun-a ta to igpoipanow ka batò. When we have a younger sibling who is still small, we have the child precede (lit. walk ahead) of us. 2v To do something ahead of time. Oghun-a a ogpurut to kuddò nu no asolom ka pad on oghondiò to baloy ku no og-insò ko du-on igbayad ku. I will take your horse ahead of time and then the next day you will go to my house and inquire whether I have something to use for payment. see fr.: panoy 1. 2.1v To give something ahead of time, such as a downpayment. 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 ahead of time [as a downpayment]. That is my guarantee that I have reserved it. 3Nighun-a ni Boyboy so-ini pamulingan to kò ki ogko-ibog to kanta no ko-onon. Boyboy started this changing things into something else because we didn’t like our food.
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.]
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.
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.
indan phr.: Indanan nu man... 1v To remember Og-indanan to mgo batò ko hondo-i ogtugpa ka batu no intugdò dan. The children remember where the stone went down that they threw. see fr.: maningkalagan 2; osyn: pulù 5; see fr.: maningkalagan 1; see fr.: abin 1.1; see fr.: igmaganangon. 2v To reserve. 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 [give] ahead of time). That is my guarantee that I have reserved it. see fr.: hikot 3; see fr.: bakos. 3v establish Ka inggasap no bulu no malintok, sikan ka igsokod to baloybaloy oyow ogko-indanan ko hondo-i ka mgo sinabong woy ka balokun woy ka pusina. The small [pieces of] bamboo which were cut, those were used to measure the diagram of the house to establish where the rooms, the porch and the kitchen will be. 4v set, as a date Ko ogkabatukan ta ka pitsa no du-on liwak, og-indanan ta ka sikan no allow no oglibulung. When we have discovered the date which is open (lit. has room), we set that day for gathering together. [Although the example of reserving a horse and setting a date seem similar, DB sees them as different because one chooses a date because of something important. Also, to reserve a horse is like “putting dibs on” that horse - there is a payment and if the terms of agreement are not met, you won't get the horse. There is no payment involved in setting a date (or “reserving” a day)] 5v That which is used to guarantee. Woy nu ogkapurut ko du-on on ka ig-indan no oghimu to sabut ko kon-u ogkagampusi -- ka ogkatibò on ka igbayad. You won't be able to take it until there is something to use as a guarantee which makes the agreement about when you will pay the remainder -- when [you] pay in full. see: maganangon 1. 6v To promise 7v signify Du-on uran no ogngaranan noy no saginwalu. Sikan ka indanan noy no wawalu no allow ka ungod og-uran. There is [a kind of rain] which we call saginwalu. That signifies to us that it will constantly rain for eight days. 8v To reserve or engage. 9n A sign, something used to signify something Ko du-on sagboka no batò no ungod ogsinogow, sikan ka pog-indan to du-on ogpoko-uma no mangayow. If there is a child who is always crying, that is a sign that raiders will arrive.
inlak-inlak v To shine, as light reflected from metal or a mirror Ko du-on batu no malayag woy maputì lagboy, ko ogbandogan to layag to allow, og-inlak-inlak no ogsilangon ka mata ta ko ogpitow to sikan no batu. If there is a rock that is bright and very white, when it is struck by the rays of the sun, it shines and our eyes are blinded [by the light] when we look at that stone. Kagi ni Amasig, “Ko ogkita ki to batu no maputì, oglibong on to mata nu [ka layag to sikan no batu]. Oglibong su og-inlak-inlak.” Amasig said, “When we see a stone which is white, [the light of that stone] returns to your eyes. [That is, it shines in one's eyes because it is reflected back to one's eyes.]
itom 1adj Dark color, or black. Ka makopal no gapun no mo-itom, kibol. The thick cloud which is dark is a thunder cloud Ka bulbul ni Igì, lagboy no mo-itom. Igì’s hair is very black. Du-on laplap no mo-itom woy du-on mo-itom-itom no laplap. There is dark skin and there is somewhat dark skin. 2v To become black. Ka musong, ko ogpakapoid ki, ogmo-itom ka lawa ta woy ka kinabò. [As for] soot, if we happen to rub it [on ourselves], our body(s) and our clothes become black.
kamot 1n A cut field, of rice or other grain; year. Ka agalayan, sikan ka maluag no kamot. Tibò dò no agoloy sikan. Ka agalayan is a wide field. It is all corn. osyn: agalayan. 2v To cut a field; esp with bolo. 2.1v Cut grass, esp. with a bolo [A lawn mower also is said to ogkakamot. (DB says one cannot use an axe to cut a field. That is used for felling trees.)] see: sapsap 1; see: bandoy. 3Time of cutting rice field (latter part of March-month when locusts chirp during the day). see: tu-id 1.
kilid 1v To turn on one's side, edge 2n On side of. Tibò ayam du-on agasan di ka manuk, warò su kai to kiliran ka pa-a ran. All domesticated animals have hips but chicken's don't because their legs are attached (lit. here) at the sidesAll domesticated animals have hips but chicken's don't because their legs are attached (lit. here) at the sides of their bodies. 3v To turn over onto one's side; lay on one's side. Ogkilid ki ka oghibat. We lay on our sides as we sleep. Tow ki, ogkilid a pad. “Hey all of us, “I'm going to turn onto my side for a while.”
kilow 1v Eat anything raw. Ogkilow ki to “salad”. We eat salad raw. 2To be delirious, of raw foods. Ogpangilowkilow ki to sikan no malintok no ulabang no ayagad. Maputì no malintok no ulabang ka ayagad. Mo-ilow su tigbal dò ogbusugan to mo-init no og-amutan to mgo a-anag. No mo-omis ka ogko-onon on. [Many wont eat raw or simi-cooked seafood or meats because they think they will be ogbusawon, that is, become thin as a result of having eaten raw meats or seafoods. ( DB says this term doesnt mean the illness relates to the spirit world.).] 3Ko ogkamatoy no oglibong ka goinawa ko ogkapawò, ogpanagkilawan ka namatoy.
kopal 1adj Thick, as the two sides of a book, a piece of clothing, or paper. Makopal ka kinabò. The shirt is thick. ant: manipis. 2adj Thick, as hair when there is a lot of it. Makopal ka bulbul. Oglituk to dakol lagboy ka bulbul din woy malapung His/her hair is thick. It means that he has a lot of hair and plentiful. 3adj Having a small amount of liquid so that many particles are close together such as a lot of powdered milk added to a small amount of water. Makopal ka gatas su og-anlod ka gatas ko ogtunawon to woig. The milk is thick because the milk sinks to the bottom if it is dissolved/suspended in water. 4adj Close together as forest where are many trees and much vegetation. Makopal ka mgo tibogow diò to napù no mabasag ka lawa rin. [The tibogow is dense there in the flat area and its body is hard.] ant: magalat; see: sokol. 5adj To be volumic, that is, both wide and have much content, as as a field with much vegetation. Makopal ka tira-an. Maluag, mgo lalimma no hitaria bua to ogpamula-an. Sikan dò ka impamula; warò solug no duma. The sugarcane field is capacious. It is wide, about five hetares maybe which has been planted. That is all that has been planted; there is no mixture of anything else. 6adj Many such as flies or lice which which cover a sore. Makopal to kutu. Ogkito-on ka kutu woy ogkogangon ka batò. The lice are many. The lice are visible and the child is covered with sores. Makopal ka langow no oghulun to pa-a. The flies are thick which are swarming on [a someone’s] foot. see: moon-ing. 7adv Thicker [than something else]; thickest Mamakopal ka laplap to kalabow. The carabao's skin is thicker [than the shirt]. 8deriv n thickness Ko og-otian ka nigsamba no woig, songo dangow ka kapokali to danlak. When the flooded [river] water has receeded, the thickness of the silt is a handspan deep.
kopig 1n Withered, such as beans or other seed that does not mature so that there is nothing inside the hull. Ka kopig, luiton tibò. The withered [plant/seed] is all shell/peeling. 2adj To be withered, as grain without content. Ka homoy no kopigan, olin no otapon su warò tagù to bogas din. Rice which is immare is all chaff because there is nothing inside of the seed. 3v To become dried up or withered, as grain that does not mature.
kurung v 1To walk in a hunched over position. see fr.: pakuru-kurù (og=; nig=). 2To purposely walk in stooping manner as when seaking up on an enemy. Ogpangurungkurung ka otow no ogsilibon din no usig din. The person who is sneaking up on his enemy walks in a hunched over position. see: pokù 1. 3To be in a curled up position as a baby in the womb. 3.1To be curled up together as twins in the womb.
lalad v 1join together, as villages ?? Ko du-on oghimuon no oglalaron noy, tagsongo punduk, [o] suun. If there are those which we-excl join together, [they are] each a small unit, [or] a satallite (??) [DB gave example of five areas joined together such as Salug, Tala-Ingod, Langilan and Tagpopo-ot which become part of the Langilan area.] 2to bring together?? Ka tibò no pogbuyagon to simbaan, ian oglaad. All the leaders of the church(es), they are the ones who are joined together. Oglaaron din. He will bring them together. [DB if one uses ogpanlaad, it is in one direction, ie. on the way to a meeting, not on the way back (maybe because one is adding to the group on the way to a meeting but the reverse would not be true. Maybe there is another word for dropping off people on the way back.)]
langò v 1To be deprived of something ?? Niglanga-an ka anak ku su nigpurut din ka gastu to warò ibogoy to kanak. Kandin dò ka napulusan. I was deprived of my daughter because he took the brideprice and didn't give it to me. He was the only one benefitted. [as when someone takes something without paying for it.] 2To be depressed. Ogdamag ka, ogduma ka masakit to goinawa nu, sinogow, pandawot woy ogkalangò (ka sikan no konò ogkagikagi) You watch over [the dead person], your emotional pain accompanies, [you] weep and sit in silence. That is when a person when a person doesn't talk. Ig-amulung oyow igmakogal to goinawa to du-on igmasakit oyow konò din amana igkalangò. [It's used] to comfort to stabilize/strengthen one's breath which is hurting so that he will not so munc be depressed. [DB says that a person in this condition may go a whole week without speaking. Some will continually weep. The person will not desire to eat. It will turn into an illness if there is no one to help them to overcome these feelings.]
lanos v To wither, as a leaf. Ko oglanos on ka tibolus to agoloy, ogpatokod to ogtasikan ka agoloy. If the flower(s) [of the corn] wilt, it indicates (lit. causes to be recognized) that the corn is being blighted/diseased. Ko tig-allow on, ogtokoron ta no du-on gulabung su ogko-otian ka mgo bo-ugan woy ogpanlanos ka mgo apusow, payow woy mgo pangamuton. When it is already summer (lit. a sunny period of time), we recognize that is dry season because the streams dry up and the apusow, payow and [other] plants wither. see fr.: lay-obon; see fr.: kopis.
lawang 1v To go down a creek to a river junction. Ko oglaras ki to bo-ogan, oglawang ki to tugda-an no oglapas ki to Liboganan. When we go down a creek [either by foot or by raft], we reach/end up at the river junction and then we cross over the Liboganon [River]. [The underlying meaning of lawang seems to be for two things to come together. In the first example the meaning includes travel to the tugda-an “junction” where the creek comes together with the river. (DB says that one doesn't use the term lawang for crossing a river unless ogdakol ka woig “the water is high”.)] 2v To break through, as of the space between two fields. Di ka olatan dan, warò dan poglawang to pogkamot. Warò dan pogtomua to pogkamot. But in cutting, they have not broken through the space between them. They have not joined the two fields by cutting. [When people make fields side by side, they often do not clear the space between them so the two fields will not be joined. The purpose is to prevent the fire of one field from burning into the other if one person burns first.] see: lagbas. 3join Ko nigkamot ka diò limang to bubungan no nakagomow kad diò to songo du-on kamot, nokoglawang ka to olin kamot. Nokogtomu on. If you cut a field on one side of a mountain and happened to go over the summit to another person who had a field, you would have joined the two fields. They would have come together. see: tomu 1. 4v To have network of connections Ka mgo lugì to tabunan to takubung, ogpoglawanglawangon diò to diralom to oghimuan dan to salag. The holes of the marmot’s mound is connected underneath to the places where they make their nests. [This contrasts with the above example of the fields being joined because the fields do not have a network of connections between them.] see: sumpul. 5v To pass through, or cross over to the other side, as of a river. Ko niglanog ka Liboganon, oglawangon ta rò to oglapas to woig to ogpangali to mundù. When the Liboganon River floods, we just pass through it to cross to the other side of the river to dig camotes. Usì, maniò to nakalawang ka to dakol ka lanog? Friend why did you have to cross over [the river] when the flooding was excessive? Ogpakalawang ka to sikan no woig ko ogbayò ka to tulay. You cross over that river when you pass across a bridge. [One can cross a swollen river by wading, swimming or using some conveyance. The sense is that one traverses and comes out on the other side.] 6v To cross over each other as bridges of highways that pass over each other. Ogpokoglawanglawan ka mgo tulay to mgo kalasara. The bridges of the highways cross over each other.
libulung 1v To gather together. Tibò oglibulung to sagboka no baloy ka ogpasalamat to Magbobo-ot. All will gather together at one house who will offer thanks to God. see fr.: bulus₂ 2. 2gathering together Ko ogpitow ki to pitsa to bulan, awoson no og-indanan ta ka liwak to warò ogpakabalabag oyow ogkatuman to poglibulung. When we look at the date of a month, we need to reserve a time when there is nothing which will conflict (lit go crosswise) so that the gathering together will happen. 3v A meeing place. Ko diò ki to kalibulunganan, ogpokog-iom-iom ki. When we are at a meeting place, we have to smile at each other. 4
limorang v 1To be ticklish. 2Makes us feel squeemish Ogkito-on tad ka moon-ing no alibutod no og-aliboodbood on. Ogkalimorang kid to ogpitow. Ogpanlitigan ki no ogpansasindog ka mgo yubuyubu to bulbul to bolad ta. We see the many grubs which are squirming. It makes us feel squeemish to see it. It gives us goose pimples and the small hairs of our arms stand on end. 3Gives us the willies. Ko du-on ulod no namatoy no imbalabag diò to dalan ko du-on ogpakabayò, ogkuiton din su ogkalimorang. Ogkaallok. If there is a dead snake which is laying across the trail if someone is passing by, he will shove [it] out of the way because it gives him the willies. He is afraid.
lotu v 1To fly away. Ko niglatun on ka manukmanuk no na-alow nu, oglotu on. Ko oghikotan nu ka manuk no ogpakasabuk, ogpakalotu on ka manuk. 2To hop with both feet as a bird, rabbit, a person or as a chicken when its feet are bound and it is struggling to stand. Ka manukmanuk, oglotulotu ko ogkatibò ka darua no pa-a rin to ogdi-ok no oghalinhalin. A bird hops when it steps with both feet as it moves around.
matoy 1v To die. Ko ogkamatoy ka otow, iglobong to tanò. When a person dies, [he/she] is buried in the ground. Ka tibò no du-on goinawa, ka otow ko mgo ulod-ulod, tibò ki ogkammatoy kai to kalibutan. Everything which lives (lit. has breath), all of us here on earth die. 2v Bereaved. Namatayan ad to anak ku no lukos. I was bereaved of my son. 3v To die. Ka otow no na-agawan to kalaglagan woy salapì, igtunlun din ka otow no nigpan-agow kandan to, “Mamatoy ka poron ka otow no maro-ot to batasan.” The person who has been robbed of possessions and money, he curses the person who has robbed him by [saying], “You person with bad conduct should die.” [The form of this verb is irrealis. DB says the person who speaks this way is desiring that that person will experience something bad and die but the statement doesn't necessarily mean that the person will actually die.] 4v Reason for death; [time of??] death Kunto-on kamatayi. Today [someone] is bereaved. 5deriv n Death. 6To kill. 7v To kill many people. Du-on otow no ogpan-agow to salapì no ogmangimatoy ko konò ta igbogoy ka ogbuyu-on dan kanta. There are people who rob [others] of money and they kill [people] if we do not give them what they have requested of us.
na-asna-as v 1To whisper. 2The reason for whispering. Ka igna-asna-as ni Utù to alukuy rin to oyow konò ogkataga ka inoy rin woy amoy to ogduma sikandin to amigu rin no oghondiò to Manila. The reason Utù is whispering to to his friend is so that his mother and father will not know that he will accompany his friend to go to Manila. Ogsaparan ta to, “Nokoy ka igmanna-asna-asoy now? Hirogò kow on su matanob on no mausilom.” We rebuke them with, “What are you whispering about? Go to sleep now because it is already late at night.” 3To whisper to each other. Ka otow, ko du-on ignangon din to duma rin ogna-asna-as dò ka ogkagi to talinga to duma rin ko nokoy [ka] igholos dan no darua rò kandan ka nataga to sabut dan. A person, if he has something to tell his companion, he will just whisper what he is saying into the ear of his companion whatever it is they are hiding and just [the] two of them know about their agreement. Sikaniu, konò kow ogpa-agbot ka ogna-asna-as su du-on on noirogò. You, don't whisper so loudly because there are those who are sleeping. 4To make a whispery (soft hissing??) sound, such as that of the soft sound of grubs in a tree trunk. Ko moon-ing ka na-asna-as woy og-o-oguk no oggusi-on tad ka galung ta no pula no ogkito-on tad ka moon-ing no alibutod no og-aliboodbood on. When there are many [grubs] which are making whispery and gurgling [sounds], then we split knotched pula palm log and we see many grubs which are squirming.