Search results for "Traditional clothing"

ebyʼahalehaleehyʼahalehalencultural values and traditions that have become part of society over time5.3.3Traditional clothing4.3.9Culture4.3Behavior3.5.4.6Verbal tradition4.3.9.1Custom

ebyʼobuwangwaehyʼobuwangwantraditions; things having to do with culture and the past5.3.3Traditional clothing4.3.9Culture4.3Behavior3.5.4.6Verbal tradition4.3.9.1Customhyabuwangwaadjtraditional; things having to do with culture and the past5.3.3Traditional clothing4.3.9Culture4.3Behavior3.5.4.6Verbal tradition4.3.9.1Custom

efungoefungong-string; loincloth for men that covers the private parts only5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.1Men's clothing

ehikondooleebikondoolenpiece of cloth or belt or banana fibre tied around the waist at the time of mourning5.3.2Women's clothing5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions2.6.6.4Mourn

ehiririroebiririronmourning cloth; originally a sash tied around the waist or the head when mourning, but nowadays it means any cloth worn when mourning5.3.2Women's clothing5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions2.6.6.4Mourn

endoobeendooben1loincloth; g-string that covers the private parts only, and that passes between the buttocks5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.1Men's clothing2sanitary pad; piece of cloth worn by a woman to cover the vagina during menstruation2.1.8.4Female organs

enguboengubontraditional skin dress made from a hide that is worn by a man on special occasions5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions5.3.5Clothes for special people

esambaesambananklet; metal ankle ring worn by a woman as jewellery at marriage in the olden days. It was not to be removed from the leg5.4Adornment5.3.2Women's clothing5.3.3Traditional clothing2.1.3.2Leg5.4.1Jewelry

nalerenaleren1clothing made from stripped banana leaves that were worn by women a long time ago5.3.2Women's clothing5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3Clothing6.2.1.4.2Growing bananas2woman’s necklace made from stripped banana leaves5.3.2Women's clothing5.4.1Jewelry

omugayireemigayiren1Bark-cloth fig; tree that grows up to 20m tall, and whose bark is processed into bark cloth for wearing or for wrapping corpsesOmugayire gulimo ehiŋolu hyʼepandu ehiraŋi.The bark cloth tree provides very good shade for banana trees.sp. Ficus natalensis fam. Moraceae1.5.1Tree2sheet beaten out of the bark of a bark cloth treeHalehale abasinde bambalanga emigayire ni baja ohuhyala.Long ago men used to wear bark cloths when going to visit.6.2.5.4Plant product5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions1.5.5Parts of a plant6.6.1.1Cloth3robes of bark cloth or a figurative term for clothingEngubo yʼomusinde enpibwa mu mugayire.Man’s clothing sewn from a bark-cloth.6.2.5.4Plant product5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions1.5.5Parts of a plant6.6.1.1Cloth4burial gift; condolence money collected at a funeralBafunire esiringi emitwalo ebiri ejʼemigayire.They obtained 20,000 shillings as burial fees.2.6.6.3Funeral4.4.4.2Show sympathy, support6.8.3.1Give, donate2.6.6.5Bury

omugeemigencirclet ring, made of either dry banana fibre or cloth material worn on the head, e.g., when mourningOmufiire saalya muge (olugero). Mutamulehera njala; mumulabirire.The widow does not eat the circlet around her head; (a proverb) Don’t starve the widow; look after her.5.3.2Women's clothing5.3.3Traditional clothing5.3.4Clothes for special occasions2.6.6.4Mourn