Search results for "Move"

agolgol-oitransitive verbSuramalwai má nák malmu suri raptiEnglishmove back and forth to loosenToros erei di kakas mai a tuan rakrakai suri rapti. Ngo gam nem suri rapti, ki gama amalwai besang suri nák golgol. Ngo kápte gama agolgoloi, ki kápte sang gama arwat suri rapti.That post they dug in with it (put in place) it's very difficult to pull it out. If you want to pull it out, then you should first move it back and forth so it will be loose. If you do not loosen it, then you will definitely not be able to pull it out.malwaigolgol7.2Movemotion
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akelkel pala-iakelkelna palaitransitive serial verbSurtipriEnglishchase awayput aside removeDik apturi arabilbiling uri narsá Paulo mái Banabas, má dik akelkel pala diar tili kándi balis. (Apo 13.50)They began persecution to Paul and Banabas, and they chased the two of them away from their country.akelkelnai7.2Movemotion
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alar-itransitive verb1Englishaway from; out of; instead of; other thanTok Pisinkilia long enThis word frequently follows an intransitive verb of motion. Alari is used of something taken away, i.e. something belonging to someone or used by someone that another removes or hides or takes away from its owner or its usual place. It tends to imply that something must be there in the first place to be removed.dedeng alari; elah alari; ilang taladeng alari; kelkel alari; sakpap alari; sengsegeng alari; tangan pasi alari; tur sengsegeng alari7.2Movemotion2EnglishcomparativeWhile both alari and sorliwi (surpass) are used in comparisons, alari has a stronger flavour of exclusion.Na mámna iau alari rang tuán.He will love me instead of/more than his brothers.palai; sorliu/sorliwi
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alsa-i2transitive verbSursisdoiEnglishswing; pushThis is used of swinging a child in a swing.Kalik a ninin a bin ur si kákán ngo, "Tata, una alsa iau be suri inak lala han iamuni bát!"The child who was swinging called out to his father, "Daddy, swing me now so I will go way up into the sky!"ninin7.2Movemotion
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apturkapturintransitive verbSursámtur; kodasEnglishget up; rise upTok Pisinsanapkodassámtursokodasapapturapaptur kalengaptur passalapturtur1apturi7.2Movemotion
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arartohintransitive verbSurtohoi suri ái sinih na sorliuEnglishcompete; raceBos gengen kalilik ngo di lu homhom talum, ki di lu arartoh i di mai básmai hat. Di lu tohoi suri ái sinih na sorliu ur tepák á kán hat ngo na básmai.Small children when they are playing together, then they compete among themselves with throwing rocks/stones. They try for whose stone will surpass to far away when he throws it.artohtohtohoi7.2Movemotion
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aririu1transitive verb taking onEnglisharound; turn the body; roll the body overTok PisinraunimThis verb can be used as an intransitive or as a transitive which takes on. This includes the ideas of turning from one thing or person to another, and turning around and leaving. This is appropriate for turning to Christ.ilangtapriuariuriwi2kut aririuso aririuaririwai7.2Movemotion2intransitive verbEnglishroundThis term is used to describe leaves that are more rounded rather than elongated.
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arkarsaintransitive verbSurartohtohEnglishrace; compete; press; push onTok Pisinresiskarsai7.2Movemotion
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artiparintransitive verb1Surrutrut; long palai mai worworEnglishchasing; chase off; game typereciprocal chasingThis can be physically running after another person or verbally 'chasing' another off. This word is also used to refer to the game of chase.Kalilik di artipar i di nabung i rahrah, má kes tili di ák pur uri tinkas. Má namur ái komiti ák parai si di ngo da lu hom ngorer, mái sár koion da rutrutrut pátmi tinkas erei.The children were chasing each other yesterday afternoon, and one of them fell into a hole. And afterwards the headman said to them that they should play like that, but they should not be running around near that hole.Kápate arwat suri gita atri á rumán aratintin main i kuir bim minái kabin kákán bim ákte mos palai marán kálámul til on, pasi tan kálámul kápte di lu nem suri da long te táit i kuir bim minái kabin kákán bim a lu artipar.It is not possible that we will set up a school here on this parcel of ground because the owner of the ground has chased off (with angry words) many people from it, resulting in people do not want to build anything on this parcel of ground because the owner of the ground has a habit of chasing people off.worwor án amátut3.5.1Say7.2Movemotion; speak2Surrut suri araratEnglishattackThis is not used of human beings, but of animals who attack or threaten human beings or other animals. It can be used of a pig who is cornered and feels threatened, so turns on his attackers and attacks them.Kán pap ái Rapael a lu artipar, pasi ák lu kabat páptai. Má ngo kálámul a lu láklák i kán kuir, ki pap er a lu rut suri árti.Rapael's dog has a habit of attacking, so he keeps him tied up. But when a person walks in his area, then that dog runs to bite him.tiptipartipar/tipri
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artutintransitive verbSuraru kálámul diar arup mai lim diarEnglishpunch each other; boxingreciprocal punchingtuti7.2Movemotion
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ákdá-iátdáitransitive verb1Surekesi tipar palai; han gátna pasi má mos on má tiptipar on tilatung a kis áiEnglishchase awayTan kalilik di ákdái bor a las tili malar ki ák han rokoi má bor erei iamuni bos.The children chased a domesticated pig from the village and it became a wild pig up in jungle.7.2Movemotion2Englishconfront in angerThis sense often includes the idea of chasing something or someone away in anger.Ái Pita ngo a mánán pasi kálámul ngo a sipki kán pokon, ki ák lala mos, má ngorer ák han ák ákdái kálámul erei a siksikip.Peter when he realized which man stole from his garden, then he was very angry, and so he went and confronted that man who had stolen.sinar pasi
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bámbámrusintransitive verbSurtungai purEnglishfalling again and againThis includes the idea of fainting from hunger, sickness, injury.Ái Tomi a lala sasam, má pákánbung a han uri rumán sasam nengen i kábungbung, ki ák taltaliu i mátán má ák tu lu bámbámrus má tangrai sál urami rumán sasam. Kán tu pur ngorer tangrai sál kabin kápate namnam á nengen i kábungbung.Tomi was very sick, and when he went to the clinic earlier this morning, his eyes were going around (i.e. he was dizzy) and he was just falling down along the road up to the clinic. He was falling like that along the road because he did not eat earlier in the morning.bámrus7.2Movemotion
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bámrusintransitive verbSurpur asodarEnglishcollapse; fallThis implies some sudden change in circumstances causing a fall. A house may bámrus caused by age, earthquake, or wind, or a person may fall because he faints.Ái Tomol a mos kalar mák lápkai limán uri tuán mák bámrus uradi bim ák mat palpal.Tomol was angry and he threw his hand at his brother and he (his brother) collapsed on the ground and fainted.musuhpurbámbámrus7.2Movemotion
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bibialolintransitive verbSurhomhom biaEnglishidle; wandering; purposelessÁi rung imunang kápdite lu long te táit ami bos, kándi talar sár á bibialol tangrai malar.Those people down there do not do anything up in the bush, their only job is to wander around the village.kis kalbán7.2Movemotion
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bikbikbikintransitive verbSurtungai malmaliuEnglishwallowing; rollingThis is used of a canoe in high waves, thus leaning and tilting to and fro. It may also be used of a canoe that's prone to wallow regardless of the weather.Kán mon ái Tamas a lu bikbikbik má kápate lu kis nokwan, pasi tan kálámul kápdite lu nem ngo da han on.Tamas's canoe wallows and does not sit straight, resulting in people do not want to travel in it.biluk bilukbik7.2Movemotion
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bilukintransitive verbSurkán tu malmaliuEnglishmoveAppropriate for someone just moving in general and also for an unborn child moving in his mother's womb. For differentiation of terms meaning 'move' and 'shake' see malmaliu.
Kalik, han be unák mák kauh imunang a boptin. Iau hol on ngo ákte pán má gut kabin iau mákái a biluk.Child, go and see/check on the baby over there who was sleeping. I think that he has probably awakened because I see him moving around.malmaliubiluk biluk7.2Movemotion
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biluk bilukintransitive verbSurtungai malmaliuEnglishmoving a lot; tossed around; unsteadyThis term is used when one is tossed around on a boat. It includes the ideas of being thrown back and forth, side to side, front to back. For differentiation of terms meaning 'move' and 'shake' see malmaliu.
Tan wák di lu ubi rang nat di ngo di biluk biluk i pákánbung di lu ruru hut i lul di. Di lu ubi kalilik kabin kápte di lu kis pau, kándi tungai malmaliu sang.The women hit their children when they keep moving around while they are searching for lice on their heads. They hit the children because they do not sit quietly/patiently, they're just moving around constantly.bikbikbikmalmaliubiluk7.2Movemotion
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dangdangintransitive verbSurláklák sangsangarEnglishwalking hurriedly; confident; single-mindedThis implies moving faster than normal walking, but not quite as fast as running. It connotes that one is not thinking about peripherals but quickly and confidently moving on. It implies a faster motion than dángdáng.
Kálámul er a lala sangsangar sang pasi ák tu dangdang sorliu git má kápate bin mam git.That man was really hurrying resulting in he just walked hurriedly passing us by and did not say anything to us.dángdángdangdangdang7.2Movemotion
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dangdangdangintransitive verbSurtungai saliu má kápte haungesEnglishmoving continually without stoppingIsu di utngi ngo gang kapate lu haunges i saliu, kán tungai saliu sang ngorer. Pákánbung kán tungai dangdangdang ngorer, ki kán tu namnam sár mul.The fish they call gang does not cease its roving about, it just keeps on continually moving like that. While it continues to move without stopping like that, then it also eats.malmaliudangdang7.2Movemotion
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datintransitive verbSurparau ngo su kaleng ngo deng suri elah alari táit ngo na tus iáuEnglishcower; skittishThis would include the situation of ducking or jumping out of the way of a falling branch, or shrinking back from someone threatening to hit you. It includes backing away from a snake, covering one's head to protect from a blow, and many other situations where one protects onself.Mámán á kalik átlái muda a tuan mos sang i bál i natun tahlik, pasi ák long pasi kesi bus mák dan natun tahlik, mái natun tahlik ák lala parau on. A hol on ngo na tas muswan on ái mámán pasi ák dat i bus si mámán.The mother of that young girl back there her stomach is very angry at her daughter, resulting in she got a (length of) cane and threatened to hit her daughter, and/but her daughter ducked very low. She thought that her mother would really hit her so she ducked/cowered away from her mother's cane.datdatdat7.2Movemotion
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datdatdatintransitive verbEnglishstanding or moving hesitantly to avoid somethingThis might be person avoiding an activity he does not want to participate in, or a pig hesitant to come into the village, so he stands waiting until he feels safe.dat7.2Movemotion
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dángdángintransitive verbSurláklák sorliuEnglishwalking hurriedlyThis implies walking without looking around, but heading quickly toward a goal or place. It is not as fast as dangdang.
Ái Ruben a tu láklák sorliu Tolai, ki ák bin mai ái Tolai ngo, "Be Ruben, wa aiá u tu dángdáng sorliu iau ur ái?" Ki ái Ruben áng kosoi ngo, "Wa, iau sangsangar suri ina bana rung er da hut til Mosbi anang i malar."Reuben just hurried past Tolai, so Tolai called out, "Hey Reuben, where are you hurriedly walking passing me by to get to?" So Reuben answered, "Why, I'm hurrying so I can meet up with those who are arriving down in the village from Moresby."dangdang7.2Movemotion
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dedengintransitive verbSurrut uri kesi balis masikEnglishfavouring one side only; deviating from the intended courseThis typically refers to being blown off course by the wind when traveling by canoe or deviating because of the inept carving of the canoe. This contrasts with dedeng_alari which is a deliberate action on one's own part to avoid something or someone.Kán takup ái kauh kápate lu rut nokwan, a taba kán dedeng. Pasi ngo una alsai kán takup ki una te tu alus masik tili kesi balsán.My son's canoe does not run straight, it goes crookedly a lot. The result is that when you paddle his canoe then you will just be paddling only from one side.handedeng alari7.2Movemotion
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dedeng alar-itransitive serial verbSurteleh alariEnglishavoid deliberatelyTok Pisinabrusimtravel off course away fromGim lu hanhan uri tan kalilik anang i biris má dik lu ngin i dan rakrakai, ki gimá teleh uri lite kuir. Gim dedeng alar di ngorer kabin gim matai ngo da lala wor mam gim.We were going along toward the guys down at the bridge and they were drinking liquor, so we turned off to another area/place. We avoided them like that because we did not want them to speak to us a lot.7.2Movemotion
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deng1intransitive verb1Surariwai lul uri risánEnglishturn the headTok Pisinsaitim hetThis term includes the ideas of moving the head to one side or turning the head to the side. This may be done to avoid being hit by something or to speak to or listen to someone.Lik, una ariwai lulum uri kesi balis suri inak kumri bul i kesá balsán. Ngo káp una te deng, ki káp ina te kumur timani nihum on á kesi balis.Daughter, turn your head to one side so I can cut your hair next on the other side. If you won't turn your head, then I will not be cutting your hair properly on the other side.2.1Body7.2Movebody act; motion2Sursuai uri talas; lek alariEnglishturn toward the lightLamas ngo a lu tur i lalin kubau má kápate lu kip te talsán nas, ki a lu gek uri mármáras suri ák daki i nas. Má ngo ákte deng uri mármáras, ki namur má ák lu lain hu kuluk.A coconut when it is standing underneath a tree and it is not getting any sunlight, then it turns toward the open area so the sun will burn/hit it. And when it has turned to the open area, then later it bears fruit well.gek
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