Search results for "Sick"

astim (?)intransitive verbSursut melekEnglishswell quickly (?)This is used of a swelling on the leg.2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bamparalienable nounSurbunrán manu kápate kopkom kaleng i nihun onEnglishscar where no hair regrowskilbang22.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bábát1intransitive verbSurkápte ásáslaEnglishnumbNengen i libung iau bop mai kesi balsán i iau má káp iau te aririu, pasi ák bábát á kesi limang má kápate arwat suri ina tatki.Last night I slept on my one side and I did not turn, resulting in my one arm is numb and it is impossible to lift up.ririt2.3Sense, perceive2.5.1Sicksensation; sickness
Comments (0)

 

bábát2babatalienable nounSurturtur kalarEnglishmagic rope; amuletThis is a length of vine or rope tied around the neck or arm or leg which is used in healing and to prevent love magic working or to prevent harm from sorcery.Tám latlat a lu longoi bábát ur singin kálámul ngo a latlat on suri tur palai sasam ngo wah ná káp kaleng uri kálámul a sasam. A lu longoi suk mák lu kápti i limán kálámul a sasam ngo i án pogong.A local healer makes a magic rope for a person he will heal to fend off the sickness or sorcery lest it return to the sick person. He makes it with vine/rope and ties it on the arm of the sick person or his neck.2.5.1Sick4.3.9.1Customanthro; sickness
Comments (0)

 

bebesintransitive verbSurkán tu sal á suirEnglishdraining from a sore; pus-filledKalik a mon i kán mátsim, a tu bebes á mátán mai pektol.A child who has conjunctivitis, his eye is filled with drainage/pus.bepsenbesbes2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bepsenmodifierSurtáit a pekes sara mák mon á suirEnglishspoiledThis term is used of food that is too soft to eat, spoiled. It also is used of the drainage from a sore that is very soft and often stinks.Tan kálámul di tu lápka sarai má á tan bepsen hun imunang. A lala pekes pasi kápdite ani.People just throw out the spoiled bananas over there. They are very soft so they do not eat them.bebesbesbes5.2Food2.5.1Sickfood; sickness
Comments (0)

 

besbesintransitive verbSurkáng mai pektol; pimEnglishpus-filledThis is often the result of mátsim (conjunctivitis) where the eyes become filled with drainage or pus.Kálámul ngo a sák mai mátsim, ki mátán a tuan lu besbes. Mátán a káng mai pektol má káp sang na mákmák.A person when he is sick with conjunctivitis, then his eyes are very filled with pus/drainage. His eyes are full with drainage and he will not see.bebesbepsen2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

betbetbitbitalienable nounEnglishpore clogged up; wart; moleThis refers to a clogged pore causing raising up of the skin, similiar to a boil but it does not break open. It may occur inside the body also, as in the nostrils.2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bit kamáhkamáhintransitive serial verbSurkápate talas á worwor kán kálámulEnglishspeech impedimentThis can be a genetic trait or a result of illness.Wák imuda a sasam ákte su má á kermen, pasi ák tu lu bit kamáh má ngo a parai táit.That woman who is sick, her tongue has curled back, resulting in she just speaks with an impediment when she tries to say something.mámámábitái2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bonbonalienable nounSurmanu a tapam hut singin hut iatung i lul kálámulEnglishsore typeThis type of sore occurs on the head and is caused by lice.manu2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bongbong1intransitive verbSursengsengEnglishcracked from dryness; overcookedThis condition often comes about when people stop chewing betel nut, resulting in extreme dryness along the lips which causes dry, chapped, cracked lips. It may also apply to a sweet potato left on the coals overnight that becomes dry and cracks open.Kono imunang a taba kán mama á til tungu, má onin má kápate lu mama, ki ák tuan sengseng má ngudun mák tu bongbong má.That one over there was a big betel nut chewer previously, but today he does not chew, so his mouth is extremely dry and just cracked (in the lips).abongbongoi5.2.1Food preparation2.5.1Sickcooking; sickness
Comments (0)

 

bop teken kimidiomSursasam a bop i marán kalangEnglishincapacitated; sick long-term; bedridden; prostratelying (on the) dregs of a matThis refers to remaining in bed for a long time because of a long-term illness, and it implies not recovering but dying in the end. It contrasts with the idea of bopbop_mai_sasam (lying with sickness), which is used for shorter periods of sickness.Kálámul imunang a sasam pasi marán kalang má kápte má a lu láklák. A ngoro ák bop teken kim má mai sasam imunang.That man down there has been sick for many months and he is not walking now/anymore. It is like he is incapacitated/bedridden with that sickness down there.kis i risán tarangteken13.5.3.1Word2.5.1Sickinteresting idiom; sickness
Comments (0)

 

bor2intransitive verbSurmátán kálámul a sák má kápate mákmák kulukEnglishvisually impaired; obscured visionThis condition is evidenced by an eye that is white all over rather than showing the iris and pupil well. Bor can refer to being blind in just one eye or in both while rau indicates blindness in both eyes. For differentiation of verbs with a meaning similar to 'blind', see rau.
Ái tau a láklák tangrai sál má kápate mákái kesi rákán kubau a lek uri sál, ki ák sinar pasi má rákán kubau er ák songri mátán, ki ák bor má á mátán má kápate lu mákmák kukuk má mai.Auntie was walking along the road and did not see a tree branch leaning (sticking out) on the road, then she bumped into it and that tree branch pierced her eye, so her eye is now visually impaired and she does not see well with it.bor kaelrau2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

buakaualienable nounEnglishulcer; sore typeThis is a tropical ulcer, and its cause is attributed to evil spirits.manu2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

bulpopintransitive verbSurmanu a káplabin tili málmálasEnglishblistered; sunburned; ruined in the sunA bulpop is a burn that happens to a person from touching something hot or from being sunburned. It also refers to food items that have been exposed to the sun too long, and are therefore ruined.Kálámul ngo a pur ur on i ngatngatán kámnah, ki kuir er ngo a pur ur on i kámnah na pim má nák mon i suir. A ngoro a bulpop á kuir er.A person when a spark of fire falls on to him, then that part where the fire fell will make a sore and it will have liquid (in it). It is like that part blisters.málbangmanu2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

but11intransitive verbEnglishfat againThis refers to regaining stoutness or fat as a pig does after babies are weaned.2.1Bodybody characteristic2alienable nounEnglishelephantitis2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

duelintransitive verbEnglishlimp; lifelessThis is used of a person's body.welwel2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

gáwárintransitive verb1EnglishcoldTok Pisinkolmákrinniptármálmálasagáwárgáwár i bálgáwár i holgáwár i nitán2Englishchills and achesThis sickness is sometimes, but not always, synonymous with malaria. Leaves of the bene plant and leaves of the mimia (pawpaw/papaya) are used in curing gáwár.
2.3Sense, perceive2.5.1Sicksensation; sickness
Comments (0)

 

giralienable nounEnglishrashThis rash is very itchy and is purported to come from bathing in fresh water.2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

gokgok1intransitive verbEnglishconvulseagokgokoi2alienable nounEnglishepilepsyTraditionally epilepsy was believed to be associated with evil spirits and eating things they had touched. More recently, some realize the value of medicine in treating epilepsy, and it is considered more of an illness without as much spirit association.2.5.1Sick4.3.9.1Customanthro; sickness
Comments (0)

 

gorgor3intransitive verbEnglishhaving excessive soresThis sickness is characterized by sores all over the body which prohibit much movement.manu2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

hilalienable nounEnglishpain; sorenessThis describes soreness in one's joints to the point where one cannot stretch out one's arm or leg. It affects all ages, and is usually helped with medicine from the local clinic. Some believe this comes from eating too much páu (nut type) and talis (nut type).2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

kakas2alienable nounEnglishsore typeThis type of sore is usually found on the sole of the foot and causes difficulty in walking.manu2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

kalintransitive verbSurhan i táit uri mátánEnglishblinded by an irritation in the eyeThis can be caused by sand or dust or even being poked with something and is a temporary condition.Us palai táit minái matang iau kal on.Blow away this thing in my eye that's irritating it.Tekesi táit er a han uri mátán ái koner er kán tu salsi, a mákmák ngoro a han i tekesi rohon táit uri mátán, pasi áng kal.That thing that went into that one's eye that is rubbing (his eye), it looked like some flying insect went into his eye, resulting in it is irritated.pen3rauakali2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)

 

kalposalienable nounEnglishhernia (?)2.5.1Sicksickness
Comments (0)