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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