Search results for "Body"

bupsáninalienable nounSurnián iririsEnglishwoundThis can refer to a wound from a whipping or beating including the idea of being swollen.Tan kálmul er di han ur Namatanai má di oboi kik di ák riuriu, tan kuir sulu di aso pala di tili kar má dik tas di mai bus. Pákánbung di kaleng, ki dik inngasi si gim á tan nián iriris iatung i bah di. Gim mákái sang á tara bupsán iriris er i bah di.Those people who went to Namatanai and they put their legs hanging (over the side of the truck), the police exited-removed them from the truck and beat them with cane. When they returned, then they showed to us the beating places there on their backs. We saw those big wounds (from their) beating on their backs.bubus2.1Bodybody part human
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burkikingburkekenburkikburkikiminalienable nounburkikimburkekenburkik gitSursuksukakEnglishmy foot and ankleThis include both the ankle and the entire foot.Kuir keken er a lu suksukak mai adi bim di lu utngi ngo burkeken.That part of his/one's leg he steps with on the ground they call it burkeken.
kiking2.1Bodybody part human
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burkutalienable nounEnglishrectum; anusTok Pisinas bilong mankektai burkutsurwán kaukau a suski kán burkut2.1Bodybody part human
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but11intransitive verbEnglishfat againThis refers to regaining stoutness or fat as a pig does after babies are weaned.2.1Bodybody characteristic2alienable nounEnglishelephantitis2.5.1Sicksickness
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butáninalienable nounEnglishbellybuttonsuk án bután2.1Bodybody part human
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dam-itransitive verbEnglishlickTok Pisinrapim long tangdemeidamdam tohoidamdamdamdam lim2.1Bodybody act
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dárangdárdáramdáráninalienable noundáramdárándár gitEnglishmy bloodTok Pisinbulut bilong midárdárkashushus dármeleu dárpos i dár2.1Bodybody part human
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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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dol i mansinidiomEnglishbreathing wellhis breathing is longThis describes a person who is able to hold his breath for a long time or able to exert himself without becoming short of breath.A tu kuir á kán hauhaunges ái koner pasi kápate arwat suri na lum ada i lámán. Ái rung sár a dol i mansin i di, di da han suri lumi sus ida i lámán.That one's breathing is just short resulting in it is not possible for him to dive out in the deep. Just those whose breathing is long (who can hold their breath a long time), they can go to dive for giant clams out in the deep.mansing2.1Bodybody act
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dongorintransitive verbSurlala boptinEnglishsleep deeplyFor differentiations among sleeping and related terms, see boptin.
Pákánbung di hut ái rung er tili saksak nengen i libung, á iau iakte lala boptin sang má. A ngoro iakte lala dongor, pasi káp iau te ásla di er di hut.When those who were singing arrived last night, me I was already very much asleep. It was like I was sleeping deeply, so I did not feel that they arrived (was not aware of their arrival).barung2pán1boptin2.1Bodybody act
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dor-oitransitive verbEnglishput against the mouth; kissardor2.1Bodybody act
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dorah i mansinidiomSura rah i kán mangmangehEnglishdeadhis breathing has setmansing2.1Body3.5.3.1Wordbody act; interesting idiom
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dum-áidumi1transitive verb1Surarup mai ngudun; tolai mai ngudunEnglishgrab or catch with the mouthThis word is primarily used of fish fighting with other fish to eat them, but is also used of the wild pig.dumrai2Surliksai aur i rahEnglishcrash or bash one's face or mouth into somethingGoion kalik a pur tilamuni suh uradi bim mák dumái aur i rah.The young child fell from up on the bench down to the ground and smashed his face in the dirt.sumar/sumri2.1Bodybody act
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dumra-itransitive verbSurarat pasi mai ngudunEnglishgrab with the mouth; hold with the lipsThis verb is primarily used of animals, but can be used of humans. It may describe the action of a person who holds something between his lips to free up his hands for another use.Pap a kas ioh i ioh isu mák dumra pasi kesá tubán isu ák han mai.The dog uncovered the fish mumu and grabbed a fish package and took off with it.dumáidumdumrasá dumrai2.1Bodybody act
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dup-itransitive verbSursosap pasi suirEnglishsucksus1sosap/sospi2.1Bodybody act
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ekekbuhintransitive verbSura sák i keken má ák láklák sáksákEnglishwalking on the side of one's footThis describes one walking on the side of one's foot because of pain or injury. It contrasts with siksikok which describes walking on one's toes.2.1Bodybody act
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esngeninalienable nounEnglishgill of a fish2.1Bodybody part non-human
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gángintransitive verbSurtántán mai ngin; tu urai uri ngudunEnglishguzzleMen often drink pol (drinking coconut) this way by holding it above the head with the face upturned and letting the coconut milk pour into the mouth; continuous swallowing is necessary.gángwai2.1Bodybody act
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gángwa-itransitive verbSurtántán mai ngin; tu urai uri ngudunEnglishguzzlegáng2.1Bodybody act
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gomoninalienable nounEnglishbill of bird2.1Bodybody part non-human
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gorintransitive verbEnglishsnore2.1Bodybody act
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got2intransitive verbSurarat páksiEnglishbite and hold onThis implies breaking the skin.2.1Bodybody act
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guilinalienable noun1SurwáinEnglishshell; empty shellThis refers to the shell of a snail or other creature, and particularly to the empty shell something has left behind.2Surtáit a sosopas tili támin tábur ngo kalil mák lu batbat kári táminEnglishoperculumThis is the operculum, or covering, over the hole in the shell of a tábur (large sea snail) or a kalil (snail).mátán tábur2.1Bodybody part non-human
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guil tekenalienable nounSurteken kalil ngo táburEnglishsnail meatThis refers to only a part of the meat of a snail, sometimes white in colour, sometimes more bluish, eaten by some but avoided by others.2.1Bodybody part non-human
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gumgum2intransitive verbSurgorsai ngudun mai danEnglishswish around in the mouthÁi tám aratintin a lu hinau i tan kalilik ngo da lu pán i kábungbung, ki mulán táit da lu gorsai ngus di, mák parai si di mul ngo da lu balbal gumgum suri kápte na sangin i ngus di.The teacher exhorted the kids that they should awaken in the morning, then the first thing they should wash their mouths, and he also said to them that they should repeatedly/frequently swish (water) around in their mouths so their mouths will not stink.2.1Bodybody act
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