English - Tagakaulo


s.o. allowed, s.o.migtumbay2tumbayVs.o. permitted; s.o. allowed3. authority3.3.4.1Give permission3.2.5.4Agree with someone
s.o. looks down on, s.o. is alwaysmagpadana'Vs.o. is always below another in status; s.o. looks down onSimmagpadalem
s.o. will beka-galu-anVs.o. will be deceived by liesSimgaway1
s.th willmananapmananapVs.th will creep; crawl
sablag request, part ofbagi'1 2ˈba.giʔNpart of sablag requestder.bagi-an2der.kabagi-ander.kabagi'der.magbagi'der.mangagi'
sack used for flour or rock salt, large, white clothbaletanba.lɜ.ˈtanNlarge, white cloth sack used for flour or rock salt
sack, rice or cornsaku 1sakuNA saku is a rice or maize corn sack usually made of plastic strips.
sacrifice, offermigdugsu'2dugsuʔVIf a person migdugsu' he has offered a sacrifice to God or some kind of supernatural spirit.
sadmigkalat ya ginawamigkalat ya ginawav.phrsad; heartbroken
sad facedmatimbegat ya giyaadj.Phr.sad faced
sad, feelmabegat ya ginawa 2mabɜgat ya ginawav.phrfeel sad
saddleapidˈʔa.pidcfapidkakangpaliyegpangabapangikugpungussiya'NAn apid is a riding pad used to sit on when riding horseback or on the back of a water buffalo.One can use an “apid” as a saddle to ride on, or, it is often used as a cushion between the animal’s back and the wooden cargo saddle, to minimize friction when an animal,(esp. a horse) is carrying very heavy loads. The “apid” is often made of corn or rice sacks made from woven, thin plastic string, and stitched in a manner where there are long “tubes”, perhaps 8-10 tubes that are stuffed with “kapok”, a cotton-like material from the kapok tree seeds. A strap around the neck of the animal, one around the tail, and one under the belly keep the apid in place.
saddle, wood cargosiya'siyaʔcfapidkakangpaliyegpangabapangikugpungussiya'NA siya' is a wood cargo saddle used for strapping and carrying heavy loads on horses.
safe shelter, s.th. will beebenganVs.th. will be safe shelter
sagbutuk1butukSCE.sag; bend downder.nyabutuk2
sagged, s.thnyabutuk2butukVs.th. sagged; bent downNyabutuk da ya dawun na mangga' kay madég ya bunga nan.The leaves of the mango tree are bending down because it has much fruit.
sago palm flournateknatɜkProcmagsakul2natekNNatek is sago palm flour.
sago palm plantlumbiyalumbiyaProcmagsakul2lumbiyaNSago palm plantThe core of the palm trunk after 8-9 years is mature enough to be harvested for palm flower. The palm flower or natek is used as a food-of-last-resort during times when food is scarce.1.5.3Grass, herb, vineBotbotany
said to call pigs to eat, what issong, song, songPhr.what is said to call pigs to eat
said to scare off a pig, what isbrra, brraPhr.what is said to scare off a pig
said, s.o.piglong2loŋV s.o. said
said, s.o.miglongloŋvb.utts.o. saidSimuknuy
said, the thing s.o.ya paglongpagloŋthe thing s.o. said
sailkayad 2kayadNprimsailder.kayadanlayag2layagNsail
saliva, animal’slaway 2lawayn.possdthe saliva of an animal such as a dog, cat, horse, etc.1.6.2Parts of an animal
saliva, one’s.laway 1lawayn.possda person's saliva, the waterlike fluid produced in one's mouth for helping digest food.2.2.3Spit, saliva2.1.1.4Mouth
salmon can, onesalmonsalmonA salmon is one salmon can measure of something dry such as rice or corn grits.
salt, addingasinenˈʔa.sinVIf a person asinen his food he will add salt to it.
saltwater fish, kind ofbalanakba.ˈla.nakNkind of saltwater fishBalanak is a kind of saltwater fish that is visible at night. Balanak are about 50 cm long and 12 cm in diameter and has white scales. It travels in shoals.
saltykasinkaa.sinvb.statbe salty2.3.3Taste
sameepeng1ʔɜpɜŋsame; equal to s.th.der.maka-epeng2der.nyaka-epengder.pagpa-epengtabla2tablaNsame; equal; a tie9.6.1.8Equivalenceunawa1ʔunawaSCE.same; alike; equal9.6.1.8Equivalence8.͡anunspec. comp. formpigpa-unawa͡anneg.ex.phrwala' pag-unawa
same as s.th., exactly thepig-unawaVexactly the same as s.th.
same source, be fromkatugbulkatugbulvb.statIf two people are katugbul, they share the same ancestor or are from the same source.9.1.1Be8States
same, made themig-unawa2ʔunawaVmade the same; made equal
sampalok treesambag 1sam.ˈbagNSampalok treeThis is the source for tamarind flavoring. The tree is short in height, with small leaves and a beanlike fruit with a brown, hairy pod.1.5.1TreeBotbotany
sandpantadpantadNsand1.2.2.1Soil, dirt
sandstoneapga'ˈʔap.gaʔNApga' is a kind of soft sandstone rock common in the hills where the Tagakaulu Kalagan live and is used for bathing and scrubbing sooty pots.batu na apga'batu na apgaʔn.phr.sandstoneThese kind of rocks are like sandstone. They are found in the mountain ridges of Mt. Tandawanan. Some are round and peel off in contoured layers, others are flat and irregularly shaped. People use apga' to scrub their bodies when they bathe when no soap is available, and they use it to clean the soot off of cooking kettles and pots.
sap (of a tree or plant)tagek 1tagɜkcflitektagekNsap (of a tree or plant)
sap, gettagek 2tagɜkcflitektagekget sap
sap.(of.a.tree)liteklitɜkcflitektagekNsap (of a tree)1.5.5Parts of a plantBotbotany
sat onka-ingkudi 2Vsat on
sat on their legs (with shins on floor), s.o.nyangillud2nyaŋilludVs.o. sat on their legs (with shins on floor)Sit with one's legs tucked under them with there shins to the floor; or like that but with one leg extended out.7.1.2Sit
sat, s.o.nyingkud2ʔiŋkudVs.o. sat
satisfactionkatantananVsatifactionUsed usually in the negative--wala' ya katantanan -there is no satifaction to something.tutuk1tutukRLkyatutukan2SCE.please; satisfactionThe notion of things done right; correctlyder.matutuk2der.nyakatutuk
satisfiedbiyag1biyagSCE.full; satisfiedder.kabiyag2der.mabiyag2der.magkabiyag2
satisfied after eating, one’s beingmabiyag2biyagvb.statIf a person says he is mabiyag da, he is indicating he has had enough to eat and satified.