Search results for "Baguinge"
kulbung 1comm. a basket for husked rice; woven from rattan strips or baguinge fern. Nangapyah Ognayon hi kulbung ot ena igattang ad Lagawe. Ognayon made a basket and went to sell it in Lagawe. Mangohe keh Immaya ya ihaad yu nah kulbung. If Immaya is insolent, put her inside the kulbung-container. (said facetiously) Sim: attong. (sem. domains: 6.7.7 - Container.) 2trans. to place in basket. Ikulbung mu nan natap-an an boga. Place the winnowed rice in the basket. i‑/iN‑. 3A Move and position object at site. (sem. domains: 184.108.40.206 - Put in.)
baginge comm. a fern variety; the stem is used for weaving baskets, chicken coops and hats; it is more durable than rattan. Mangala kah baginge ta mangapya taku hi basket. Get some baguinge so that we’ll make it into a basket. Hay baginge di kapyaom hi kaba. Use the baginge for making baskets. Eka umala nah baginge ta kapyaon dah kulbung. You get some baginge-fern so that they’ll make it into a rice container. (sem. domains: 1.5.3 - Grass, herb, vine.)
got’ad (sp. var. gott’ad) 1comm. the climaxing day of the uya-uy marriage feast or prestige feast. [The Gotad day follows the final night holyat of two weeks of nightly dancing. On this day, there is much drinking, dancing and singing of liwliwa-love songs for the whole day.] Kakon-anay gotad ad Baguinge? When is the gotad feast of the wedding in Baguinge? Sim: Ballihung, uya-uy. (sem. domains: 220.127.116.11 - Custom.) 2intrans. Ginumtad dad Bayninan. They performed the gotad feast in Bayninan. ‑um‑/‑inum‑. 3comm. a line of people going to attend a ceremony. [For a procession, gongs are used for the music and the tune of gongs is for a procession or during the bogwa ritual.] Lourdes S. Dulawan: Ifugao Culture and History
hi-an 1intrans. to part ways; to be apart; to be separate. Nganney gapunah nunhi-anan da? What is the cause of their separation? Ahita munhi-an ad Baguinge. We will part ways when we reach Baguinge. muN‑/nuN‑, muN‑ ‑an/nuN‑ ‑an. Sim: hiwwe. (sem. domains: 18.104.22.168 - Separate, scatter.) 2trans. to separate something. Ihi-an muy pangihdiyam hi bulwatim. Put your dresses in a separate place. Hi-anon yu nadan nabuluk an buwa. Separate the rotten seeds. Punhi-anom da Jose ke Ana. Let Jose and Ana separate. Punhi-anom nan gahhilang nah bulhe. Separate the corn from the beans. i‑/iN‑, ‑on/‑in, puN‑ ‑on.
kodot 1comm. poison. Dakol day imminum hi kodot ad Baguinge. There are many who drank poison in Baguinge. Sim: lom’ok₂. (sem. domains: 22.214.171.124 - Kill.) 2pass. refers to something that has been poisoned. Nakdotan nan impakan da nah ahu. The food they gave the dog was poisoned. Adim painuman nan nuwang hina te nakdotan nan liting. Don’t let the carabao drink there because the water is poisoned. ma‑ ‑an/na‑ ‑an.
mangalana (der. of ala) nom. an extended meaning of the root meaning to ‘get something’; the person who seeks revenge by prowling at night. Wadaday mangalanan numbotak ad Baguinge. There were prowlers waylaying in Baguinge. Uggan da mangalana didan ammod taku. Our ancestors usually went out hunting for revenge (at night.) Tumakut day tatagu an bumudal nah hilong te hay mangalana. People fear going out at night because of the people who hunt to revenge. maN‑.