Search results for "Types of relationships"

abuˈ1

nAunt (kinship term of reference and address).Used for female siblings and cousins of one’s parents generation that are older than
oneself.
auntBadjuˈku inin pangurung abuˈkun.This blouse was given by my aunt.siˈitbabuˈ16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

2

nAuntie (respectful term of address for any woman older than oneself).auntieAbuˈ, indamanun kite dahuˈkukutan.Auntie, lend us the (coconut) scraper for a while.babuˈdende2

ammaˈ

nFather (vocative and term of reference).fatherBahiˈ ne ammaˈkun.My father is already old.O, Ammaˈ, intag kābewnun?Oh, Father, where is your carabao?Bakas hap boheˈ ne si Ammaˈ.Father went to the spring already.sama116.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

ampu

nGrandchild; great-niece or -nephew.grandchild; great-niece or -nephewSi Biyaˈ anak si Endeng. Anak si Biyaˈin ampu si Endeng.Biyaˈ is the child of Endeng. Biya’s child is the grandchild of Endeng.

ampu inampit

nFirst grandchild, or a grandchild a person is especially fond of.

ampu tuˈut

nGreat-grandchild.

ampu siku

amu

nPatron; master; boss.patron; master; bossHāpaddatamukun.The customs of my boss are good.14.2Men, titles, etc., occupationsMen, titles, etc., occupations16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

anak

nOffspring; child.offspring; childAnakkun dembuwaˈ-buwaˈ lella.I have one child who is a boy.nakanakmākanaktubuˈ16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships
vsubjectmag-To have a child; to adopt a child.Maganakdikiˈiyekuweˈitu.She has a small child now.
vsubjectN-object-anTo give birth; to be born.birth, to give; born, to beNganakiyekambal.She gave birth to twins.Anakanunne anaknu iyan, daˈa ne pakaˈatanun, aku saˈ ngipatne.Give birth to that child of yours, don’t destroy it, I will look after it.Inanakanlaˈiku si Lamitan.I was born there in Lamitan.

kaˈanakan

nRelatives.relativesKēmonkaˈanakannun pasanun pitu.Send word to all your relatives to come.usba16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

anak-ampu

nDescendants (lit. child-grandchild).descendantsBang si Pusung, ekka anak-ampune.Pusung has many descendants.tubuˈ16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

anak-ella

nFamily of a woman.family (of woman)16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

anda

nWife.wifeNiyaˈkeandanu?Do you have a wife?ella116.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

TERMS OF MULTIPLE WIVES
anda poˈon the first wife if there are plural wives
andatuggu the last wife if there are plural wives
luwaˈ co-wife, any other than the first one
vsubjectN-, mag-To take a wife; to get married (said of a man).Maganda kew?Are you getting a wife / getting married?Gaˈniyaˈngandakaˈupeggeˈgaˈihāp addatnun.Nobody will marry you because your customs are not good.kawin

apaˈ1

nUncle.Kinship term for male siblings and cousins of one’s parents’ generation who are older
than oneself.
unclePasōng-sōng moleˈ ne Apaˈ Totoˈ.Uncle Totoˈ will come home later.Apaˈnen gaˈi koleˈ lumengngan.His uncle is not well enough to walk.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

2

nUncle (vocative); respectful term of address for any man older than oneself.Apaˈ, tungankew gana-gana?Uncle, where will you go later?siˈit

apuˈ1

nGrandparent (kinship term of reference and address for men and women two generations
removed from oneself i.e. grandfathers, grandmothers, grandaunts and granduncles).
grandparentApuˈku dendehin īˈ laˈi ngellu.My grandmother is over there weeding.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

2

nGrandfather; grandmother (vocative); respectful term of address for any old man or
woman.
O, Apuˈ, intag bagnun?O, Grandmother/-father where is your bag?papuˈ

bāˈi

nThe parent of one’s son- or daughter-in-law.parent of son- or daughter-in-lawMagbāˈi samakun duk sama andakun.My father and the father of my wife are in a bāˈi relationship.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

bānak1

nDescendants (many).descendants (many)Used mostly of animals. Of people one says more often: nganak-ngampu ne aˈa miyaˈan. ‘That person has children and grandchildren’.Nganak bānak naˈan si lahat Badjaˈ.Here in Badjaˈ they have many descendants (said of their animals).16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

bānakan buwani

nBeehive.beehiveHadjekōkbānakan buwani miyaˈan.The honey containing part of that beehive is big.buwani

babuˈ

nAunt.Kinship term of reference and address for female siblings and cousins of one’s parents’
generation that are older than oneself.
auntBakas bittuˈu babuˈkun diˈilew mayaman aku.My aunt was here yesterday to visit me.Babuˈ Endeng pages manamal maghinang.Aunt Endeng is very hardworking.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships
nAuntie (vocative; respectful term of address for any woman older than oneself).Ambannun babuˈ?Where do you come from Auntie?siˈitabuˈ

bagay

nFriend.friendNiyaˈbagaykulaˈi si Lamitan hāp teˈed addatnen.I have a friend in Lamitan who has very good customs.lundangsapalibantakuntara16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships
vsubjectN-, mag- (recip.)To befriend s.o., be friends with s.o.Magbagaysiye, gaˈsiye bakas magsasaˈ.They are friends; they have never quarreled.Binagayku weˈ ne.He befriends me.
vpabagayTo make friends with s.o.kupabagay si iye.I go to make friends with him.

baˈan2

nA relative (not very close).relative, aEkkabaˈankulaˈi si lahat miyaˈan.I have many relatives in that place.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships
vsubjectmag-To be related (as extended family members).Magbaˈankami duk si Dende.Dende and I are related.usba

balu

nWidow; widower.widow, widowerBalu dendehin peggeˈ matey ellanen.The woman is a widow because her husband died.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

banta

nEnemy.enemy; treat as enemyMeˈ aˈa iyan bantaku.Those people are my enemies.kuntarabagay
vsubjectN-, mag- (recip.)object-anTo be enemies with s.o., to have s.o. as an enemy; to treat s.o. as one’s enemy.Enmity is usually the result of killing but it can occur for other reasons as well.Magbanta si Totoˈ duk si Apaˈ.Totoˈ and Apaˈ are enemies.Bisan papateyde usbakun gaˈ ku manta.Even though they killed my relative I do not treat (them) as enemies.Bantahankuiyepeggeˈgaˈku bahagiˈanne bulak.I treat her as an enemy because she did not share the land with me.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

banyagaˈ

nA servant; slave.He doesn’t get paid, is only given food. The lowest kind of servant.servant; slaveBohat hinang meˈ banyagaˈin.The work of a slave is difficult.bisayaˈ2daraˈakan16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

bangsa1

nTribe, nation, ethnic group.tribe; nation; ethnic groupHadjeteˈed meˈ kappal bangsa Hapun miyaˈan.The ships of the Japanese (lit. nation Japan) are very big.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

bataˈan1

nA servant; a helper (in the house or in other work).He/she may be paid or not.servant; helperNiyaˈbataˈanku daˈakku maglabas.I have a helper whom I told to cut weeds.daraˈakan
vsubjectmag-To keep servants.Magbataˈankupeggeˈgaˈi takoleˈku bang aku dendangan meˈ hinangkun.I have servants because I am not able if I am by myself to do my work.

2

nFollowers (of a political leader).follower of a political leaderOften followers of a political leader are called bataˈ in order not to confuse their status with that of a household servant.Nakuraˈmundu miyaˈan ekka bataˈanne.The leader of those rebels has many followers.Bang magkampanya mayolin ekka bataˈanne nuhut iye.When the mayor campaigns many of his followers accompany him.tindeg16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

bilas

nSpouse of sister- or brother-in-law.spouse of sister- or brother-in-lawInurungan ku kenna weˈ bilaskun.The husband of my sister-in-law gave me fish.
vmagbilasRelationship between spouses of two siblings.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

Bisayaˈ1

nPeople from the Visayas; non-Muslim Filipinos.All Filipinos that are not Muslims are called Visayans or Christians (Kristiano).
Chinese are a different category.
VisayanMagsaget meˈ Bisayaˈin duk meˈ Muslim laˈi si Basilan.There in Basilan non-Muslims and Muslims live mixed together.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships

2

bituwanan

nA divorcee; a person separated from his or her spouse by divorce.divorced person; divorceeAlso said of women who have been sexually abused but have not been married.Dende miyaˈan bituwanan peggeˈ bakas niyaˈ ellane.That woman is a divorcee because she had a husband.16.1Types of relationshipsTypes of relationships