Search results for "WAYS OF WALKING"


vsubjectmag- (pl.)To be side by side or do s.t. side by side (as walking, sleeping etc.).side by side; walk beside; support s.o. (being beside)Magabey kite bang kite lumengngan.We (walk) side by side when we go walking.Magabeybangkuˈ kamihin.Our chairs are side by side.tampal3ubey
vsubjectN-To be at s.o.’s side (ready to give support if necessary).Abeyunaˈa iyan.Walk by the side of that person.Akungabey iyehin peggeˈ gey iye koleˈ lumengngan.I walk beside him because he is not well enough to walk.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vsubjectpa-To place oneself at the side of s.t. or s.o.Paˈabeyku si aˈa maningkoloˈ miyaˈan.I am placing myself at the side of the person sitting there.
vpaˈabeysubjectN-To place s.o. or s.t. at the side of s.o. or s.t.Maˈabeyiye binella si binellaku.She places what she is cooking next to what I am cooking.siril(mag)lumbey-lumbey


vsubjectN-, mag-object-anTo head off s.t. or s.o.; to approach from several sides.It is always done with the aim to catch or meet, as catching an animal or to catch
up with another person.
head off s.t.; approach from different sidesĪˈ si Totoˈ magabley kambing duk gey paˈasek dem tinanem.Totoˈ is heading off the goat so that it won’t enter the field.Inableyanaˈa manangkewin.The thief is approached from several sides.abung31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-, mag-To wander about (without definite goal).wander aboutMābas-mābashadjamākanak miyaˈan, gaˈ niyaˈ hinangde.These children are just walking about, they don’t have anything to do.Weˈeykewluwalmagbābas?Why are you always wandering about?lengngansāsabkuwettey31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vsubjectN-#-anobject-anTo peddle s.t., take s.t. from place to place (as peddling wares).peddling s.t.Bābasanun kennanu iyan duk niyaˈ melline.Take that fish of yours around so someone will buy it.Aˈa iyan luwal mābasan kennanen.That person always peddles his fish.


vsubjectmag-To go to see what is happening (if one hears a disturbing sound).go and see what’s happening; check on s.o.Baluˈsiyepitupeggeˈniyaˈaˈabehutekka.They come here to see what’s happening because s.o. has recently arrived.Gaˈniyaˈmagbaluˈlaˈi si lahatde bisan niyaˈ mekekeddut-keddut.Nobody goes to see what’s happening there in their place even though there is s.t. startling.payam
vsubjectN-To check on s.o. (to see what is happening).Niyaˈdu iyan maluˈ kami bang kami maghidjul.Someone will check on us when we are noisy.Baluˈunkamibangkami takalenu maghidjul ninaˈ.Come and check on us if you hear us making noise tonight.dubugduguk31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.)To cross (a stream or road); to pass by (people or a place).cross a stream etc.; pass by s.o. or a placePabutasku amban dem boheˈ.I crossed (over to the other side) through the water.Luwalsiyemagbutasan amban bihing lumaˈku.They always pass by my house.lataslipaglabadlabey231WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


nCrossing (of roads, trails, or of a road crossing a river).crossing of roadsTiyaˈku maluglub laˈi si butasan īˈ.I am going to (have the carabao) wallow there at the crossing.5.4TopographyTopography


advAhead (of time).ahead (location or time); first (in a line)Dehellukutammat amban siye.I graduated ahead of them.Dehelluneku, paturul saˈkew.I will go ahead, be sure to follow me.
advAhead, first (of location).Sine-sinedehelluiye nakuraˈin.Whoever is first he is the leader.Bangsiye lumengngan dehellu nakuraˈin.When they walk the leader goes ahead.dembuli31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vTo run a race (any race).run a race


vTo walk single file.walk single file

aˈa dehellu

nPeople of old; former generation.people of oldGaˈniyaˈ bakas ngiskul meˈ aˈa dehelluhin.None of the people of old went to school.


vsubjectN-, mag- (recip.)To crash or run into s.t.; bump into s.t.crash into s.t.; bump into s.t.; run into s.t.Niyaˈmagdugtuljīplaˈi si tiyanggi.Two jeeps crashed into each other at the market.Niyaˈngadugtulaku.Someone bumped into me.Dugtulne birangkun peggeˈ gaˈ kitene.He ran into my fence because he didn’t see it.laray31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING18.3Verbs used in connection w/ motor vehiclesVerbs used in connection w/ motor vehicles


vsubjectN-, mag-To wander about, stroll about.wander about; stroll about; peddling waresSūngte magdunda-dunda hap Boulevard.Let’s go walking on the Boulevard.Daˈanekewluwalmagdundabangsangem.Don’t always wander about at night time.Gaˈniyaˈ tarabahuku seddili luwal ngadunda siye.I have no other work besides walking over to them.lengnganlunsul31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vsubjectN-#-anobject-anTo peddle wares; to wander about peddling wares.Dundahanun kite piritu inin duk mura ubus.Peddle these fried-bananas for us, so that they will be gone soon.Tiyaˈkungadundahan daganganku inin.I am off to peddle these wares of mine.suruy


vsubjectpa-, -um-, mag-#-an (repet.)To go downhill.downhill, to goPadurul kite amban diyataˈ punu gana-gana.This afternoon we will go down from the mountain.taked31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING18.3Verbs used in connection w/ motor vehiclesVerbs used in connection w/ motor vehicles


vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.)To jump up; spring back; make a sudden movement (because of being startled).jump up; sudden movement, to make (because of being startled)Pahulangkad manukin peggeˈ binudjew weˈ ku.The chicken makes a sudden movement because I chase it.Maghulangkadan kennahin dem pokot.The fish are jumping in the net.dimpulag31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


conjTherefore;; thereforeOne action immediately follows another one.Paghulangkad Abunawas manaˈik lumaˈ.So Abunawas went up in the house.puwaˈ2


vsubjectpa-, mag- (pl.)To move closer to s.t.move closerPaˈinsudkewkuˈahat duk ku tumingkoloˈ.Move over a bit so that I can sit down.
vpaˈinsudsubjectN-, mag-To move s.t. over or closer to s.t. else.Paˈinsudunhadjakuˈahatkahun iyan.Move that box over just a little bit.Magpaˈinsudsiye laleyin si saˈiden.They are moving their plates closer to their mother.anselunsul31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-, mag-Walk about (apparently without reason).walk aboutDaˈakewluwalnguwebbey.Don’t always walk about.Aˈa iyan luwal magkuwebbey bang sangem.That person always walks about at night.lengngankuwetteykuwessab31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-, mag-To touch, move or take s.t. (used in anger).touch s.t.; move s.t.; take s.t.Daˈakuwebbeyun meˈ panyapku iyan.Don’t touch my belongings.Sinenguwebbey kātaskun?Who moved my papers?Indaygaˈkumagkuwebbey.I don’t know; I did not take anything.usaˈ12antaneddoˈ


vsubjectN-, mag-To walk about (apparently without reason).walk aboutDaˈakewluwalnguwessabkawniyaˈsawe.Don’t always walk about; perhaps there is a snake.Bangineluwalkinuwessabaˈa iyan?I wonder what that person is always walking about for.lengngansāsabkuwebbey1kuwettey31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-, mag-Walk about (apparently aimlessly).walk aboutMagkuwetteykubangellew.I walk about in the daytime.Daˈakewluwalnguwettey, tuˈukewhadja si lumaˈ maghinang.Don’t always walk about; stay here at the house and work.lengngansāsabkuwessabkuwebbey1bābas31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.), mag- redup. (repet.)For s.t. to move or pass by (fast).move fast; pass by fastNiyaˈjīp kiteku palabad magbaˈahu.I just saw a jeep pass by.Luwalmaglabad-labadengko kābewin.The tail of the carabao keeps moving.Daˈakewmaglabadan amban bihing mata aˈa.Don’t keep passing by in front of the people.labey2butas231WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-, mag- (recip.), mag-#-an (repet.)To pass or go by (some place or person).pass, to; stop in passingMaglabey kite si lān.We passed each other on the trail.Palabeykulumaˈ si Dende ensiniˈ.I went by Dende’s house earlier.Bangiye nabuˈ maglabeyan iye lumaˈ si Dende.When she goes shopping she passes by the house of Dende.

Maglabey ne kite.Greeting to one going in the opposite direction (lit. we (dual) are passing each other).Palabey kami.Greeting to people in a house as one passes (lit. we (ex) pass by).Gey kew (kaˈam) palabey?Greeting to friend(s) passing by (lit. won’t you stop for a while?).

vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.)To stop in passing; to go by way of some other place.Bangkuhap Lamitan, palabey ku amban Baˈas.When I go to Lamitan I go by way of Baˈas.Daˈanekewmaglabeyan amban lumaˈde.Don’t keep stopping at their house.butas2labadtāˈusbu31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-To pass by a place or a house and stop in order to get s.t.pass by to get s.t.; pass by to deliver s.t.Ngalabeykusigupanpu si Neneˈ.I’ll stop to get cigarettes at Nene’s.Amban Lamitan ku inin ngalabey kenna.I will pass by Lamitan to get fish.Niyaˈ ambananku ley si langgal; labeyte dahuˈ.I left something at the mosque. I’ll just stop and get it.Bangkuhap Lamitan lān amban Badjaˈ ku ngalabey si Dende.When I go to Lamitan I take the road via Badjaˈ to get Dende.
vsubjectN-#-anobject-anTo pass a house or place in order to deliver s.t.; to take s.t. somewhere.Hangkan ku tiggel peggeˈ billaˈi ku ngalabeyan badjuˈ bagaykun amban lumaˈne.I took a long time because I went and delivered my friend’s blouse at her house.Labeyankudahuˈdulanginin si lumaˈ dembuwaˈ miyaˈan.I’ll take this rice mound across to the other house first.sagidlanggal22


vsubjectmaka-objectta-To experience s.t., to come across s.t.experience s.t.; come across s.t.Used usually of difficult or neutral experiences only.Gaˈku bakas makalabey kuweˈ kawul aˈa iyan.I have never come across behavior like that person’s (behavior).Darannekumakalabeybahaya.I have often experienced misfortune.Ekkanetalabeyku bayuˈ-bayuˈan kasigpitan.I have already experienced many kinds of difficulties.Ekkanetalabeyku bayuˈ-bayuˈan pagusaha bu gaˈi du ku ngatu dayahan.I have experienced many ways (lit. kinds) of earning a living but I have not managed to become rich.


vsubjectpa-, -um-To continue, go on, proceed (on one’s way).continue (going or with s.t.); go on (one’s way); proceed (on way); go ahead with
Palaˈuskite bihaptinda.We’ll go on to the store.Geykulumaˈushap Tipotipo.I wasn’t able to continue on to Tipotipo.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vTo continue, proceed with s.t. (the same kind of activity one is already engaged in).Daˈalaˈusun pamikilnu iyan. Gaˈi iyan hāp.Don’t continue those thoughts. They are not good.Daˈanelaˈuste lumaˈ iyan ngahinang.Let us not proceed in building that house.Laˈusunne bissānu iyan, ambat ne bisan iye ngamā.Continue with what you are saying, even if he is angry.Tiyaˈkuhapboheˈ, laˈusku minda kābew.I am going to the river; I will proceed to change (the location of) the water buffalo.


vngalaˈusTo continue on one’s way in order to get s.t. (then return home).Tiyaˈkungalaˈus paleyku hap lumaˈ miyaˈan.I’ll go on to that house and get my rice.
vsubjectN-#-anobject-anTo continue on one’s way in order to deliver s.t.; to accompany s.o. (then return
Tiyaˈkungalaˈusan paleyku hap lumaˈ miyaˈan.I will go on and deliver my rice to that house.Nuhut ne kew aku, tiyaˈ ku hap Parangbasak. Laˈusante saˈ kew hap Boheˈlebbeng.Come with me, I will go to Parangbasak. Then I’ll accompany you to Boheˈ Lebbeng.tūdlanjaltalus1


vsubjectmag- (pl.)object-anTo proceed, go ahead with doing s.t. (that one had been thinking of or that will be
a logical result of previous activity).
Daˈakaˈam magsuntuk-suntuk kaw kaˈam sudda maglaˈus.Don’t play at boxing lest you finally proceed (to real fighting).Maglaˈusnesiye magbelli bulakin peggeˈ magtewwaˈ du siye si halgaˈ.They proceeded to buy the land because they agreed on the price.Ine-ine pikilannu laˈusanun ne.Whatever you think, proceed with it. (Go ahead, do it.)Banggaˈlaˈusanne hinangne miyaˈan gaˈ pe iye matey.If he had not continued with those doings, he would not be dead.(mag)manattalus1


vpa-, -um-To continue, go on (as on one’s way).continue; go on; proceed; go ahead with s.t.Palanjalku si Pasangen.I will continue on to Isabela.Gaˈnekulumanjalhaptiyanggi, melli kubuwas si tinda tapit miyaˈan.I did not continue to the market, I bought rice in the store nearby.Sūng kite palanjal hap tiyanggi.Let’s go on to the market.
vTo continue doing s.t., proceed with doing s.t.Lanjalun paˈin kinelluhannu iyan!Continue your weeding!Lanjalkune magbellahin.I will proceed with the cooking.
vobject-anTo go ahead with s.t. planned, carry out what one had been thinking of.Lanjalanunne lengngannu iyan.Go ahead with (your plans of) going out. (Do it.)laˈus2talus131WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectN-, mag- (pl.)To bump into s.t., to jostle, press, push.bump into; jostlePabutas ku amban lān kiput ubus aˈa iyan ngalaray aku.I went on a narrow trail and that person bumped me.Padembuli kite duwaˈi, īˈ pe aˈahin maglaray.We will get off (the boat) last; the people are still jostling.Bangkaˈam pabutas amban iyan, daˈa larayun bi lahingku behu tinanemin.When you pass by there, don’t bump into the coconuts I recently planted.dugtulbinggil31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING18.3Verbs used in connection w/ motor vehiclesVerbs used in connection w/ motor vehicles


vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.)intentional-um-, Cew- (repet.)To slide, slip on s.t. slippery.slide on s.t. slippery; slip on s.t. slipperyLumasudkudiyataˈbatu.I slipped on a stone.Palasudbettis jīpin bisan binerēkan peggeˈ lareg.The tires of the jeep slide even though brakes are applied because it is slippery.Maglasudan tangankun diyataˈ pinsil bang ku nulat peggeˈ sinongot.My hand keeps sliding on the pencil when I write because it is perspiring.larusliraslisad31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-, mag-#-an (repet.)To cross over (a street, stream etc.).cross over (street, stream)Palatasku si boheˈ.I crossed the stream.Daˈakaˈammaglatasan amban kalsara.Don’t keep crossing the street.butas2lipag31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-, mag-, mag-#-an (repet.)To crawl (as insects).crawl, to; go for s.t. (to get)Ekka sanam palele diyataˈ kāpan.Many insects are crawling on the floor.Daˈa pasagadanun nakanak iyan maglelehan diyataˈ bulak.Don’t let that child crawl on the ground.Maglele meˈ sundaluhin bang tapit ne siye si puwesto meˈ kuntarade.The soldiers crawl when they are close to the camp of their enemies.Labasanun bāhan iyan iyuˈ palele tudju pitu si lumaˈ.Cut those vines; they are crawling towards the house.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vsubjectN-To go for s.t. (carefully), to crawl on s.t.Tiyaˈkungalele meˈ panyapku mataˈambanin.I am going to go for my belongings that were left behind.Niyaˈ sanam ngalele aku.An insect is crawling on me.Lele sanam sokalin peggeˈ gaˈ haget lekkebnen.The ants are going for the sugar because the lid is not tight.8.3Adjectives and verbs used in connection w/ plantsAdjectives and verbs used in connection w/ plants


vTo go, to walk.go, to; walk, to; raid s.o.
vlumengnganMost common form.To go/walk without specific destination.Or the destination is irrelevant in the context.Daˈanekew nuhut bang ku lumengngan sumu.Don’t come with me when I go out tomorrow.Tiyaˈkulumengnganhap Lamitan.I am going to Lamitan.Lumengngan-lengngannekuhadja.I am just walking.dundakuwebbey1lunsulluyu-luyusāsabtekang
vmeglengnganTo go somewhere; to walk on foot.Daˈakaˈammaglengnganbangsangem.Don’t go out (walking) at night.Maglengngankuhadja amban Boheˈibu tudju Lamitan.I just walk from Boheˈibu to Lamitan.luyu-luyu
vmeglengngananTo move between two places often; not to stay in the same place much, to be on the
Si Totoˈ luwal maglengnganan.Totoˈ always is on the move (between two places, going back and forth).Gaˈiiyetuˈuteteg; maglengngananhadjaiye.He does not stay here much; he just goes back and forth.
vsubjectN-To go somewhere with a specific purpose (good or bad); to go after a person (to find
him); to make a raid on s.o.
Niyaˈlengngankusumu.I will go somewhere tomorrow.Banggaˈitekkaaˈa iyan sumu lengnganku iyan.If that person does not come tomorrow I will go to him.Banggaˈiiyetekka, subey kungelengnganne.If he does not come, I ought to go to find him.Daˈakew nuhut aku, ekka inin lengnganku.Don’t come with me; I (have to) go to many (places).Lengngante bi lumaˈ miyaˈan sumu sangem.Let’s raid that house tomorrow night.Daraniyeilengngan weˈ meˈ mundu bu gaˈ iye takasuwaˈ.The outlaws often went after him but did not find him.Magguwaldiya kaˈam ninaˈ, niyaˈ aˈa pitu sōng ngalengngan kaˈam.Guard tonight; someone will come to raid you.Daˈa ingketanun patala kābewnu iyan, niyaˈ pitu ngalengnganne.Don’t tie your water buffalo far away; someone will come to go and look at it.haptekka231WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING


vsubjectpa-To go to or come from a far away place (for a specific reason).go to a far away place for a reason; come from a far away place for a specific reason.Paleyatpeiyepitu magtarabahuhin bu ekka du pagtarabahuhan si lahatne.He comes from a far away place to work here and there is much work in his place.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vpaleyatTo send s.t. to or bring s.t. from (a far away place).Daˈanepaleyatun anaknun si lahat matala īˈ.Don’t send your child to that far away place.eddoˈ
vileyat(S.t.) brought or obtained (from a far away place).Dende iyan dende ileyat.That girl is a girl brought (for marriage) from a far away place.Uyat tinanemku iyan uyat ileyat iyan amban Davao.The banana that I planted there is a banana gotten from Davao.


vsubjectpa-, mag-To go around, make a detour.go around; make a detour; detour, to makePalibut jīpin laˈi si puweblo.The jeep goes around there in town.Tiggelkamipitupeggeˈmaglibutpe jīpin amban Tetuan.We were a long time in coming here because the jeep went around Tetuan first.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING
vsubjectN-To go around s.t. (in order to get s.t. or find out s.t.)Tiyaˈkudahuˈngalibut sinelasku si gawang dengkepak īˈ.I will go around first to get my sandals at the other door.Niyaˈaˈangalibutlumaˈinindibuhiˈ.There was a person going around this house last night.Bangkew sōng tuli libutun dahuˈ lumaˈ inin kaw niyaˈ aˈa patapuk.When you are going to sleep go around the house first; perhaps someone is hiding there.
vsubjectN-#-anobject-anTo make a detour, go around (some place in order to deliver s.t.).Libutanunparakaˈininhap lumaˈku.Go make a detour and take this basket to my house.Pitu jīpin ngalibutan aku peggeˈ gaˈi ku kasandal magbettis.The jeep brought me around here because I didn’t feel like walking.liputliyud