Vernacular - English


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gamal1adja handful, the amount that a hand can grasp and holdIgukuh mud panyuk mu eya hanggamal ni begah.Wrap this handful of rice in your handkerchief.8.1.3.2Few, little2vto scoop up something with the handTellun gamal hu ginemal tun begah.It was three handfuls of rice that he scooped with his hand.7.4.3Get-en/-in-
gambikstato have an injury to the skin; abrasion, scratch, bruiseNegambikan di teytey hu ngamay kun nan-egahan ku.My hand was scratched on the ladder when I fell down.Simgamlidgandilgandut2.5.3Injureme- -an/ne- -anClass 6A Physiological process – state
gamengna loom-woven blanketspecbayyaung1lumtengpinagpagan5.1Household equipment
gamgam1vto covet; to wish for something; to pursue something that is desiredto covet; to wish/crave/long/desire for something Tuka gamgami payew agitu.He covets his brother’s rice-field.Entan tu gamgami hu baley ni edum yu, ya ahwa da, ya bega-en da, ya bakeda, ya kebayyu da winu hipan wadan hi-gada. (Deuteronomy 5:21)Do not covet the house of your fellowmen, or their wife, or their servant, or their cow, or their donkey, or whatever belongs to them.-an/-in- -anClass 5C Goal oriented sites
gamgam2n1native attire and ornaments needed in rituals and especially for a rich native person’s festive ritual celebration called uy-uy or kelengThe term gamgam, refers to everything needed for the meng-uy-uy-celebration, particularly referring to the valuable costumes, e.g. headdress, belts, jewelryDingngel da huyyan inhel Apu Dios ey ida kaumlelemyung e eleg da pinhed ni ussalen hu gamgam da. (Exodus 33:4)They (the people) heard this what the LORD said, and they were sad, that is, they did not want to wear their ornaments.5.3.3Traditional clothing2jewelry; jewelsEy ikkapyak hu kamammussi-lak ni babattud eheb mu niya ikkapyak di luhud mu hu gamgam. (Isaiah 54:12b)And (Jerusalem,) I will make your gates of glittering stones and I will make your walls of jewels.1.2.2.5Jewel
gamhuttransto snatch something from someone's handGinamhut tu hu singnged kun payung. He snatched the umbrella that I was holding.7.4.3Get-en/-in-Class 4C Convey/bring object toward agent
gamitna skirt5.3.2Women's clothing
gamlangncrescent blade knife for harvesting riceGamlang is a special knife for harvesting rice. It is composed of a crescent blade attached in the middle of a wooden handle of 4 to 6 inches in length. The handle is held with a closed fist with the crescent blade sticking out in between the ring finger and the middle finger. The ring finger and the small finger and the thumb hold the wooden handle while the middle and the pointer finger is used to grab the top rice stalk. The person using the knife then pushes or twists the knife to cut the rice from the stem Ya kakei-ussalin gamlang ey pan-ennin pagey ni ebuh.The only use for a gamlang-knife is for harvesting rice.6.7.1Cutting tool
gamlidstato have an injury to the skin; abrade, scratch, bruiseNegamlidan di teytey hu ngamay kun nan-egahan ku.My arm was injured on the ladder when I fell down.Simgambikgandilgandut-an/-in- -anClass 6A Physiological process – state
gammitna type of native woven skirt that is worn by women who have statusThe skirt is usually worn on special occasions by people of higher status by virtue of properties owned, and types of cultural rituals performed.Ya gammit ey kapan-i-abel Aginaya.It is the gammit-skirt that Aginaya is weaving.5.3.2Women's clothing
gampana type of basketThis type of basket is usually used for carrying sweet potatoes.Simtallaka6.7.7Container
gamtuytransto grab or snatch somethingGinamtuy ni ahhu hu ubin singnged etan u-ungnga.The dog snatched the sweet potato from the hand of that child.7.3.3.1Take something from somewhere-en/-in-Class 4C Convey/bring object toward agent
gamutna giant fern tree with huge black root-like structures attached around itThe gamut fern tree is usually used to cover the opening of a dugout Ifugao burial cave when someone is buried.Gamut hu impanengeb dan kulung nan ama da.They used the fern trunk to cover the cave of their father.1.5.5Parts of a plant
ganal1npay for work done; per diem, wage rated by the dayHampulu et lima ni pihhuh hu ganal kun han-aggew.Fifteen pesos is my wage per day.6.8.2.7Earn2transto calculate or rate per diem, i.e. the pay per dayGinanalan tuwak ni dewwampulu ni pihhuh ni han-aggew.He rated me at twenty pesos wage per day.-an/-in- -an
ganansahna profit in a financial transaction; a gain6.8.2.2Make profit
ganastransto enjoy something; to be pleased about somethingGinanganas da hu ay-ayam ni kaalman.They enjoyed the game yesterday.Ida kamegennasi hu ammed tayun inlian yu.Our parents are pleased about your coming.Simamleng 2danggayagaya 1-an/-in- -anClass 5C Goal oriented sitesganganas
ganatvto start a fireAnin na-bel hu haleng et kaumganat.The pine tree even if it is wet can start a fire.Hipa nanggantan mu kuma ey na-bel ni emin hu bulung ni keyew?What did you use to start the fire yet all the leaves are wet?Alam ida eya papil et pangganatan tayu.Get these papers for us to start the fire.5.5.1Light a fireum-/-imm-Class 2G Processes
gandat1adv.predrefers to a statement as being factual because it is a natural event or ordinary happeningGandat tun kaum-udan hedin hambatengan tep ngannganih hu manginudan.It is natural that it rains in the afternoon because rainy season is approaching.Simkapyatu 12transto do something without any real reason or purposeInggandat tun immali ngud baley min kaalman.He just came on his own accord to our house yesterday.iC1-/iN-gandattu
gandattucomp. ofgandattuadjunctan expression meaning that's how it isGandattun um-udan mewan ni kabbuhhan tep manginudan law.That’s how it is, it will rain again tomorrow because it is rainy season now.9.2.7Interjections
gandilstato have an injury to the skin; abrasion, scratch, bruiseNegandilan di teytey hu ngamay kun nan-egahan ku.My hand was scratched on the ladder when I fell down.Simgambikgamlidgandut2.5.3Injureme- -an/ne- -an
gandutstato have an injury to the skin; abrasion, scratch, bruiseNegandutan di teytey hu ngamay kun nan-egahan ku.My hand was scratched on the ladder when I fell down.Simgambikgamlidgandil2.5.3Injureme- -an/ne- -anClass 6A Physiological process – state
gangastaa hard substanceThis word is particularly used in regard to hardwood trees or wood and types of stones that are hard.Attu yuka an penemmaki eyan batun mangkagenga? Where do you find this type of hard stone?8.3.2Texturema-, mangka-Class 6B Process or state of inanimate objects
gangalvfor dogs to fightKele ida kamanggagangal ahhud dallin?Why are the dogs fighting outside?Inggangal ni ahhun Tayaban hu ahhu mi et matey.Tayaban's dog fought with our dog and he died.Kaw agyu ang-angen nengigengalan dan ahhu tayu?Didn't you see when they fought with your dog?1.6.4Animal actionsmaN-/naN-, iC1-/iN-Class 1C General Class - Types of behavior
ganganasInf. ofganasstadescribes something that is enjoyableNambangka kami ey neganganas.We rode in a boat and it was enjoyable.3.4.1.1.1Enjoy doing somethingne-Class 6D Descriptives
gangha1ngongsNormally there are five gongs used. One gong is sounded by beating it with the palms of both hands. The remaining four gongs are sounded by beating them with a wooden stick called pel-ag. The first gong to be started with the use of the pel-ag is called the eteg. This is followed by the second gong, called kadwa, then the third gong called katlu, then the fourth gong called ka-pat. There are two types of gong sound classifications with the gong beaten with the palms of the hands. One is called naba for a wedding dance, and the other one is called dupellek for a festival dance. They differ in sound and rhythm.Hipa yuka pengittagganin gangha?Why do you continue beating the gongs?Simeteg4.2.3.5Musical instrument2intransto beat gongsKamanggangha idan nunya.They are beating the gongs now.maN-/naN-, kamaN-