Meaning of dulut

dulut

Cebuano

v. 1. cut or pierce deeply. Báraw nga midulut sa kasingkásing, A knife that penetrated his heart. Gidutlan ang abága ug bála, A bullet penetrated into the shoulder; 2. penetrate. Midulut ang tugnaw sa íyang kaunuran, The cold penetrated his body. Ang Kinatsilà dílì mudulut sa ákung úlu, Spanish won’t penetrate into my head; 3. affect someone’s emotions. Kinsang kasingkásing dílì dutlan sa íyang pakilúuy? Whose heart wouldn’t be moved by his pleas for pity? 4. have the stomach to eat something Dì ku makadulut ánang ngilngig, I can’t manage that greasy stuff; n. depth of penetration. Pilay dulut sa lansang? How deep did the nail penetrate? lalum ug — 1. having lasting effect. Lalum ug dulut kanang íyang tambag, His advice penetrated deeply (had lasting effect). 2. have more to it than what is visible on the surface. Lalum ug dulut nga mga púlung, Words which have more to them than is at first apparent. — sa bukug deep-rooted, penetrating the bones. Dulut sa bukug nga kayugut kang Krus, Anger at Cruz felt to the depths of his bones. Dulut sa bukug nga Nasyunalista, Dyed-in-the-wool Nationalist. Dulut sa bukug nga mananárì, A rabid cockfighter. — sa kasingkásing coming from the heart.



dúlut

Cebuano

v. 1. serve food to visitors. Taglakin-an ang magdúlut sa bangkíti, The relatives of the bridegroom will serve the visitors at the wedding banquet; 1a. make an offering of food in the diwáta ceremony or on All Souls’ Day; 2. bring happiness or sadness. Gidulútan níyag usa ka matam-is nga pahíyum ang ulitáwu, She gave the young boy a sweet smile. Kagul-ánan lang ang idúlut mu sa ímung mga ginikánan, You only give worries to your parents; n. 1. food offered in the diwáta ceremony; 2. food offered at a tomb during All Souls’ Day; 3. food offered to visitors.