Appendices 06 – 08
APPENDICES 06 - 08
Appendix 6: Varieties of upland rice
A variety of rice.
A variety of rice that matures a month earlier than the regular variety of rice.
Unhusked rice; rice growing in the field (generic).
White skinned, long, white kernels, nice smell, first class.
(A Visayan variety) short, round, white kernels, matures early.
Striped brown and black skinned with fuzz, elongated, white kernels.
Brown, semi-round, large kernels.
Early rice, small kernels.
White, elongated kernels.
Smallest, white kernels.
Large kernels, nice for making puffed rice.
(New, Visayan variety) brown kernels.
Striped skinned, white kernels and heavy.
A variety of very fast growth.
halay hulô gunù
Red skinned, white kernels.
Brown skinned, whiskered, white kernels.
Red skinned, small, white kernels.
(A Visayan variety) red skinned, white kernels, first class.
Red skinned, elongated, white kernels.
White skin and kernels, heads are scattered instead of in clusters.
(A Visayan variety) small, brown skinned with fuzz, white kernels.
(A Visayan variety) like asusina , first class.
Yellow skinned, white kernels.
Any kind of rice that is not glutinous.
Very small, white kernels.
Large, yellow skinned with fuzz, brown kernels, very good for soup.
Striped skinned, long, white kernels.
Yellow, small, elongated skinned, white kernels.
Large, elongated, black skinned, white kernels.
Very small, short, brown skinned, white kernels.
Black and white striped skin, red kernels, very small, glutinous.
Striped skinned, red, glutinous kernels.
Brown, large variety, red, glutinous.
Dark skinned, black, glutinous kernels.
Glutinous, dark purple skin and kernels.
A variety of rice.
Appendix 6.1: Rice with small kernels
Small white kernels inside a mottled black and yellow husk resembling the coloring of the éfél ‘bumblebee’.
Small, slender white kernels inside a mottled black and white husk that is curved resembling the curved blade of the kbahù ‘type of knife’.
Small white kernels inside a light colored husk covered with tiny thistles.
Small red kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk.
Small white kernels inside a mottled red and yellow husk.
Small white kernels inside a reddish-colored husk.
Appendix 6.2: Rice with medium-sized kernels
Medium-sized white kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk.
Medium-sized white kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk with a black tip.
Medium-sized white kernels inside a very light-colored husk resembling the color of the obun ‘dove’.
Appendix 6.3: Rice with long, medium-sized kernels
L ong, medium-sized white kernels inside a dark red hus k.
Long, medium-sized white kernels inside a yellow and black husk, the colors appearing blébéd ‘twisted’.
Long, medium-sized white kernels inside a very light-colored husk.
Long, medium-sized white kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk with a long thistle at one end resembling the tail of a kambing ‘goat’.
Long, medium-sized, slender white kernels inside a light-colored husk with black tip.
L ong, medium-sized white kernels inside a dark hus k.
Appendix 6.4: Rice with long, large kernels
Long, large white kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk covered with tiny thistles with a long thistle as a ‘tail’ at one end.
L ong, large white kernels inside a yellowish-colored hus k.
Long, large white kernels inside a dark-colored husk covered with tiny thistles.
Appendix 6.5: Rice with large, stubby kernels
Large, stubby white kernels inside a light-colored husk with a black tip.
Large, stubby white kernels inside a very light-colored husk.
Large, stubby white kernels inside a reddish-colored husk, hulô gunu ‘a red house’.
Large, stubby white kernels inside a light-colored husk covered with tiny thistles.
Large, stubby kernels inside a yellowish-colored husk covered with tiny thistles.
Appendix 6.6: Glutinous rice (hulut1 )
Large, long brown kernels inside a light-colored husk resembling the shape of the bisol ‘wild fruit’.
Large, stubby, pure white kernels inside a reddish-colored husk.
Large, long reddish kernels inside a mottled dark brown husk covered with tiny thistles resembling the colors of dlong ‘a wild fruit’.
Large, long light-colored kernels inside a light brown husk.
Small, dark-colored kernels inside a mottled red and black husk resembling the colors of koti ‘a certain edible weed’.
Large, long mottled reddish and black kernels inside a dark-colored husk resembling the colors of sdô ‘pig’.
Long, slender pure white kernels inside a very dark-colored husk resembling the color of wak ‘crow’.
Appendix 7: Ways of carrying
To carry something in the mouth, as a dog carries a bone; to hold between one’s teeth, as a pencil.
To carry something or someone (a child) on one’s back with the basket strap anchored across the top of the carrier’s head.
To carry or take an item to a place in order to sell or display it.
To carry a child on the shoulders with the feet dangling on the chest of the carrier.
To carry something tied onto a pole.
To drag something behind oneself or an animal, as a carabao sled, bamboo.
To carry someone or something in a sling either hung from a person’s neck or forehead.
To be carried on someone’s back, as when one has to be carried on the back of someone stronger in order to get to the other side of the river; to want to be carried on the back, as a child; to impose on someone to carry something or some responsibility.
To carry an infant in a sling around the mother’s neck in such a way that the child sits at the mother’s waist and can easily nurse.
To carry a child on the back with the arms around the carrier’s neck. The legs may dangle down or cross at the stomach of the carrier; to carry small animals on the back with the carrier hanging onto their feet beside one’s head.
Strenuously (of lifting or pulling on something heavy).
To carry a person or animal on one’s back with hands and feet in front of the carrier.
To carry something in one’s hand, as a pail.
To carry in hand.
To carry something in the small pouch that is formed by the drape of a skirt.
To carry something in one’s hand.
To load something onto an animal or vehicle.
To bring along with.
To hold in one’s arms on one’s lap, as a child.
To carry something under the arm with its string or strap hanging over the shoulder.
To carry something on one’s head.
To use tongs to get or move something; to carry something under the arm.
To use a pole to carry water or something very heavy.
To carry a load on a pole balanced across one shoulder.
Appendix 8: Ways of cutting
To pierce, puncture, perforate something.
To cut tall grass, grain with a sickle.
To cut open, make an incision, as fish, frogs; to operate on a person.
To peel off the outer skin, as potatoes.
To cut grass off very short, as in clearing a field.
To cut firewood into lengths.
To cut up with bolo in a chopping manner; to make litter.
To cut into portions.
To cut young corn off the cob; to slice a bunch of something into tiny pieces, as greens.
To cut with scissors; to get a haircut.
To cut something into small pieces.
To slice, cut something with a sawing motion.
To cut meat into slabs, big chunks.
To cut off short, to end, as milk supply; to cease abruptly, as a conversation; to break, as a waterpipe.
To cut the hair very short.
To cut or break into pieces.
To cut something lengthwise into a wedge shape.
To cut something into fingernail lengths.
To cut off a length of something; to stop doing something; to end something.
To pierce through with a sharp instrument.
To slice something lenthwise, as papaya, squash, cucumbers.
To lop branches from a felled tree.
To cut down, as trees, bamboo, coconut, banana, with a very sturdy bolo/knife.
To cut hair with a knife, thus uneven; to cut a woman’s long hair off.
To cut, as grass around a field or along a path, so that the rats and pigs will smell the fresh cut grass and will not bother the plants.
To slit, cut completely open from throat to crotch, as when cleaning a pig, chicken, rat; to perform surgery.
To pierce, cut through.
To slice, cut flesh, as meat, fruit.
To cut in half; to cut open, slice, as fruit.
To split a piece of bamboo; to cut into strips; to make a beginning cut in the top of bamboo so it can be pulled apart.
Short, broken off short, as at the handle base on a knife..
To break or cut something into two parts.
To cut through something in one stroke; to go across something, as a road, field, river.
To slice or cut out a spot, as in potato or vegetables with a knife.
To chop, split wood lengthwise, as for firewood.
To strike a piece of wood or a tree with a knife with the intent of leaving the knife wedged there.
To chop up, chip away at something in order to cut it into smaller pieces, as a dry log.
To chop, tap or pound something.
To hit something with the sharp end of a bolo or knife.
To slit open the intestines of a pig with a knife or sharpened stick.
To cut off evenly, as hair, pointed stick or rough edge of anything.
To break or cut something apart.
To cut off the pointed edge of anything.
To break or cut something at the edge.
To cut something at the upper end.
To wound a person or animal with a knife or bolo.
To cut into chunks or hunks.
To cut to a point by slanting one side.
To cut into slices.
To cut off, break.
To cut or chop branches off a tree.
To cut in lengths, as string beans.
To cut something off just above the ground including the whole stalk.
To cut or chop into very small pieces.
To chop into small irregular chunks.