Page:A dictionary of the Sunda language of Java.djvu/160

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Hakim, arabic, learned, erudite, a Doctor, a philosopher. (حاكم.)

Hal, arabic, state, situation, business, affair, circumstance. (حال.)

Hal na, rightly, from its circumstance, considering that. Hal na buruk, the matter being that it is rotten. Hal na lain sia nu bogah, rightly it belongs to you.

Halabhab, famished, very hungry.

Halal, arabic, lawful, legitimate, permitted, clean; blessed, not forbidden, in opposition to Haram, interdicted, accursed. Lauk na halal, the meat is lawful, may be eaten. (حلال.)

Halalkěn, to make lawful, to legalize.

Halangan, impediment, intervention, any circumstance which prevents a person doing any act. Ari to bogah halangan, if nothing comes in the way. (Cf. Mal. lârang and rârang.)

Halimun, mist, haziness hanging about mountains. Gunung Halimun, the mountains of mist — name of the range between Jasinga and the Prianger Regencies.

Haling, placed between like a curtain, intercepting view. (Jav. idem.)

Halir, a shout of irony.

Halis, the eye brow. (Mal. Javan. idem.)

Haliwu, disturbance, uproar, a great noise. Confusion in arrangements.

Halokěn, to designate, to speak of, to consider as.

Halu, a pestle, particularly for pounding out paddy. It is a long straight staff of hard wood, about 5 or 6 feet in lenght, and as thick as a man's wrist. (Mal. Javan. idem.)

Halur, a furrow, a trench, a groove. The beaten track of animals in the forest. See Waluran.

Ham, the idiomatic expression of biting at, of snapping at, as a tiger or dog would do. The act of pouncing at with the mouth.

Hama, any thing which is prejudicial, disease, complaint, indisposition. Hama běurěum, the red disease. Hama putih, the white disease, two diseases which attack the blades of young growing paddy. (Ar. حم humma, laboravit febri?)

Hama-an, troubled with some disease.

Hamat, a designation for a quantity of paddy, of a weight varying in different parts. The people inland of Batavia do not count by Hamats.

Hambal, the rundle or step of a ladder.

Hambar, tasteless, insipid.

Hambaru, post and plank driven in to contain an embankment, to prevent the earth from slipping down.

Hambérang, the name of a tree which is a variety of fig. Ficus nivea. It has been named Nivea, the snowy, because when the wind catches and turns the large leaves, the under part which is white comes into view. The leaves are given to horses where grass is scarce.