Page:A dictionary of the Sunda language of Java.djvu/258

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Kutang, a short jacket without sleeves, but buttoning down the front like a European's waistcoat. (Also a waistcoat of women, worn under the Kabaja, buttoned and covering the breast. Mal. id. Jav. Kotang. Fr.)

Kutél, foolish, daft

Kutil, a wart, an excrescence on the skin. (Jav. idem.)

Kutu, a louse; a flea; Kulu jélĕma, a louse on a human being, Pediculus. Kutu anjing, a flea on a dog. Kutu hayam, a flea on a fowl. In these two last senses, the Kutu is a Pulex. (Mal. idem. Jav. every kind of small animals. Gericke.)

Kutuk, a curse, damnation; Si kutuk the accursed one, the damned fellow. Kutuk Allah, the curse of God.

Kutuk-bluk, the owl, more frequently called Kukubluk.

Kutum, a bud, a flower bud.

Kutung, a short jacket with what are called short sleeves , which only reach to the wrists; whereas a native's idea of full sleeves is that they will pull well over the hands. (See Kutang.)

Kutung, maimed so that the stump of leg, arm or finger remains. (Bat. idem.)

Ku-ud, Arabic, sitting, remaining in one place on ocassion of praying, (كُعُودٌ, Kuûd, the act of sitting.)

Ku-uk, a big full-grown Onggrét. Also the beetle which is often found among old horse or buffaloe dung: in this latter sense it is a Geotrupes.

Kuwali, name of a place in the Regency of Galu in Cheribon, where some ancient inscriptions have been found. The word will admit of the following solution. Ku C. 126 an indeclinable particle of deprecation, implying sin, guilt; reproach; contempt, meanness. Wali C. 628, wild, living in a forest. Ku-wali, a vile person living in the woods, say perhaps some unorthodox sage, who had retired to the solitude of the forest, and hence called sometimes Sanghyang Kuwali, as reported by Raden Saléh. Tijdschrift voor land- taal- en volkenkunde 1854 Jaargang 2 aflev. 2. Page 155, in the same way as Kuwéra which see. It may somewhat tend to confirm our acceptation of wali, living in the forest, that no temple or ruins of any buildings have been found near the inscribed stones. (But there has been a Kuta! Fr.)

Kuwĕng, a name given to the Oah monkey, being an imitation of its cry.

Kuwéra, C. 133 from Ku bad, vile, and wéra, body. The Indian Plutus, the god of wealth. The name of the deity alludes to his deformity, he being represented as having three- legs and only eight teeth. See Soma.

Kuwuk, a sea shell in some varieties. Cypraea and Oliva.

Kuwung-Kuwungan, the rainbow. Called also Kungkuwung. In Malay called Kung, Marsden Page 274.

Kuya, a fresh water turtle or tortoise, found in the inland rivers.

Kuya-batu, a smaller variety of the above, in swampy places or on dry land.