Page:A dictionary of the Sunda language of Java.djvu/277

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thing which has sunk from sight or is covered over as if nothing was concealed, or no opening had been made, as when a stone has been thrown into water.

Liuh, stagnant as water, not having a current. Still and quiet.

Liung, to surround, to encompass, to gather around.

Liur, a turn at any work; a turn at work alterately with some one else. The person taking such turn.

Liwat, to go past, to go beyond; to pass over; to exceed. (Batav. Jav. idem.)

Liyěk, to trample down, to paddle upon and injure; to tread under foot.

Loa, a variety of fig tree. Ficus Lucescens.

Loba, many, abundant, plenty. Loba jėlěma, many people. Loba amat omong sia, what lots of jaw you have got.

Lobah, about at a particular place, in the neighbourhood of. Lobah tuwěr, about the knees. Loba imah batur, in the neighbourhood of my companion's house.

Lobak, radish. Kaphanus caudatus.

Lochéng, a bell.

Lochot, tumbling out, getting loose; detached.

Lod, the idiomatic expression of anything falling or plumping into water. Lod bai chai di isingan, and plump he eased himself into the river.

Lodoh, dirty, foul, impure in conduct; foul in his actions. (Jav. idem. At Batavia it means foul, overripe said of fruit.)

Lodong, a large joint of bambu or more commonly two joints with the intermediate diaphragm knocked out for holding liquids, as water, oil &c.

Logak, a small hole or hollow in any surface when horizontal.

Logat or Loghat, arabic, word, meaning, interpretation; a vocabulary, a dictionary. (نُغَةّ Loghat, words, to which a meaning is attached; word, saying. عِلْمُآنًّلَغةِ, Ilmulloghat, the lexicography.)

Lohong, forward, impudent.

Lohor, the time of day which answers to our 2 o'Clock P.M. The first period for Mohammedan prayers after noon. (Arab. ظُهُور thluhûr, which means the backside, dorsum, tergum. The backside of the day.)

Lohor akhir, about 3 o'Clock P.M. (Arab. ظُهُورآخِر).

Lojor, long and narrow. Batu lojor, a long narrow stone.

Loklak, Conus, a hard solid shell fish. From the apex of the shell large white rings are made, which the natives like to wear, under the idea that these rings snap asunder, when they come in contact with any vessel containing poison, and thus give the wearer timely notice of the danger.

Loklok, solitary, stuck away by oneself; moping alone.

Lol, the idiomatic expression of projecting, or sticking out, protruding. Lol bai ku lěun-