English to Binisaya - Cebuano Dictionary and Thesaurus.

Dictionary Binisaya to EnglishEnglish to BinisayaSense
Word:

 

timawa [ti.má.wâ.] : destitute (adj.); indigent (adj.); miserable (adj.); needy (adj.); poor (adj.); wretched (adj.); pauper (n.); impoverish (v.)

Derivatives of timawa


Glosses:
destitute
adj. 1. destitute, impoverished, indigent, necessitous, needy, poverty-strickenpoor enough to need help from others.
~ poorhaving little money or few possessions.; "deplored the gap between rich and poor countries"; "the proverbial poor artist living in a garret"
adj. 2. barren, destitute, devoid, free, innocentcompletely wanting or lacking.; "writing barren of insight"; "young recruits destitute of experience"; "innocent of literary merit"; "the sentence was devoid of meaning"
~ nonexistentnot having existence or being or actuality.; "chimeras are nonexistent"
indigent
miserable
adj. 1. miserable, suffering, wretchedvery unhappy; full of misery.; "he felt depressed and miserable"; "a message of hope for suffering humanity"; "wretched prisoners huddled in stinking cages"
~ unhappyexperiencing or marked by or causing sadness or sorrow or discontent.; "unhappy over her departure"; "unhappy with her raise"; "after the argument they lapsed into an unhappy silence"; "had an unhappy time at school"; "the unhappy (or sad) news"; "he looks so sad"
adj. 2. hapless, miserable, misfortunate, pathetic, piteous, pitiable, pitiful, poor, wretcheddeserving or inciting pity.; "a hapless victim"; "miserable victims of war"; "the shabby room struck her as extraordinarily pathetic"; "piteous appeals for help"; "pitiable homeless children"; "a pitiful fate"; "Oh, you poor thing"; "his poor distorted limbs"; "a wretched life"
~ unfortunatenot favored by fortune; marked or accompanied by or resulting in ill fortune.; "an unfortunate turn of events"; "an unfortunate decision"; "unfortunate investments"; "an unfortunate night for all concerned"
adj. 3. abject, low, low-down, miserable, scummy, scurvyof the most contemptible kind.; "abject cowardice"; "a low stunt to pull"; "a low-down sneak"; "his miserable treatment of his family"; "You miserable skunk!"; "a scummy rabble"; "a scurvy trick"
~ contemptibledeserving of contempt or scorn.
adj. 4. deplorable, execrable, miserable, woeful, wretchedof very poor quality or condition.; "deplorable housing conditions in the inner city"; "woeful treatment of the accused"; "woeful errors of judgment"
~ inferiorof low or inferior quality.
adj. 5. miserable, wretchedcharacterized by physical misery.; "a wet miserable weekend"; "spent a wretched night on the floor"
~ uncomfortableproviding or experiencing physical discomfort.; "an uncomfortable chair"; "an uncomfortable day in the hot sun"
adj. 6. measly, miserable, paltrycontemptibly small in amount.; "a measly tip"; "the company donated a miserable $100 for flood relief"; "a paltry wage"; "almost depleted his miserable store of dried beans"
~ meager, meagerly, meagre, scrimpy, stingydeficient in amount or quality or extent.; "meager resources"; "meager fare"
needy
n. (group)1. needyneedy people collectively.; "they try to help the needy"
~ poor, poor peoplepeople without possessions or wealth (considered as a group).; "the urban poor need assistance"
adj. 2. needydemanding or needing attention, affection, or reassurance to an excessive degree.
~ demandingrequiring more than usually expected or thought due; especially great patience and effort and skill.; "found the job very demanding"; "a baby can be so demanding"
poor
n. (group)1. poor, poor peoplepeople without possessions or wealth (considered as a group).; "the urban poor need assistance"
~ plural, plural formthe form of a word that is used to denote more than one.
~ people(plural) any group of human beings (men or women or children) collectively.; "old people"; "there were at least 200 people in the audience"
~ homelesspoor people who unfortunately do not have a home to live in.; "the homeless became a problem in the large cities"
~ needyneedy people collectively.; "they try to help the needy"
adj. 2. poorhaving little money or few possessions.; "deplored the gap between rich and poor countries"; "the proverbial poor artist living in a garret"
~ underprivilegedlacking the rights and advantages of other members of society.
~ broke, bust, skint, stone-broke, stony-brokelacking funds.; "`skint' is a British slang term"
~ destitute, impoverished, indigent, necessitous, needy, poverty-strickenpoor enough to need help from others.
~ hard up, impecunious, in straitened circumstances, penniless, penurious, pinchednot having enough money to pay for necessities.
~ moneylesshaving no money.; "virtually moneyless rural regions"
~ unprovided forwithout income or means.; "left his family unprovided for"
adj. 3. poorcharacterized by or indicating poverty.; "the country had a poor economy"; "they lived in the poor section of town"
~ beggarly, meanmarked by poverty befitting a beggar.; "a beggarly existence in the slums"; "a mean hut"
~ slummy(of housing or residential areas) indicative of poverty.; "a slummy part of town"; "slum conditions"
adj. 4. poorlacking in specific resources, qualities or substances.; "a poor land"; "the area was poor in timber and coal"; "food poor in nutritive value"
~ resourcelesslacking or deficient in natural resources.
adj. 5. inadequate, poor, shortnot sufficient to meet a need.; "an inadequate income"; "a poor salary"; "money is short"; "on short rations"; "food is in short supply"; "short on experience"
~ insufficient, deficientof a quantity not able to fulfill a need or requirement.; "insufficient funds"
adj. 6. poorunsatisfactory.; "a poor light for reading"; "poor morale"; "expectations were poor"
~ badhaving undesirable or negative qualities.; "a bad report card"; "his sloppy appearance made a bad impression"; "a bad little boy"; "clothes in bad shape"; "a bad cut"; "bad luck"; "the news was very bad"; "the reviews were bad"; "the pay is bad"; "it was a bad light for reading"; "the movie was a bad choice"
wretched
adj. 1. despicable, slimy, ugly, unworthy, vile, worthless, wretchedmorally reprehensible.; "would do something as despicable as murder"; "ugly crimes"; "the vile development of slavery appalled them"; "a slimy little liar"
~ evilmorally bad or wrong.; "evil purposes"; "an evil influence"; "evil deeds"
pauper
n. (person)1. paupera person who is very poor.
~ beggar, mendicanta pauper who lives by begging.
~ derelicta person without a home, job, or property.
~ have-not, poor persona person with few or no possessions.
~ starvelingsomeone who is starving (or being starved).
impoverish
v. (possession)1. impoverishmake poor.
~ deprivekeep from having, keeping, or obtaining.
~ reducelessen and make more modest.; "reduce one's standard of living"
~ pauperise, pauperize, beggarreduce to beggary.
~ bankrupt, ruin, smash, breakreduce to bankruptcy.; "My daughter's fancy wedding is going to break me!"; "The slump in the financial markets smashed him"
v. (change)2. deprive, impoverishtake away.
~ disestablishdeprive (an established church) of its status.
~ decline, worsengrow worse.; "Conditions in the slum worsened"