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the Dutch write the words wherein it occurs with dj, which for the reasons above assigned under c for tj, rather express a French than an original Dutch Sound. Jĕg often occurs in composition indicating firmness, steadiness, as Jĕjĕg, Pajĕg etc. Fr.) Jějak, to trample on; to stamp down with the foot. idem.) Jějalon, a lath or slip of barabu inserted lengthways in a gědég or wattling of bambu; the stick round which atap leaves are bent: derived from Jalu, the male of animals. Jějélěma-an daik kadatangan rějěki, it is not every man who has good luck. The Jěkat on Java is generally a portion of the crop given to the Mohammedan priests, and which properly is 1/10 of the crop. (Arabic زَكَاةٌ, Zakâton.) Jéké'ng, a sort of short, sharp edged grass, resembling Ilat.
Examples in the Dutch are balie, hamer, ballast—and band, hand, rand and man. It is a pure Sunda word derived from Nambat, to reach to both sides, to span. The place originally probably consisted of Swamp with firm land interspersed and hence the appropriate designation. Jantra, a spinning wheel: more commonly called Kinchir. It will be derived from Ja contracted from Jaya, C. 387 a way, a road, a path; forming Japara, the triumphant way or road, as it may have been the seat of the Spice and other valuable trade, where the people of the continent of India came to meet the traders of the Archipelago, who brought their rich wares so far, as to a common emporium. It is not a little remarkable that Indian and Sanscrit names should, in the Eastern Archipelago, have superseded Polynesian names, for neither in Malay, Sunda nor Javanese, does there now thus exist a pure Polynesian name for so common an object as the domestic Dove. Jugja is a corruption of Ayudya, the name of the kingdom of Rama in the Ramayana. Jumpalit, turned topsy- turvy; with the bottom upwards. The Kang prefixed to Jěng is probably the Javanese Kang, who, which, that which, and placed before an active verb converts it into a substantive shape, as Kang nguchap, who speaks, the speaker. Fr.) gum is obtained , used to rub on scabs or on persons troubled with the cutaneous diseases called Ragét and Rodėk. Ki-hiang, name of a jungle tree, Adenanthera falcata, or Inga Kihiang; it is called Kihiang from Ngahiang, to disappear, to vanish, as now and then all the leaves drop) off. Korosokan is where some ears are ripe whilst others are only partly so, even only just forming. (Malay, Batavian, idem.) Kosta, properly the coast of Coromandel. Kain kosta, or often simply kosta, a variety of printed cloth. Krama, a word frequent in the composition of proper names. As ĕ in the final e in the English better, harder, and in herd, and in the Dutch words berde, derde, zerk. Marsden says it is Persian for a bell, a clock, an hour. In the Tijdschrift voor Indische Taal- Land- en Volkenkunde, 1853 Page 2 of Berigten, Mr. idem.) Jolok, to probe at with a skewer; to poke at in a hole with any long thin implement, Jombang, name of a violent current of wind passing through the country in one determined straight line and uprooting all before it. Jompo, disabled for work; not fit for work, from age or infirmity. I as in the Italian long i, or as the English ee in been, seen, tree, green, and e in he, she, be, or in the English pill, still, will. as Adiaksa is Sanscrit: Adhi, chief, Aksha, eye.” Jakun, only heard in the expression Haram Jakun, accursed Jakun, wich is an expression of contempt for any man. Friederich explains the word Marapati for dove as the „Lord of Death” in reference to the custom still in use on Bali of letting fly a dove from the head of the widow at the moment she plunges into the gulf of fire, and explains that on Bali this bird is called Titiran, is the same as the Perkutut of Batavia and of the Sunda districts, and thus not the common domestic dove. Jarah, running wild in jungle, at large, not nightly penned up. Jawa, the Eastern portion of the island called by Europeans Java. A name, doubtless, originally given to the country by the people of India, as they appear to have called all distant countries Yawana, in the sense in which we speak of foreigners generally, or as the ancient Greeks called strange nations Barbaroi. Zuhal) Johor, name of a Malay state at the Southern extremity of the Malay Peninsula. meaning, to pour out, to fill.) Jol, the idiomatic expression of coming. Jolang, a wooden trough, a trough hollowed out from the stem of a tree. Jolang, a chair for carrying people, hung round with clothes. Dulang, the same as our Jolang.) Joli, a sedan chair, or any contrivance for carrying a person. So also the Dutch call the Island which we inhabit yava, which the natives call jawa, to express which according to his own of the power of letters, a Hollander would have to write djawa. Jadi, to be, become, come to pass, happen; be produced; to suit, to answer, to succeed; to be born, to come into existence; to come up as seed out of the ground, to sprout. Jégangkĕn, to distend, to pull out the under part of anything so as to enable it to stand of itself. The Malay word Jawa- wut is Sanscrit, composed of Jawa and But, C. Jěgur bai turun ka chai, and splash he went into the water. K has a uniform sound as in king, book, kick, kettle, and in Dutch as koning, kok, ketel, koken, and as will be observed, 1034 out of the 9308 words in the Dictionary, begin with this hard consonant so pronounced. Jaba saking lafal, outside the text, not to be found in the text; said of any thing which is not exactly allowed, especially by the Koran. Jégéng, a plant in the humahs growing innumerable small seeds, of the size of a pin's head, in clusters. 475 Eating (of Priests) literally Java- eating- See Jawa. Fr.) Jégéng, turmeric, only used about Buitenzorg in this sense. Jěgur bai hasup ha lěuwěung, and dash he went into the forest.
It is a common Dutch sound as heard in peuteren, peul, beuren, beurs, beurt, and in French in tailleur, leur, fleur. In ancient times, thus, both Sumatra and Java of the present day were known as Jawa; and Marco Polo, at the close of the 13th century distinguishes them by Jawa Minor, and Java Major the Java minor being Sumatra, as nearer India, though larger in bulk than the more distant Java major or Java of the present day. Jawér kotok, name of a plant, Plectranthus Scutellaroides of the family of Labiata. The Jěunti at the east end of Java is called Sumpu, which is odd, from its resembling the Sunda Sumpur so closely. Jingjingan, the stick in the native weaving loom, used to raise the alternate threads, by means of pieces of string tied to the same and the woof. Jirat, a noose with a limber stick bent down to it.