beluu, n.country; village; place; territory; property; land; ace (in cards).
beluu a olsechall er a delengchokl; rechad a uchul me ng beluu a beluu. A beluu aike el chutem el ngar er ngii a delengchokl er a rechad er ngii. Me ng ngar er ngii a chades me a blai me a bai me a diangel er ngii.
beluakn.poss.1s
beluamn.poss.2s
belualn.poss.3s
belumamn.poss.1pe
beluadn.poss.1pi
belumiun.poss.2p
rekebelurirn.poss.3p(their) settlements of people.
belurirn.poss.3p
babelbeluun.elevated portions of a village.
babelbeluu a beluu el ngar er a kedidai; betok a blai er a babelbeluu
rebeluun.pl.villagers; people of the village.
rebeluu a rechad er a beluu.
beluu er a eangedexpr.heaven.
beluu er a ngauexpr.hell.
chad er a beluu expr.fellow villager.
See also: ,
Examples:
> Guarding this village is easy.
> A rumor is going around.
> And there was a poor man who lived in that village whose heart was so light that it was his ability to make the town survive, but there wasn't anyone who thought about him.
> I will make the towns of Judah like a desert where no one lives.
> It is a big country; it has everything a person could want.
Proverbs:
> With persistence the village of Ngersuul was maintained
When the men's clubs of Koror could not proceed as far as Melekeiok, a major village to the north that stood in political balance with Koror, the clubs would often stop over at Ngersuul and sack the small village. Yet the people of Ngersuul, over and over defeated, clung to their village and persisted through history. (Sometimes the village of Angaur is used, with a similar meaning, in place of Ngersuul.) The saying may be applied to the harried individual who is about to give up a task because of repeated failure.
> The ocean crabs crowd out the village crabs.
"Crabs from the sea," in other words, commoner peoples who have only recently taken up residence, may become more influential than long-term residents of higher, historical rank. Members of such lineages, omengdakl or low status, because they must achieve to gain recognition and because they are adopted and protected by high ranking clans, may actually be more privileged than older residents.
> Commoners are the tools of the village.
This idiom, resembling the organic analogy of society with the common people becoming the "hands" of the state, may be used to "put the commoner in his place," or to suggest that a member of the ruling elite be more considerate of the commoner residents.
> Sea crabs have pushed out land crabs.
Outsiders have taken over the land or titles of local people. An outsider (e.g., adopted child, friend) has become more important than a blood relative.
More Examples:
> Where are you from?
> Such a tiny country to have so much issues.
> I think there should be a curfew on land and have flights only come in during the day like before.
> Our president is focused on conserving and protecting the sea life.
> The reason is, there are too many crimes in the society.

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