reng, n.heart; spirit; feeling; soul; seat of emotions; will; desire; decision.
reng a tebechelel a chad; reng a omesiur er a chad; rengul, rengelngalek.
rengukn.poss.1srenguk a reng er ngak.
rengumn.poss.2s
renguln.poss.3shis/her/its heart; spirit; feeling; soul; seat of emotions.
rengul a reng er ngii.
rengmamn.poss.1pe
rengudn.poss.1pi
rengmiun.poss.2p
rengrirn.poss.3prengrir a reng er tir.
omai er a rengulv.t.hesitate; be unsure about.
a renguk eexpr.I think/thought that.
ochemchuml a rengulexpr.seething inside with anger or hate.
See also:
Examples:
> Her lust led her to defile herself.
> He left the road to look at the lion he had killed, and he was surprised to find a swarm of bees.
> You are worrying me.
> He is looking his daughter and is very sad.
> The travelers stopped being thirsty in a few hours.
Proverbs:
> But our heart is our sister-in-law.
A husband's sister is said to spy on her brother's wife during his absence from home. Reference is to a young wife who refused the advances of a young man, even though it was obvious that no sister-in-law was present to spy. Asked about her relationship with the young suitor, the wife replied: "But my heart is my sister-in-law." The saying may be applied more widely to any circumstance where a person is entrusted with a task without supervision.
> The male heart is like stone.
The true man or leader has a strong, unwavering character. His decisions are firm and unchanging.
> Sympathetic heart.
Emphasis is on empathy with the other person: serene contemplation of the problems of others and the art of taking the position of the other as one's own. Sources identify it with the Golden Rule and ideal Christian behavior.
> Sincere heart.
The technique suggests a quiet rational approach to any problem; the acceptance of circumstances without getting ruffled. The advocate does not defend himself against criticism and will meet anger with sincere concern. It involves "checking the facts," rather than backing down in the face of challenge. The student of this discipline is serene in the face of danger.
> The heart and assessment.
This might better be translated, "Assessment with knowledge." The mind or head is thought to be the locus of knowledge in Palau, but such knowledge is made useful or is measured with the heart (reng). Chodab, in this context, would appear to mean "to take stock of" or "to measure." In essence, then, the phrase cautions one who seems on the point of making a rash decision to temper his thoughts with his heart.
More Examples:
> Ngerkumer, your husband is very nicely humble.
> No matter where we go, we never stop thinking of our families.
> I love you, my friend.
> I didn't really realize that we are so darn stubborn.
> Is it hard for you to say I love you?

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