1. It is there in the oldest layer of my memory, and I cannot dig it out. (Page 1, Line 8)
– Literal phrasal verb : menggali
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : menemukan
– The meaning of ‘dig out’ is menemukan.


2. A hundred times I have gone over that morning when Precious Auntie wrote it down. (Page 1, Line 9)
– Literal phrasal verb : melampaui
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : membaca kembali
– The meaning of ‘gone over’ is membaca kembali.

3. A hundred times I have gone over that morning when Precious Auntie wrote it down. (Page 1, Line 10)
– Literal phrasal verb : menuliskan
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : menuliskan
– The meaning of ‘wrote down’ is menuliskan

4. She huffed, set the paper on the low cupboard. (Page 1, Line 20)
– Literal phrasal verb : memajukan
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : merapikan
– The meaning of ‘set on’ is merapikan

5. And motioned that I should get up. (Page 1, Line 21)
– Literal phrasal verb : berdiri
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : bangun
– The meaning of ‘get up’ is bangun

6. She wet down any strands that stuck out like spider legs. (Page 2, Line 3)
– Literal phrasal verb : menjulurkan
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : mengikat
– The meaning of ‘stuck out’ is mengikat

7. Hand-talk, face-talk, and chalk-talk were the languages I grew up with, soundless and strong. (Page 2, Line 15)
– Literal phrasal verb : membesar
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : tumbuh
– The meaning of ‘grew up’ is tumbuh dewasa

8. I took out a pretty comb, ivory with a rooster carved at each end. (Page 2, Line 17)
– Literal phrasal verb : mengeluarkan
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : mengambil
– The meaning of ‘took out’ is mengeluarkan

9. ‘You wear this,’ I demanded, holding it up. (Page 2, Line 19)
– Literal phrasal verb : menahan
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : memegang
– The meaning of ‘holding up’ is memegang

10. She pulled of her scarf and pointed to her face and bunched her brows. (Page 2, Line 22)

– Literal phrasal verb : menarik
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : melepaskan
– The meaning of ‘pulled of’ is melepaskan

11. ‘Ai-ya, seeing her, even a demon would leap out of his skin.’ (Page 2, Line 33)
– Literal phrasal verb : melompat keluar
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : melompat keluar
– The meaning of ‘leap out’ is melompat keluar

12. Where the gums had burned, the teeth had fallen out. (Page 3, Line 2)
– Literal phrasal verb : jatuh
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : tanggal
– The meaning of ‘ fallen out’ is tanggal

13. She retrieved the scrap of paper from the cupboard, folded it in half, and tucked it into the lining of her shoe. (Page 3, Line 29)
– Literal phrasal verb : melipat
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : melipat
– The meaning of ‘folded in’ is melipat

14. She retrieved the scrap of paper from the cupboard, folded it in half, and tucked it into the lining of her shoe. (Page 3, Line 30)
– Literal phrasal verb : terselip
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : terselip
– The meaning of ‘tucked into’ is menyelipkan

15. We put on our padded winter clothes and walked into the cold corridor. (Page 3, Line 30)
– Literal phrasal verb : memakai
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : mengenakan
– The meaning of ‘put on’ is mengenakan

16. Take off your shoes. (Page 4, Line 2)
– Literal phrasal verb : berangkat
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : lepaskan
– The meaning of ‘take off’ is lepaskan

17. I stepped onto cold gray tiles. (Page 4, Line 3)
– Literal phrasal verb : melangkah
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : melangkah
– The meaning of ‘stepped onto’ is melangkah

18. Her black eyes looked into mine. (Page 4, Line 13)
– Literal phrasal verb : memandang
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : melihat
– The meaning of ‘looked into’ is melihat

19. She blew on them until they began to smolder. (Page 4, Line 20)
– Literal phrasal verb : meniup
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : meniup
– The meaning of ‘blew on’ is meniup

20. ‘I’m cold,’ I whimpered, and tears leaked out. (Page 4, Line 27)
– Literal phrasal verb : bocor
– Idiomatic phrasal verb : menetes
– The meaning of ‘leaked out’ is menetes

Penerjemahan Berbantuan Komputer

Firdi Fardhillah (12610803)
Tri Wahyuni H. (16610971)
Umy Magfirah M. (18610328)