charm   
bira
a charm; also provincial for [Richardson 1885]
famato
a charm used to prevent cattle from wandering or being stolen, also to preserve a town from being besieged. [Richardson 1885]
fametsivetsena
[Rel. s. from mametsivetsy (vetsivetsy).] A charm used to render a person a good speaker in public assemblies. [Richardson 1885]
famoizana
[Rel. s. from mamoy (foy).] Any medicine or charm used on recovering from illness to prevent a relapse [Richardson 1885]
a charm given to make one forget a past evil, a misfortune, a deceased parent, or to a child to make it forget its mother, etc. [Richardson 1885]
famonodindo
a charm worn by children to prevent ghosts from injuring them. [Richardson 1885]
famonody
[ody, a charm.] An herb which is sometimes burned in the house with the view of thwarting the influence of any evil charm that may have been placed there. It is also used in the form of vapour baths for pains in the head. Peucedanum sp. Same as tsileandroahovavy, and tsitongotramboabe. [Richardson 1885]
famono tandroka
[tandroka, a horn.] A charm placed on the neck of a fighting bull to break the horns of its antagonists. [Richardson 1885]
fanahonana
[Rel. s. from manahona (ahona).] A charm used in bull-fighting to discourage the antagonist. [Richardson 1885]
fanalalahy
a charm used to create dislike in a man for a woman. [Richardson 1885]
fanalavavy
a charm used to create dislike in a woman for a man. [Richardson 1885]
fanatsatsorano
A charm used to render the tangena ordeal ineffectual. [Richardson 1885]
fanavy
[Mod. s. from manavy (avy).] A charm against intermittent fever. [Richardson 1885]
fandafika
[Mod. s. from mandafika (lafika).] A charm used to render the tangena ordeal innocuous. [Richardson 1885]
fandavoana
[Rel. s. from mandavo (lavo).] A charm placed on a fighting bull that he may throw down his antagonist. [Richardson 1885]
fandevonana
A charm used to reduce the swelling of the bowels swollen from the drinking of the tangena ordeal, or to hasten the digestion of food taken in too great a quantity. [Richardson 1885]
fandika
a charm [Richardson 1885]
fandoaka
[Mod. s. from mandoaka (loaka).] A charm placed on the horns of a fighting bull that he may gore against his antagonist. Fandoahana [Rel. s.] also used. [Richardson 1885]
fandramanana
a charm, or philtre, or love charm. [Richardson 1885]
fandravalaka
[Mod. s. from mandrava (rava), and laka, lines in the fanorona.] A charm used to frustrate a design. [Richardson 1885]
fandresilahy
a charm used to ensure success against an enemy [Richardson 1885]
charme, philtre [Abinal 1888]
fandrionana
[Rel. s. from mandriona (riona).] A charm used as a preservative against an injury. [Richardson 1885]
fanetralahy
[Mod. s. from manetra (setra), and lahy, masculine.] A charm. [Richardson 1885]
fanevotana
A charm. [Richardson 1885]
fanidy
a shrub used by the Betsileo as a charm against crocodiles; the skin of the person who is about to start on a journey being cut a little, and the scrapings from the root of this plant put on the wound. They also lick the root of the shrub for the same purpose. (Bets.) Toddalia aculeate, Pers. Same as roy (Betsim.). [Richardson 1885]
fanifikifihana
[Rel. s. from manifikifika (hifikifika).] A charm for making another man's wife disliked by her husband, or the husband by the wife. (Prov.) [Richardson 1885]
fanjambana
[Rel. s. from manjamba (jamba).] A charm to blind the eyes [Richardson 1885]
fanjava
a charm or medicine for colic [Richardson 1885]
fanjoanana
[Rel. s. from manjonjona (jonjona).] A charm to assist one to strike the mark in shooting or in throwing a stone, etc. [Richardson 1885]
fanjonjonana
[Rel. s. from manjonjona (jonjona).] A charm to assist one to strike the mark in shooting or in throwing a stone, etc. [Richardson 1885]
fankatovana
[Rel. s. from mankato (to).] A charm, enchantment, incantation, sorcery, conjuration, sleight of hand. [Richardson 1885]
fitavoka
a charm given to a dog to quicken his scent in the chase. [Richardson 1885]
fitsinjo
A charm given to a fighting bull to discourage its antagonist. [Richardson 1885]
fonoka
a charm used chiefly by thieves to induce sleep whether of people or dogs. [Richardson 1885]
fotsimavo
A plant used by the Tanala as a charm to ensure success in any undertaking. (Tan.) [Richardson 1885]
hazary
a charm, an enchantment. See mosavy, ody, vorika. [Richardson 1885]
ody
a charm [Richardson 1885, Hallanger 1973]
charme [Abinal 1888, Rajaonarimanana 1995]
sampy
a charm or fetish, an idol [Hallanger 1973]