updated: 3/7/2015

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ʻeke

1. placename. land section, Waipiʻo qd., Hawaiʻi. Crater and peak (4,480 feet high), near the border between Lahaina and Wailuku qds., West Maui.
2. n. sack, pocket, bag, basket; bag-shaped fish net; scrotum. (Often preceded by ke; many types are listed below.)
3. n. bag (preceded by ke).
4. vi. to cringe, shrink from, draw away from, flinch, wince; to become smaller, shrink.

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Luka 9:3A ʻōlelo maila ʻo ia iā lākou, Mai lawe ukana no ko ʻoukou hele ʻana, ʻaʻole i koʻokoʻo, ʻaʻole i ʻeke, ʻaʻole i berena, ʻaʻole i kālā, ʻaʻole hoʻi e pāpālua i ke kapa komo.He told them: "Take nothing for the journey--no staff, no bag, no bread, no money, no extra tunic.
Ioane 12:6ʻO kēia kāna i ʻōlelo mai ai, ʻaʻole no kona manaʻo i ka poʻe ʻilihune; akā, no ka mea, he ʻaihue ia, a iā ia ke ʻeke kālā, a ua lawe wale ʻo ia i nā mea i hahao ʻia i loko.He did not say this because he cared about the poor but because he was a thief; as keeper of the money bag, he used to help himself to what was put into it.
Ioane 13:29Manaʻo ihola kekahi poʻe no kā Iuda hali ʻana i ke ʻeke kālā, ua ʻōlelo aku ʻo Iesū iā ia, E kūʻai i nā mea i pono ai no ka ʻahaʻaina; a e hāʻawi aku paha i kekahi mea na ka poʻe ʻilihune.Since Judas had charge of the money, some thought Jesus was telling him to buy what was needed for the Feast, or to give something to the poor.
Kin 42:25A laila, kauoha akula ʻo Iosepa, e uhao i ka ʻai i nā ʻeke a lākou a piha, a e hoʻihoʻi i ka moni a lākou i loko o ko lākou mau ʻeke, a e hāʻawi aku i ō na lākou no ke alanui. Pēlā ʻo ia i hana aku ai iā lākou.Joseph gave orders to fill their bags with grain, to put each man’s silver back in his sack, and to give them provisions for their journey. After this was done for them,
Kin 42:27A i ka wehe ʻana o kekahi i kāna ʻeke, e hāʻawi aku i ʻai na kona hoki, ma kahi oʻioʻina, ʻike aʻela ia i kāna moni, no ka mea, aia hoʻi ia ma ka waha o kāna ʻeke.At the place where they stopped for the night one of them opened his sack to get feed for his donkey, and he saw his silver in the mouth of his sack.
Kin 42:28A ʻōlelo akula ia i kona poʻe hoahānau, Ē, ua hoʻihoʻi ʻia mai kaʻu moni; eia hoʻi ia i loko o kaʻu ʻeke. Hikilele ihola ko lākou naʻau, haʻalulu ihola lākou, ʻī akula kekahi i kekahi, He aha kēia mea a ke Akua i hana mai ai iā kākou?“My silver has been returned,” he said to his brothers. “Here it is in my sack.” Their hearts sank and they turned to each other trembling and said, “What is this that God has done to us?”
Kin 42:35A i ka ninini ʻana aku a lākou i kā lākou mau ʻeke, aia hoʻi, i loko o nā ʻeke a lākou, kā lākou mau laulau moni a pau. A ʻike aʻela lākou a me ko lākou makua kāne i nā laulau moni, makaʻu nui ihola lākou.As they were emptying their sacks, there in each man’s sack was his pouch of silver! When they and their father saw the money pouches, they were frightened.
Kin 43:11ʻŌlelo akula ko lākou makua kāne ʻo ʻIseraʻela iā lākou, Inā pēlā mai, e hana i kēia; e ahu i ko ka ʻāina hua maikaʻi i loko o kā ʻoukou mau ʻeke, a e lawe aku i lalo i makana na ua kanaka lā; i wahi bama iki, a i wahi meli iki, a i mea ʻala kahi, a me ka mura, a i hua pisetakia, a i ʻalemona.Then their father Israel said to them, “If it must be, then do this: Put some of the best products of the land in your bags and take them down to the man as a gift — a little balm and a little honey, some spices and myrrh, some pistachio nuts and almonds.
Kin 43:12A e pāpālua i nā kālā ma ko ʻoukou lima; a ʻo ke kālā i hoʻihoʻi ʻia mai, ma loko o ka waha o kā ʻoukou mau ʻeke, e halihali hou aku ʻoukou ia mea, i ko ʻoukou mau lima; malia paha, ʻaʻole i ʻike ʻia.Take double the amount of silver with you, for you must return the silver that was put back into the mouths of your sacks. Perhaps it was a mistake.
Kin 43:18Makaʻu ihola ua poʻe kānaka lā, no ka mea, ua alakaʻi ʻia akula lākou i loko o ka hale o Iosepa, a ʻōlelo aʻela lākou, No ka moni i hoʻihoʻi ʻia ai i loko o kā kākou mau ʻeke i ka manawa ma mua, no laila kākou i alakaʻi ʻia mai ai i loko nei, i hoʻolawehala mai ʻo ia iā kākou a lele mai i luna o kākou, a e hana paʻa hoʻi iā kākou, i poʻe kauā, a me ko kākou mau hoki.Now the men were frightened when they were taken to his house. They thought, “We were brought here because of the silver that was put back into our sacks the first time. He wants to attack us and overpower us and seize us as slaves and take our donkeys.”
Kin 43:21A hiki akula mākou i kahi oʻioʻina, wehe aʻela mākou i kā mākou mau ʻeke, aia hoʻi ka moni a pau a mākou i loko o ka waha o nā ʻeke a mākou. A ua halihali hou mai mākou ia mea ma ko mākou mau lima.But at the place where we stopped for the night we opened our sacks and each of us found his silver — the exact weight — in the mouth of his sack. So we have brought it back with us.
Kin 43:22A ua halihali mai nō hoʻi mākou i lalo nei i nā moni ʻē aʻe ma ko mākou mau lima e kūʻai i ʻai; ʻaʻole ʻike mākou i ka mea nāna i waiho ka moni a mākou i loko o kā mākou mau ʻeke.We have also brought additional silver with us to buy food. We don’t know who put our silver in our sacks.”
Kin 43:23ʻŌlelo maila kēlā, Aloha ʻoukou, mai makaʻu; na ko ʻoukou Akua, ke Akua o ko ʻoukou makua kāne, nāna i hāʻawi ka waiwai na ʻoukou i loko o kā ʻoukou mau ʻeke: ua hiki mai kā ʻoukou moni iaʻu. Alakaʻi maila ʻo ia iā Simeona i o lākou lā.“It’s all right,” he said. “Don’t be afraid. Your God, the God of your father, has given you treasure in your sacks; I received your silver.” Then he brought Simeon out to them.
Kin 44:1A kauoha akula ia i ka luna o kona hale, ʻī akula, E uhao i ka ʻai i loko o nā ʻeke a ua mau kānaka lā a piha, a e waiho i ka moni a lākou a pau ma loko o ka waha o kā lākou mau ʻeke.Now Joseph gave these instructions to the steward of his house: “Fill the men’s sacks with as much food as they can carry, and put each man’s silver in the mouth of his sack.
Kin 44:2A e uhao hoʻi i kuʻu kīʻaha, i ke kīʻaha kālā ma loko o ka waha o ka ʻeke a ka mea ʻōpiopio loa, a me kāna moni no ka ʻai. Hana maila kēlā ma ka ʻōlelo a Iosepa i ʻōlelo aku ai.Then put my cup, the silver one, in the mouth of the youngest one’s sack, along with the silver for his grain.” And he did as Joseph said.
Kin 44:8Eia hoʻi, ʻo ka moni a mākou i loaʻa ai i loko o ka waha o kā mākou mau ʻeke, ua halihali hou mai mākou i ʻaneʻi iā ʻoe mai loko mai o ka ʻāina ʻo Kanaʻana, Pehea hoʻi mākou i ʻaihue ai i ke kālā, a i ke gula, no loko mai o ka hale o kou haku?We even brought back to you from the land of Canaan the silver we found inside the mouths of our sacks. So why would we steal silver or gold from your master’s house?
Kin 44:11Kuʻu koke ihola lākou a pau i kā lākou mau ʻeke i lalo i ka honua, a wehe aʻela lākou i kā lākou mau ʻeke.Each of them quickly lowered his sack to the ground and opened it.
Kin 44:12A ʻimi ihola kēlā, a hoʻomaka ihola ma ka hiapo, a oki aʻela ma ka muli loa, a loaʻa maila ke kīʻaha ma ka ʻeke a Beniamina.Then the steward proceeded to search, beginning with the oldest and ending with the youngest. And the cup was found in Benjamin’s sack.
ʻOihk 11:32A ʻo ka mea i hāʻule ʻia iho e kekahi mea i make o lākou, a haumia nō ia; inā he ipu lāʻau, a he kapa paha, a he ʻili, he ʻeke, ʻo kēlā ipu kēia ipu, kahi e hana ʻia ai ka hana, e hoʻokomo ʻia i loko o ka wai, a e haumia ia a hiki i ke ahiahi, a laila e hoʻomaʻemaʻe ʻia ia.When one of them dies and falls on something, that article, whatever its use, will be unclean, whether it is made of wood, cloth, hide or sackcloth. Put it in water; it will be unclean till evening, and then it will be clean.
Sol 7:20Lawe ʻo ia i ka ʻeke kālā ma kona lima, A piha ka mahina, a laila, e hoʻi mai ʻo ia i kona hale.He took his purse filled with money and will not be home till full moon."
Sol 16:11ʻO ke kaupaona a me nā mea anapaona pololei, na Iēhova nō ia; ʻO kāna hana no nā mea anapaona a pau i loko o ka ʻeke.Honest scales and balances are from the LORD; all the weights in the bag are of his making.
ʻIsaia 46:6Ninini aku lākou i ke gula ma waho o ka ʻeke, A kaupaona hoʻi i ke kālā ma ka mea kaulike, A hoʻolimalima hoʻi i ka mea hana gula, A hana ihola ʻo ia ia mea, i akua kiʻi; Kūlou nō lākou, a moe hoʻomana akula.Some pour out gold from their bags and weigh out silver on the scales; they hire a goldsmith to make it into a god, and they bow down and worship it.
Hagai 1:6Ua lūlū nui aku ʻoukou, a he ʻuʻuku ka mea a ʻoukou i ʻohi ai; ua ʻai ʻoukou, ʻaʻole naʻe i māʻona; ua inu ʻoukou, ʻaʻole naʻe i kena ka make wai; ua ʻaʻahu kapa ʻoukou, ʻaʻole nō naʻe ʻoukou i mehana; a ʻo ka mea i hana e uku ʻia mai, ua hahao ʻia kāna uku ma loko o ke ʻeke pukapuka.You have planted much, but have harvested little. You eat, but never have enough. You drink, but never have your fill. You put on clothes, but are not warm. You earn wages, only to put them in a purse with holes in it."

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