updated: 3/7/2015

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hoe

1. nvt. paddle, oar; to paddle, row. fig., to travel, get to work, continue working. rowing HE
2. vi. to draw in the breath and expel it with a whistling sound, as when tired.
3. n. a bird reported by Kep. as being the size of the ʻōʻō and black and gray.

(9)

Mar 6:48ʻIke aʻe ʻo ia iā lākou e hoʻoikaika ana ma ka hoe, no ka mea, ua pākuʻi mai ka makani ma mua o lākou; a hiki aʻela i ka hā o ka wati o ka pō, hele maila ia i o lākou lā, e hele ana ma luna o ka moana wai, a manaʻo ihola ia e māʻalo aʻe, ma ʻō aʻe o lākou.He saw the disciples straining at the oars, because the wind was against them. About the fourth watch of the night he went out to them, walking on the lake. He was about to pass by them,
Ioane 6:19Hoe akula lākou i nā setadia he iwakāluakumamālima, he kanakolu paha, ʻike akula lākou iā Iesū e hele mai ana ma luna o ka moana wai, a kokoke ia ma ka moku: makaʻu ihola lākou.When they had rowed three or three and a half miles, they saw Jesus approaching the boat, walking on the water; and they were terrified.
ʻOih 27:40ʻOʻoki ihola lākou i nā heleuma, a waiho ihola i ke kai, a wehe ihola i nā kaula o ka hoe uli, a huki i ka peʻa nui i ka makani, a holo i uka.Cutting loose the anchors, they left them in the sea and at the same time untied the ropes that held the rudders. Then they hoisted the foresail to the wind and made for the beach.
Iak 3:4Aia hoʻi, ʻo nā moku nui, ua hoʻoholo ʻia aʻe i nā makani ikaika loa, a ua hoʻohuli ʻia aʻe hoʻi e ka hoe uli ʻuʻuku loa, ma kahi e makemake ai ʻo ke kahu moku.Or take ships as an example. Although they are so large and are driven by strong winds, they are steered by a very small rudder wherever the pilot wants to go.
ʻIsaia 33:21Ma laila ʻiʻo nō ka nani o Iēhova no kākou, He wahi muliwai nui, a ākea ma nā ʻaoʻao a pau, ʻAʻole moku holo ma loko o laila me ka hoe, ʻAʻole moku nui e holo aʻe a kēlā ʻaoʻao.There the LORD will be our Mighty One. It will be like a place of broad rivers and streams. No galley with oars will ride them, no mighty ship will sail them.
ʻEzek 27:6No nā ʻoka o Basana i hana ai lākou i kou mau hoe; ua hana nō hoʻi ka poʻe mamo a ʻAsura i kou mau papa noho he niho ʻelepani i lawe ʻia mai mai nā moku mai o Kitima.Of oaks from Bashan they made your oars; of cypress wood from the coasts of Cyprus they made your deck, inlaid with ivory.
ʻEzek 27:26Ua lawe kou mau mea hoe iā ʻoe i loko o nā wai nui; ua wāwahi ka makani hikina iā ʻoe ma loko o ke kai.Your oarsmen take you out to the high seas. But the east wind will break you to pieces in the heart of the sea.
ʻEzek 27:29A ʻo nā mea hoe a pau, nā holo moku, a me ka poʻe hoʻoholo moku a pau o ke kai, e iho aʻe lākou mai luna aʻe o ko lākou mau moku, a e kū lākou ma ka ʻāina.All who handle the oars will abandon their ships; the mariners and all the seamen will stand on the shore.
Ion 1:13A hoe ikaika akula nā kānaka e hoʻopae i ka ʻāina; ʻaʻole lākou e hiki: no ka mea, ua nui aʻe ka ʻinoʻino o ke kai iā lākou.Instead, the men did their best to row back to land. But they could not, for the sea grew even wilder than before.

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