h the sixth letter of the Hawaiian alphabet. It represents, as in English, the sound of an aspirate. It is frequently euphonic, particularly between the verb and its passive termination ia; as, maluhia instead of maluia. In this case it is sometimes changed for l; as, kaulia for kauia. see Gram. § 48.
ha- same as haʻa-.
ha is often prefixed to the original root of a word, or inserted when it takes the causative hoo; as, inu, to drink; hoohainu, to give drink; like, to be like; hoohalike, to resemble. It is also often prefixed to the roots of words without any apparent modification of the sense; in other words, the sense is variously modified; as, hauli, a dark color. see uli, blue, &c. Lalo, down; halalo, to turn the eyes and head down, to think, reflect.
hā- same as haʻa-, a prefix similar in meaning to the causative/simulative hoʻo-... [PPn *faa-, causative prefix]
hā₁ num. four, fourth (commonly preceded by the numeral-marking prefixes, as ʻehā keiki, four children; Pōʻahā, Thursday; lit., fourth day). hā and multiples of four are sacred or formulistic numbers. Rarely used as an intensifier, as Wai-a-lua, laʻi ʻehā, Wai-a-lua, of fourfold calm. cf. kāuna. [(AN) PPn *faa, four]MTH
ʻO nā manu kolo e hele ana ma nā hā.The fowls that creep, going upon all fours. (Oihk. 11.20)
ha num. adj. The number four; generally prefixed by a or e. see aha and eha. Ha seems to be the original word for the numeral four; as, wawae ha, four feet. It becomes an ordinal by prefixing the article; as, ka ha, the fourth. Mat. 14:25. I ka ha o ka la, the fourth day; i ka ha o ka makahiki. Oihk. 19:25.
s. see the foregoing. On fours; by fours; e hele ana ma na ha, going on four (feet.) Oihk. 11:20, 21.
hā₂ nvi. to breathe, exhale; to breathe upon, as kava after praying and before prognosticating; breath, life. [Pn(EP) *saa, breathe]KAV
Hā ke akua i ka lewa.God breathed into the open space.
Ka hā o kona waha.(2-Tes. 2.8), the spirit of his mouth; (Ioba 15.30), the breath of his mouth.
ha v. To breathe; to breathe with some exertion; to utter a strong breath; different from hanu, to breathe naturally. Iob. 15:30. It is connected with hanu in Kin. 7:15. fig. To breathe revenge. Oih. 9:1. To breathe upon; ha ke Akua i ka lewa, God breathed into the open space. Mele of Kekupuohi. To breathe out; to expire. A breathing; a strong breathing. A strong forced breath, as of anger. Iob. 4:9. The expression of anger. 2 Tes. 2:8. fig. Light; transitory, as a breath or breathing. Hal. 62:9.
hā₃ nvs. hoarse; hoarseness. [(MP) PPn *faa, hoarse]
hā₄ nvs. stalk that supports the leaf and enfolds the stem of certain plants, as taro, sugar cane; layers in a banana stump. cf. ʻohana. [(AN) PPn *faʻa, stalk n]BAN TAR SUG
ha s. The lower end of kalo tops or leaves when cut off from the root; the same also of cane tops; the lower part of that which is cut off.
The stem of a kalo leaf or of sugar-cane.
The outside leaves of the kalo when outside leaves are killed with cold or drought; ua maloo ka ha, ua pala ke kumu; ha ko, ha kalo, ha maia.
hā₅ nvi. trough, ditch, sluice; to form a ditch or trough.
Hā ka iwi.The bones are a trough [of a thin person or of one straining in work].
hā waiwater ditch or trough
ha s. A trough for water to run through; a water pipe; in modern times, a lead or iron pipe through which water flows. see hawai.
hā₆ n. stick or furrowed stone used as a sinker, with hooks attached. also hā lawaiʻa.
hā₇ n. a native tree (Eugenia [Syzygium] sandwicensis), with red, edible fruit about 8.5 mm. in diameter, related to the mountain apple, ʻōhiʻa ʻai. The bark was used to color tapa black. also ʻōhiʻa hā, and pāʻihi (on Maui). (Neal 635)TAP PLA TRE
ha s. A species of wood; ohia ha or haa.
hā₈ n. fourth note in the musical scale, fa. Eng. MUS
hā n. fa, the fourth note on the musical scale. see pākōlī. MUS
ha s. In music, name of the fourth note from the key.
hā₉ interj. . see ʻoia hoʻi hā, all right, then; so that's it after all...
ha A particle expressing strong affirmation, stronger than no; as, oia hoi ha, so it is indeed; truly; certainly; indeed; i mai ia, ua hewa ha oe, he said you are indeed guilty; e hele hoi ha wau, I will surely go. Puk. 2:7;.
ha is also used in reciting meles in the middle of a line as a, o, e, &c., are at the end for the voice to rest upon while cantillating, as he ana ha nui keia no ke auhee la, where ha has no meaning except as the voice protracts the syllable;.
v. To dance; ha ana, a dancing; more generally written haa, which see.
haʻa- a prefix similar in meaning to the causative/simulative hoʻo-. Before short vowels and glottal stop the form is usually hā-, as hāinu, to give to drink, and hāʻawe, to carry. Before consonants, both haʻa- and hā- occur, as haʻalele and hākuʻi. Before glottal stop plus a long vowel, ha- occurs, as haʻāpuka. For a few bases, derivatives with both haʻa- and hoʻo occur, as haʻakoʻo and hoʻokoʻo, which have the same meanings; with a few bases, meanings differ, as haʻalele (described with the h's) and hoʻolele (under lele). A few bases with haʻa- may form another derivative with hoʻo-, as inu, hāinu, and hoʻohāinu; heo, haʻaheo, hoʻohaʻaheo. Before colors the meaning is "-ish, somewhat," as hākea, haʻakea, hāʻeleʻele, hāuliuli. For clear understanding, delete haʻa- and look up the base. (Gram. 6.3.1) [PPn *faka-, similative prefix: to be or behave like (with nouns)]
haa- is often used in some words for the causative prefix instead of hoo; oftener found in the Tahitian dialect.
haʻa₁ nvs. low; dwarf; man or animal of short stature. [Pn(NP) *saka, short in stature]
hoʻohaʻato lower; humble. See the more common hoʻohaʻahaʻa
haa adj. Short; low; humble; generally doubled, haahaa, which see; ohi kukui o kanuukea ka haa.
haʻa₂ n. a dance with bent knees; dancing; called hula after mid 1800s. (1 Sam. 18.6) [(MP) PPn *saka, dance]HUL
haa v. To dance; connected among Hawaiians with singing. 1 Sam. 18:6. As an act of worship formerly among the Jews. 2 Sam. 6:14.
s. A dance; a dancing, as in idolatrous worship. Puk. 32:19.
haʻa₃ n. a short variety of banana. BAN
haʻā same as hame₁, native trees. TRE
haa s. Name of a shrub or tree.
haaʻa same as aʻa₂, to send greetings or love...
haaa [ha·a·a] v. To acknowledge one as a friend; to treat with hospitality; to exhibit affection for; to love.
adj. Friendly; kind; hospitable.
hāʻaʻa same as ʻaʻaʻa, fibrous
hāʻaʻa ʻai [ha·aa·ʻai] n. fiber, as referring to diet. lit., edible fibrous.
He mea nui ka hāʻaʻa ʻai ma ka papaʻai, no ka mea, he kōkua ma ka wāwahi ʻai ʻana.Fiber is an important part of the diet since it helps in the digestion of food.
haʻaaʻe [haa·aʻe] sideward. pages across, as in a computer program. [comb. haʻa- + aʻe.]. see haʻalalo, haʻaluna. CMP
ʻEhia ʻaoʻao haʻaaʻe?How many pages across?
hāʻae₁ nvi. saliva, spittle; to slobber, drool.
kahe ka hāʻae, moni i ka hāʻaeto drool or water at the mouth
hāʻae [ha·ʻae] n. saliva; salivary.
lōkuʻu hāʻaesalivary gland
haae [ha·ae] s. Saliva or spittle, especially the saliva when worked up in the mouth into foam; hence,.
v. To drizzle; to drip; to slabber at the mouth.
hāʻae₂ n. a variety of sweet potato used to make beer. SWP
haae [ha·ae] The name of a beer made of the sugar-cane when fermented and foaming. The beer was intoxicating.
haʻahaʻa [haa·haʻa] redup. of haʻa₁, low; dwarf; man or animal of short stature... low, lowly, minimum, humble, degraded, meek, unpretentious, modest, unassuming, unobtrusive; lowness, humility. cf. lani haʻahaʻa. PNP *sakasaka.
E hoʻohaʻahaʻa ʻia hoʻi ka manaʻo kiʻekiʻe o ke kanaka.The haughtiness of men shall be made low. (Isa. 2.17)
haʻahaʻa loaminimum, servile, abject
he hoʻolimalima makahiki haʻahaʻaminimum annual rental
hoʻohaʻahaʻato lower, debase, humiliate, humble (Kanl. 8.2), disgrace, underrate, belittle; humble, lowly, modest
hoʻohaʻahaʻa akuto condescend
ka pūʻulu haʻahaʻa iho o nā koilower group requirements
ʻO wau nō me ka haʻahaʻa.I am, humbly yours [formerly a common closing to a letter].
haʻahaʻa [haa·haʻa] . see woela haʻahaʻa.
haahaa [haa·haa] v. see haa. To be low; humble.
To live quietly; e noho malie.
Hoo. To make low; to humble; to abase. Ezek. 8:21. Applied to those who are proud. Isa. 2:17.
To subdue; to put down. Kanl. 8:2.
adj. Low; short, as a man.
fig. Humble; meek; sorry; cast down. 2 Cor. 7:6. see haa, adj., above.
haʻaheo [haa·heo] nvi. proud, haughty; to strut; to cherish with pride; pride, vanity, haughtiness. cf. heo₃, proud, haughty... MUS
Ā e wāhi aku au i ka haʻaheo o kō ʻoukou mana.And I will break the pride of your power. (Oihk. 26.19)
haʻaheo aka me ka hanohanomaestoso (musical term used by Henry Berger)
haʻaheo Kaimana-Hilapride in Diamond Head
hele haʻaheowalk proudly, strut
hoʻohaʻaheocaus/sim.; to act haughty
haaheo [haa·heo] v. see heo. Haa is the causative for hoo. Gram. § 212, 3d. see Tahitian Dict., art. haa. To strut; to exhibit pride in dress or movement.
s. Pride; haughtiness. see heo. Oihk. 26:19. He haaheo, he mea anei ia e pono nona iho? haughtiness, is that a thing to benefit himself?.
adj. Proud; lofty; haughty; magnificent; applied mostly to persons.
haʻahui [haa·hui] vs. united. cf. hui₂. (For. 6:403)
haʻaikaika [haa·ikaika] same as haikaika, to make faces...
haaikaika [haa·i·kai·ka] v. To revile; to grin.
haʻaiwi [haa·iwi] n. bachelor. rare.
haʻakē [haa·kē] same as hoʻokē, to crowd...
haakea [haa·kea] s. A species of fruit; in Isa. 5:7 it is translated in English by wild grapes; a species of weed; in Iob. 31:40 translated cockle.
The fruit of a shrub, of which beads are made, something like grapes; the name of the plant is akia.
haʻakea₁ [haa·kea] nvs. whitish, pale; pallor.
haʻakea₂ [haa·kea] same as haokea, a native taro. TAR
Mōʻī puni haʻakea.King fond of white taro. (song)
haʻakei [haa·kei] vs. proud, haughty, rude, snobbish, snooty, vain; to scorn, scoff.
ka noho o ka poʻe haʻakeithe seat of the scornful (Hal. 1.1)
haakei [haa·kei] v. Haa, causative, and kei. see kei. To be proud; high minded; vain-glorious; to be puffed up.
s. Causing pride.
A proud person; a scoffer; a contemptible person; o ka haaheo, he mea paha ia e make ai no ka poe haakei, pride, that is a thing perhaps to kill the scoffer.
adj. Proud; assuming the dress and character of another.
Scoffing; scorning. Hal. 1:1.
haʻakeikei [haa·kei·kei] redup. of haʻakei.
haakeikei [haa·kei·kei] v. see kei and haakei. To vaunt in pride; to be insolent.
haʻakekē [haa·kekē] var. spelling of hoʻokēkē, to scold, expose the teeth, etc...
haakeke [haa·ke·ke] v. Haa, causative; also hoo and keke. see keke and ke. To strive; to cause strife; contention; to be angry; to scold.
haʻakekē niho to expose teeth (scold). (EH)
haʻakipu [haa·kipu] vt. to breed animals or propagate plants. (Māori whakatipu.). cf. hoʻēhu pua, hoʻopiʻi.
haʻakoʻa [haa·koʻa] vs. short, as a bantam. rare.
haʻakoaʻe [haa·koaʻe] vs. like the tropic bird. see koaʻe. BIR
pali haʻakoaʻean inaccessible cliff where koaʻe birds fly
haakoae [haa·ko·ae] Haa. causative, and koae.
Name of a species of bird that is white. see koae.
A high precipice.
haʻakōhi [haa·kōhi] same as kōhi, gather; fat; heal; restrain...
Haʻakōhi ihola e Rāhela, a puʻua iho i ka hānau keiki ʻanaRachel travailed and had hard labor in childbirth (Kin. 35.16)
haakohi [haa·ko·hi] v. Haa, causative, and kohi, to hinder; hold back.
To cause a restraint; to choke.
To have or endure strong labor pains, as a female; to be in strong labor. Kin. 35:16.
To travail in child-birth. Gal. 4:19.
s. Labor pains.
haʻakoi₁ [haa·koi] nvi. egotistic; egotism; proud; to brag, boast, show off. cf. piʻikoi.
haʻakoi₂ [haa·koi] vi. to force, urge, insist.
haʻakoi₃ [haa·koi] vi. to practice onanism.
haakoi [haa·koi] v. Haa, causative, and koi, to force; urge.
To practice onanism; applied to one alone. see puauu.
fig. To labor hard and obtain nothing.
s. The practice of onanism.
haʻakoikoi [haa·koi·koi] redup. of haʻakoi₁, haʻakoi₂, haʻakoi₃.
haakoikoi [haa·koi·koi] v. Haa, causative, and koi. To practice venery, like dogs or hogs.
haʻakokoe [haa·kokoe] same as hoʻokokoe.
haʻakokōhi₁ [haa·kokōhi] redup. of haʻakōhi, to travail . see kōhi₄.
ka ʻeha e like me kō ka wahine haʻakokōhipain, as of a woman in travail (Hal. 48.6)
kani haʻakokōhi o nā leoemphatic sound of the voices
haakokohi [haa·ko·ko·hi] v. The 7th conj. of kohi, haa for hoo; intensive.
To have or suffer hard labor pains.
To draw one thing out of another with difficulty.
s. Strong labor pains of a female. 1 Tes. 5:3.
adj. Suffering from strong labor pains. Hal. 48:6.
haʻakokōhi₂ [haa·kokōhi] vt. to bring out the natural grain of wood, as by careful use of oil.
haʻakoni [haa·koni] n. female kāhili-bearer for a chief.
haʻakoʻo [haa·koʻo] S same as hoʻokoʻo, prop...
haʻakoʻokoʻo [haa·koo·koʻo] S same as hoʻokoʻokoʻo, push, lean, brace, resist...
haakookoowale [haa·koo·koo·wa·le] s. Haa for hoo, and kookoo. see hakoko, to wrestle. A wrestling; a striving in the exercise of wrestling.
haʻakua₁ [haa·kua] vs. to struggle to right oneself, as a turtle turned over.
haʻakua₂ [haa·kua] n. male kāhili-bearer for a chiefess.
haʻakualiʻi [haa·kua·liʻi] n. a class of dwarfish people of great strength and valor. cf. ʻĀʻahualiʻi. (Malo 201)
haʻakualiki [haa·kua·liki] an officer who preceded a chief and his train and announced his rank and the object of his approach. (AP)
haakualiki [haa·ku·a·li·ki] s. Name of an office among the followers of the king.
haʻakuʻe₁ [haa·kuʻe] vs. to shift or ripple; to and fro, back and forth.
haʻakuʻe₂ [haa·kuʻe] a kāhili-bearer for a chief or chiefess of the same sex. (AP)
haakue [haa·ku·e] s. The name of the person who swings the fly brush over the chief when he sleeps; o ka mea nana e kahili i ko ke alii wahi e moe ai, he haakue ia.
haʻakuʻia [haa·kuʻia] same as hoʻokuʻia. see ex. kuʻikuʻia.
haʻakuʻia ka manaʻodisturbed thoughts
haʻakula . see ex. kula manu.
haʻakula manu [haa·kula·manu] same as hoʻokula manu.
haʻakūlipo [haa·ku·lipo] same as hoʻokūlipo, dark.
haʻakūlou [haa·ku·lou] same as hoʻokūlou, to bow.
haʻakupu ʻailakele [haa·kupu·aila·kele] n. adipogenesis, i.e. the formation of fat or fatty tissue in a body; adipogenetic. see ʻailakele, ʻaʻaʻa hunaola ʻailakele. [comb. haʻa- + kupu + ʻailakele.]. BOD
haʻalalo [haa·lalo] downward. pages down, as in computer program. cf. haʻaaʻe, haʻaluna. [comb. haʻa- + lalo.]. see kolikoli. CMP
Ehia ʻaoʻao haʻalalo?How many pages down?
haʻalau [haa·lau] vs. to produce leaves.
hāʻale vs. completely full and ready to overflow; rippling. cf. ʻale. BIR PLA
Hāʻale i ka wai a ka manu.Rippling in the water of birds [an attractive person likened to rippling waters that attracts birds].
Ua hāʻale ka wai i ka lau o ke pili.The stream rose up to the very pili grass.
haale [ha·a·le] v. Contraction for haa, causative, and ale, a wave or swell of water.
To cause to be full; to swell up, as water.
To be deep; to overflow; to rise high; haale ka wai, the water rises.
hāʻaleʻale redup. of hāʻale.
Hāʻaleʻale i ka puʻuwai.A heart full to the brim [as with love].
haʻalei [haa·lei] same as hoʻolei.
haʻalele [haa·lele] vt. to leave, desert, abandon, forsake, quit, resign, abdicate, discard, give up, reject, leave unfinished. cf. hoʻolele. [PPn *faka-lele, allow to go free; cause to run]
haʻalele i ke olato leave life, pass away
haʻalele noho aliʻito resign or abdicate as monarch
hoʻohaʻaleleto pretend to quit or leave; to cause to quit
keiki haʻalele kulatruant
palapala haʻalele ʻoihanaletter of resignation
Ua haʻalele ka ʻaha kuhina.The cabinet has resigned.
haʻalele [haa·lele] vt. to evacuate, as a building. cf. hoʻohaʻalele.
vt. to quit, as a computer program.
haalele [haa·le·le] v. Haa and lele, to fly.
To cause to fly, that is, to forsake; to give up, as a man his wife; as a child its parents.
To leave off; forsake, as a job of work before it is finished.
To reject; cast off. The following [haalelea] is often used in the same sense, though really as follows:.
haʻalelea₁ [haa·lelea] pas/imp. of haʻalele.
haalelea [haa·le·lea] v. Pass. of the foregoing with the i dropped. Gram. § 211. To be left; to be thrown away; to be cast off, &c.
s. That which is thrown away or forsaken.
haʻalelea₂ [haa·lelea] n. man sacrificed when cutting an ʻōhiʻa tree for an image. TRE
haalelea [haa·le·lea] Name of a process in making gods.
The name of the man sacrificed on cutting down a tree to make a god.
haʻalele kōkua ʻole neglect. (EH)
haʻalelele [haa·lelele] redup. of haʻalele, to desert repeatedly.
haʻalele loa₁ [haa·lele·loa] vt. to abandon permanently or completely.
haʻalele loa₂ [haa·lele·loa] vs. extremely, exceedingly.
Hūpō haʻalele loa maoli nō ʻoe.You are extremely ignorant.
kauwā haʻalele loaa kauwā, outcast, of the worst and most abandoned sort (Kep. 11)
pupuka haʻalele loaextremely ugly
haʻalele noho aliʻi [haa·lele·noho·aliʻi] v. to abdicate a throne.
haʻalele wale₁ [haa·lele·wale] vt. to abandon for no reason.
haʻalele wale₂ [haa·lele·wale] same as haʻalele loa₂.
uwā ka pihe a haʻalele waleto shout oneself hoarse (FS 35–7)
haʻalewa [haa·lewa] same as lewa₂, hoʻolewa. . see ex. ninipo.
kai haʻalewaswaying sea
haali [ha·a·li] v. To spread out or spread down, as a cloth; generally written.
hāʻali n. fish gills. rare. FIS
hāʻaliʻali₁ n. fish gills. rare. FIS
haaliali [ha·a·li·a·li] s. The lips of a fish, or the cheeks of a fish.
v. To catch by the neck, as a fish.
hāʻaliʻali₂ n. end of penis. rare.
haaliali [ha·a·li·a·li] Used figuratively, and applied to men.
haʻaliʻi same as hāliʻi.
Loaʻa iā Hezekia ia mau palapala … ā haʻaliʻi akula i mua o Iēhowa.Hezekiah received the letters … and spread [them] before Jehovah. (Isa. 37.14)
haalii [ha·a·lii] v. see haali. To spread out; to spread down, as a mat, kapa, paper, &c. see lii. Isa. 37:14.
haʻaliki [haa·liki] nvt. to brag, boast; braggart.
haʻalili [haa·lili] same as hoʻolili. see -lili.
haalili [haa·li·li] see hoolili.
v. see haalii. To spread; to spread out, &c.
haʻalilio [haa·lilio] vs. tight, taut. cf. lio₂.
Haʻalilio ka ʻōpū i ka ʻai nui loa.The stomach is tight from overeating.
haʻalilo [haa·lilo] vs. far off, distant.
kani haʻalilosound in the distance
haalilo [haa·li·lo] adv. Kani haalilo, nu ka hinihini.
haʻalipo [haa·lipo] same as hoʻonipo; to be darkened; to bow the head, as in grief.
Eia ʻo Ka-pili ē, ke haʻalipo nei ana lipo walohia.Here is Ka-pili, her grief and anguish darkened. (lament for Lele-iōHoku)
haʻaliu [haa·liu] vt. to process. waiūpaʻa i haʻaliu ʻia. process(ed) cheese. [comb. haʻa- + liu.]. Sāmoan alter, change.
ʻO ka nui o nā meaʻai i kūʻai ʻia ma loko o ke kini, he meaʻai ia i haʻaliu ʻia.Most food sold in cans is processed food.
haʻalohi [haa·lohi] same as ʻalohi, sparkling.
haʻaloko [haa·loko] inward. [comb. haʻa- + loko.]. cf. haʻawaho.
haʻaloku [haa·loku] same as hoʻoloku; downpour; emotion.
haʻalokuloku [haa·loku·loku] same as hoʻolokuloku.
haʻaloʻu [haa·loʻu] vi. to bend over, as a heavy branch; to droop, as in sorrow.
haalou [haa·lou] v. Haa and lou, to bend in sorrow.
To cause to bend in sorrow.
To sigh; to weep in affliction or grief.
haʻaloʻuloʻu [haa·lou·loʻu] redup. of haʻaloʻu.
Noke ihola i ka ʻakaʻaka haʻaloʻuloʻu.To keep bending over and rocking with laughter.
uwē haʻaloʻuloʻuto bow the head and sob with grief
haaloulou [haa·lou·lou] v. see foregoing. To be dejected; grieved; sorrowful.
adj. Cast down in mind; dejected; sad.
hāʻalu same as hōʻalu.
haʻalulu [haa·lulu] vi. to shake, quake, totter, tremble, quiver. cf. lulu.
E loʻohia nohoʻi ka poʻe … i ka haʻalulu.Trembling shall take hold of the people. (Puk. 15.15)
haalulu [haa·lu·lu] v. Haa, causative, and lulu, to shake.
To cause a trembling; to shake; to tremble.
To be troubled, or to tremble with fear.
To be out of joints, as bones.
To be in great disorder; to be in a state of trepidation.
s. A trembling; a trepidation. Puk. 15:15.
A shaking, as the earth in an earth-quake. 2 Sam. 2:8.
haʻalululu [haa·lululu] same as haʻalulu. (Nak. 78)
haʻaluna [haa·luna] upward. cf. haʻaaʻe, haʻalalo. [comb. haʻa- + luna.]. see kolikoli.
hāʻama vs. to begin to turn yellow, as ripening mango or papaya. cf. -ʻama.
haama [haa·ma] v. To begin to ripen, as ohias, oranges, &c., but not get soft. see hooama.
haʻāmaile [haa·maile] same as hame₁, trees. TRE
Haʻamoa [haa·moa] same as Kāmoa, Samoa. G
Haʻamoa [haa·moa] n. Sāmoa; Sāmoan. Haʻamoa ʻAmelika. American Sāmoa; American Sāmoan. also Kāmoa ʻAmelika. also Kāmoa. G
haʻamomoe [haa·momoe] similar to momoe. (For. 6:445)
hāʻanaʻana n. short strips of wauke bark, as used for tapa. TAP
haʻanapu [haa·napu] vi. to sway, as in a dance. rare.
haʻanepu [haa·nepu] same as hoʻonepu, plump.
haʻanipo [haa·nipo] var. of hoʻonipo. WIN
Na ka ua Kuahine o Waʻahila e noho haʻanipo lā i ka wao.By the Kuahine rain of Waʻahila [Mānoa, Oʻahu] that dwells in love with the uplands. (chant)
hāʻano same as ʻaʻano.
haano [ha·a·no] v. To boast; to exalt; to extol. see next word. see hoano.
haʻanoanoa [haa·noa·noa] var. of hoʻonoanoa, to free from taboo.
haanoi [haa·noi] s. Boasting language; olelo haanou.
haʻanopu [haa·nopu] vi. to swell, surge, as the sea.
haʻanou [haa·nou] same as hoʻonou.
E haʻanou ana ʻo Mea e hoʻowā luaʻi.Mea is straining to retch [and] vomit.
haʻanoʻu [haa·noʻu] nvt. to exaggerate, gush, boast, speak forcefully; to chant with emphasis and force on stressed syllables.
haanou [haa·nou] v. Haa, causative, and nou, a puff of wind. see nou.
To be pleased or gratified with the admiration of another.
To be puffed up with flattery.
To be inflated with pride; akena.
adj. Boasting; olelo haanou, boasting language.
haʻanuʻa [haa·nuʻa] same as hoʻonuʻa.
haʻanui [haa·nui] vt. to boast, brag, exaggerate, gloat. (see nui and (2 Sam. 1.20) ).
I kō lākou haʻanui ʻana ma ka mea lapuwaleTheir speaking great swelling words of vanity. (2-Pet. 2.18)
haanui [haa·nui] v. Haa and nui, great.
To praise greatly; to extol; to boast. Sol. 20:4.
To exaggerate; to triumph. 2 Sam. 1:20. syn. with akena and haanoi.
To speak great words. 2 Pet. 2:18. To magnify one's self. Dan. 18:11.
s. The boasting of something received or favor obtained.
A boaster; one who brags.
hāʻao₁ n. sections or divisions following in the procession after a high chief.
haao [ha·ao] s. A multitude following.
Hāʻao₂ n. name of a rain at ʻAuʻau-lele, Kaʻū and at Nuʻu-anu, Oʻahu, so called because its showers follow one another like members of a chief's retinue. WIN
haao [ha·ao] adj. Driving, as rain with wind; epithet of a rain of Auaulele; ua haao.
Kuu haku i ka ua haao—e—.
My lord in the driving rain.
Ka lele la ka ua mauka o Auaulele;.
The rain flies quickly upland of Auaulele.
Lele ka ua, lele pu no me ka makani.
The rain flies,—flies with the wind.
hāʻao₃ n. name of a tapa pattern. also ua-hāʻao, nao-ua-hāʻao. TAP
haʻapapaʻa [haa·papaʻa] vs. firm, tight. cf. paʻa.
haʻapāpaʻa [haa·pa·paʻa] same as hoʻopāpaʻa.
haʻapili [haa·pili] vt. to apply, as to put to practical use. [haʻa- + pili]. [+]ADD
kālaiʻālelo haʻapili ʻiaapplied linguistics
haapu [haa·pu] v. To desire strongly; to yearn for.
adj. Na hana naauao haapu, the strongly desired labors of learning.
hāʻapuʻapu same as hāʻupuʻupu, sweet potato sprouts. SWP
haapuka [haa·pu·ka] v. Haa and puka, to cheat. To gather up; to scrape together the good and the bad, anything and everything for property. Sol. 13:11.
haʻāpuka [haa·puka] same as hoʻāpuka.
E hele liʻiliʻi ka waiwai i haʻāpuka wale ʻia.Wealth gotten by vanity shall be diminished. (Sol. 13.11)
haapuku [haa·pu·ku] v. To unite several children or other friends in one's affection; pilikia iho la oloko, haapuku mai la ka manao ana.
haʻapupū [haa·pupū] same as hoʻopupū. FIS
Aloha wale ka maka o aʻu pāoʻo, e haʻapupū, e haʻapapaʻa mai nei e ʻai paha.Alas, the face of my paoʻo fish, holding back, grasping tight, taking the bait maybe.
haʻapupū [haa·pupū] puʻu haʻapupū. speed bump, as on a road or in a parking lot. see aʻahaʻapupū.
haʻapuʻu₁ [haa·puʻu] var. of hoʻopuʻu. rare.
haʻapuʻu₂ [haa·puʻu] same as hāpuʻupuʻu₄, mound.
haʻauē [haa·uē] same as auē.
hāʻawa same as hōʻawa, trees. TRE
haawa [ha·a·wa] s. Name of a tree; also written hoawa.
haʻawaho [haa·waho] outward. [comb. haʻa- + waho.]. cf. haʻaloko.
haʻawale [haa·wale] See pākiʻi haʻawale, a flatfish. FIS
hāʻawe₁ nvt. to carry a burden on the back, pack; a bundle or burden so carried, backpack. see ʻawe₁, pack, knapsack carried on the back...
hoʻohāʻaweto have something carried on the back; to load on the back
nā hāʻawe kaumahaheavy burdens (Isa. 58.6)
haawe [haa·we] v. Ha for haa, and awe, to carry. To carry on the back; to put upon the back or shoulders for carrying. syn. with waha. see awe and lawe.
s. A burden. Isa. 58:6. A pack carried on the back. Lunk. 11:46.
hāʻawe₂ nvi. a tumbling game: a player lies face down, reaches back and grasps his ankles, pulling them back and up to form a loop; the second player, lying at right angles to the first, slips his arm in that loop and tumbles the player over his head; to play this game.
hāʻaweawe [haawe·awe] same as hōʻaweawe.
hāʻaweʻawe₁ n. runners on plants. PLA
haaweawe [haa·we·a·we] s. The growth of potatoes from some being left when the crop was dug; ka haupuupu, ka okupu.
hāʻaweʻawe₂ redup. of hāʻawe₁, to carry a burden on the back, pack...
hāʻaweʻawe₃ n. sharp abdominal pains.
hāʻawi, haʻawi nvt. to give, grant, allot, hand, present; to bid, as at auction; to offer; to deal, as cards; a deal. cf. haʻawina.
hāʻawi lokomaikaʻito give freely, open-handed
hāʻawi maigive (me, us) (NKE)
hāʻawi waleto give freely, gratis
hāʻawi [ha·ʻawi] vt. to set or set up (the ball), in volleyball. Niʻihau. also hānai. hāʻawi i ke kinipōpō i kekahi ʻaoʻao. side out. also kaʻa paʻi ulele, kaʻa. ʻai hāʻawi wale. ace, in volleyball. also ʻeki.
haawi [haa·wi] v. Ha for ho or hoo. see hoawi and awi, a root which has not yet been found.
To give; to grant to another.
To help; to assist.
To offer or propose for a thing.
To commend to one's care; haawi aie, usury. Kanl. 23:20. Haawi lilo ole, to lend. Kanl. 24:10. To give; with nani, to ascribe praise. Isa. 42:8.
hāʻawiaholo [ha·awi·aholo] vt. to give and go, in basketball. lit., give and run. SPO
Ma ka hāʻawiaholo ʻia aku o ke kinipōpō iā ia i ʻāhaʻi ai ʻo Limanui a hiki loa i ka hīnaʻi.Limanui took off with the ball on the give and go all the way to the basket.
hāʻawiʻāina n. land grant.
hāʻawikea [haawi·kea] same as haokea, a taro. TAR
haʻawina [haa·wina] n. lesson, assignment, task, gift (Roma 11.29) , appropriation, allowance, grant, or contribution, honorarium, allotment, award, as of money; donation, portion, deal or hand in cards, dream, article (section in a law). Haʻawina is used broadly by (Kel). as blessings, results, symptoms, burdens, pangs, feelings, happenings, revelations.
hāʻawi haʻawinato assign a lesson
He haʻawina kaʻu i ka pō nei.I had a dream last night.
nā haʻawina o ua maʻi … neithe symptoms of this disease (Kel. 18)
haawina [haa·wi·na] s. Haawi and ana, a participial termination.
A giving; a giving out; hence,.
A portion; something given; a gift; a part assigned to one. Rom. 11:29.
In school, a lesson appointed to be learned.
A present from one. syn. with makana.
A gift, that is, ability to do a thing. 1 Kor. 12:4.
haʻawina ʻai [haa·wina·ʻai] n. serving of food. lit., food portion.
haʻawina Hawaiʻi [haa·wina·hawaiʻi] māhele haʻawina Hawaiʻi. Hawaiian studies department, as at a university or community college.
haʻawina hoʻihoʻi [haa·wina·hoi·hoʻi] n. homework. lit., lesson (to) return.
Pono wau e hana mua i kaʻu mau haʻawina hoʻihoʻi, a laila, hiki iaʻu ke pāʻani.I have to do my homework first, then I can play.
haʻawina hoʻi hope [haa·wina·hoi·hope] n. review lesson. lit., lesson going backward.
haʻawina hōʻike [haa·wina·hōʻike] n. examination, test. lit. showing lesson.
haʻaʻwina hoʻohanohano [haawina·hoo·hano·hano] n. honorarium.
haʻawina hoʻomau [haa·wina·hoo·mau] n. life pension.
haʻawina ʻike [haa·wina·ʻike] the gift of second sight, a gift or knowledge.
haʻawina kālā hele kula [haa·wina···ka·la···hele···kula] n. scholarship. lit., monetary grant (for) going to school. also haʻawina kālā. haʻawina kālā ʻālapa. athletic scholarship.
Haʻawina Nohona Mokupuni Pākīpika [haa·wina·nohona·moku·puni·pa·ki·pika] n. Pacific Island Studies. [+]ADD
haʻawina pepa hand of cards. (EH)
hāʻawipio [haawi·pio] to give up, surrender.
hāʻawipio ʻokoʻaunconditional surrender
hāʻawipio ʻokoʻa, hāʻawipioʻokoʻu unconditional surrender. (EH)
hadasa [ha·da·sa] s. Heb. The myrtle tree. Isa. 41:19.
adj. Lala hadasa, myrtle branches. Neh. 8:15.
hae s. A species of wood.
hae₁ nvs. wild, fierce, vicious, furious, savage, ferocious; fury, rage; to rage. PCP *(f,s)ae.
hae i ka pōlolifamished
hae i ka waivery thirsty (Kel. 48)
hae ka inainaenraged
hae ka puʻu i ka ʻairavenous with hunger
hoʻohaeto make wild or savage; to provoke, tease, exasperate, stir up wrath
hae adj. Wild; tearing; furious; ferocious; cross; he ilio hihiu hae, a ferocious wild dog; applied to a wolf.
hae₂ vi. to bark (Isa. 56.10) , growl, snap, as a dog; to chirp noisily or scold, as a mynah bird. BIR
hoʻohaeto cause to bark, growl, scold
hae v. To bark, as a dog. Isa. 56:10.
The growling or snarling of a cross dog.
hae₃ vt. to tear. [(EO) PPn *sae, tear v]
hae v. To tear in pieces; to rend, as a savage beast. see nahae. Often used in the double form.
hae₄ n. flag, banner (perhaps so called because a piece or torn [hae] tapa was used as a banner). [Pn(NP) *sae, appear]TAP
E kau ai kākou i ka hae.We will set up the banners. (Hal. 20.5)
hae s. see haehae. Something torn, as a piece of kapa or cloth. The Hawaiian signals were formerly made of torn kapa; hence, in modern times,.
A flag; ensign; banner; colors. Hal. 20:5. The flag of a ship, &c.; ke kia, ame ka pea, ame ka hae, the masts, the sail, and the flag. see lepa.
hae₅ n. flowers. see below.
haʻe nvt. yearning, longing; to yearn. rare.
hae adv. A word expressive of deep affection for another; as, aloha hoi hae, from the deep yearning, breaking or tearing of the heart. see haehae below.
haea₁ pas/imp. of hae₃, to tear... PPN *saea.
haea₂ . see limu haea, a lichen... PLA
hāʻea rare var. of kahaʻea, clouds. WIN
hāʻeʻena vs. shy. cf. ʻena₂, shy; to shy...
haehae [hae·hae] s. Name of two yards pertaining to a particular house of Lono.
haehae₁ [hae·hae] redup. of hae₂, to bark, hae₃, to tear... to tear to bits, tease
Ua pau ʻo Iosepa i ka ʻīlio hihiu, ʻoiaʻiʻo nō, ua haehae ʻia ʻo Iosepa.Joseph is devoured by a wild beast; Joseph is without doubt rent in pieces. (Kin. 37.33)
haehae [hae·hae] v. see hae. To tear or rend, as cloth or a garment. Kin. 44:13. With aahu. Ios. 7:6.
To tear in pieces, as a savage beast does a person. Kin. 37:33. To tear, as a garment, through grief or indignation. Nah. 14:6.
To rend, as the mountains in a hurricane. 1 Nal. 19:11,4. see hae, adv., above.
haehae₂ [hae·hae] redup. of hae₁, wild, fierce, rage... FIS BIR WIN
hoʻohaehaecaus/sim.; to drive into a fury; to decoy uhu fish by tying an uhu to a line; to tease
Ka ʻiwa hoʻohaehae nāulu.An ʻiwa, frigate bird, teases the showers [an attractive person provokes envy].
haehae₃ [hae·hae] n. a native variety of taro in the piko group, characterized by having the two basal lobes of the leaf blade separated up to the piko (point of joining with the leaf stem); a hardy taro often grown commercially for poi, formerly common at Kaʻana-pali, Maui, where strong winds tore the leaves (hence haehae). also piko uliuli. (HP 29, 32)TAR POI
haʻehaʻe [hae·haʻe] redup. of haʻe, strong affection and desire.
Ā e hāʻawi ʻia aku kāu mau keiki … i nā kānaka ʻē, a e haʻehaʻe wale nā maka ou i ka nānā aku.Thy sons … shall be given unto other people, and thy eyes shall look and fail with longing for them. (Kanl. 28.32)
haehae [hae·hae] To be moved with compassion; to sympathize with one. Kanl. 28:32. Haehae. na maka, haehae ke aloha.
s. Strong affection for one.
A strong desire for a thing, as a starving man for food.
haehaeia [hae·hae·ia] adj. Torn; injured. Kin. 31:39. Rent. Ios. 9:4.
Haehae-ka-manu-o-Kāne-aloha [hae·hae-ka-manu-o-kāne-aloha] n. a lua fighting stroke. lit., the birds of Kāne-aloha tear to bits. BIR LUA
hae Hawaiʻi₁ n. hibiscus. lit., Hawaiian flag, from having red petals striped with white. (Neal 556)PLA
hae Hawaiʻi₂ n. carnation (Dianthus caryophyllus), petals red with white stripes, formerly a great favorite with Hawaiians. (Neal 345)PLA
hae Hawaiʻi₃ n. a variety of plumeria. TRE
haehia [hae·hia] pas/imp. of hae₁, wild, fierce, hae₂, to bark, hae₃, to tear...
hae hōʻailona signal flag. (EH)
hāehu [ha·ehu] same as ehuehu, , to grow well. ahuahu, to grow well.
haehu [ha·e·hu] v. To grow thriftily and large, as a tree or plant, potatoes or kalo.
hāʻehuʻehu vs. reddish-brown, as hair.
hāʻehuola [ha·ehu·ola] n. healthful, healthy, wholesome, i.e. promoting physical health. meaʻai hāʻehuola. health food. [comb. hā- + ehuola.]. see ehuola.
hāʻei vi. to peep. rare.
haei [ha·ei] v. To look; to peep; to look slily. see kiei and halo.
hāʻekaʻeka vs. dirty, drab; smudged, as by smoke.
haekaikai [hae·kai·kai] v. To grin.
haekoko [hae·koko] vs. bloodthirsty. (Kel. 42)
haele vi. to go, come (dual or plural). [PPn *saʻele, go on foot, walk]
Kohala makani ʻĀpaʻapaʻa, ʻāina o nāpuʻu haele lua o Pili me Ka-lā-hiki-ola,.Kohala with its ʻApaʻapaʻa wind, land where the hills Pili and Ka-lā-hiki-ola go by twos.
pali haele a māuathe cliffs traveled by the two of us
haele [ha·e·le] v. To go or come as mai or aku is used. syn. with hele. see hele. But requires a dual or plural subject. Nah. 4:5; Nah. 9:17.
hāele net lashing. (EH)
hāʻele same as hāʻeleʻele, blackish...
haeleele [hae·leele] redup. of haele, to go or come to and fro together.
hāʻeleʻele nvs. blackish.
hāʻelelepo [haele·lepo] n. a variety of sweet potato. (HP 141)SWP
haena n. -na₁ form with hae₁,₂,₃; wildness; barking; tearing.
hāʻena₁ nvs. red-hot, burning, red.
hāʻena nā ihua red nose (with blood)
Hāʻena₂ place names on Hawaiʻi, Kauaʻi, and Oʻahu.
hāʻena₃ same as hāʻeʻena. BIR
Ua lū ʻia e ka manu, hāʻena wale i ka nahele.Scattered by the birds, shy in the forest. (song)
hāʻena₄ n. kind of tapa wrapped about images. (Kam. 64:12)TAP
haeola [hae·ola] vs. murderous. (Kel. 45)
haeweli [hae·weli] . see hana haeweli.[+]ADD
hagai var. spelling of hakai, container...
haha [ha·ha] The board on which fishermen place their nets.
haha₁ redup. of hā₂, to breathe hard, pant.
haha vi. to pant, as a dog.
haha [ha·ha] v. see ha. To breathe hard; to pant for breath, as in great haste.
haha₂ vs. proud, haughty. rare.
hoʻohahato parade, strut
haha [ha·ha] To strut; to act the fop; to walk about like a cock turkey.
s. Hoo. A swelling or puffing up.
haha₃ same as haha kāʻupena, , net spacer... una, net spacer... [(FJ) PPn *ʻafa, net gauge]
hoʻohāhāto beat, pound, as tapa; to harden
hā hā n. four-by-four. papa hā hā. four-by-four board or lumber. see lua hā.
hāhā₁ [ha·hā] vt. to grope, feel, as with the hands. (For. 6:111) [PPn *faa-faa, feel, touch]
kahuna hāhāan expert who diagnoses, as sickness or pain, by feeling the body
haha [ha·ha] To feel of; to move the hand over a thing. Kin. 27:12, 21.
To feel, as a blind person; to grope; to feel, as if searching for something. Isa. 59:10.
Hoo. To manipulate; to manufacture; hoohaha paakai, to manufacture or make salt.
hāhā₂ [ha·hā] same as hā, stalk; striped taro leaves boiled or baked and eaten. TAR
haha [ha·ha] s. The inside of kalo tops used for food; the whole top is called huli. see ha.
hāhā₃ [ha·hā] n. trap made of twigs and small branches, for fresh-water fish. FIS
haha [ha·ha] s. A sort of wooden net used for catching the oopu, a fresh water fish, from brooks.
hāhā₄ [ha·hā] n. Lobelias. see below and ālula, ʻōhā, ʻōhā kēpau, ʻōhā wai nui.
haha [ha·ha] Name of a tree.
hāhā₅ [ha·hā] n. Kauaʻi name for ʻapeʻape, all endemic species of Gunnera, huge leafed forest perennial herbs, with thick, prostrate stems rising at the tip to about 120 cm. PLA
hāhā-ʻai-a-ka-manu [ha·hā-ʻai-a-ka-manu] n. a native lobelia (Clermontia clermontioides), found only in high mountains of Kauaʻi, a shrub or small tree with many branches; oblong and narrow leaves; greenish-purple, curved flowers; and sweet, edible yellow berries. lit., hāhā, food of the birds, so called because the thick sap was used for catching birds. BIR TRE FLO
hahae₁ same as haehae, to tear; to strip, as pandanus leaves for plaiting. . cf. kīhae. PPN *sasae. PAN
hahae [ha·hae] v. see hae. To rend; to tear, as a garment.
To break; to separate into parts; to split, as lauhala, lengthways.
hahae₂ n. small sweet potatoes removed in thinning a hill. Kaʻū. SWP
hahahana [haha·hana] redup. of hana₁, to work, of many persons.
hahahana [ha·ha·ha·na] v. see the root hana, and Gram. § 225. To cause to work; to do; to do frequently; pela laua i hahahana ai.
hāhā hele [ha·ha·hele] vt. to grope here and there, feel.
hahahi redup. of hahi.
hahahi [ha·ha·hi] v. The frequentative or 5th conj. of hahi. To tread upon. Hal. 91:13. To trample down. Isa. 63:3. Root hahi. see also hehi and ehi.
hahai nvt. persons following, pursuit (FS 31); to follow, pursue, chase, hunt; to accompany, go with (For. 4:47).
hoʻohahaito cause to follow, entice; to pretend to follow
kuahaua o ke ʻano e hahai ʻia aideclaration of policy
hahai [ha·hai] v. To follow; to pursue. Puk. 14:4. To chase; to follow literally.
To follow one's example; ua hahai nui na kanaka a pau mamuli o na 'lii e noho ai, all men generally followed after the chiefs for the time being.
hahai [ha·hai] v. see hai, to speak. To tell; to talk about; e hahai ana no lakou i na moeuhane, they were telling their dreams. Laieik. 143.
hahaʻi₁ S redup. of haʻi₁, haʻi₂; to break into pieces; to break off, as to thin sweet potato vines. PPN *fafaki. SWP
hahai [ha·hai] To break; to break to pieces; to break, as a law. see hae and hahae.
s. A breaking; a disjoining; a separating. see hae.
hahaʻi₂ n. painful swelling, as in the groin. also ʻawaiāhiki. ILL
hahai [ha·hai] s. Name of a disease on the upper part of the thigh or groin, occasioned by impure connections and habits.
hahaʻianana [hahai·anana] same as ʻawaiāhiki, also a name for syphilis. rare.
hahai holoholona [hahai···holo·holona] hoʻomalu lawaiʻa a me ka hahai holoholona. fish and game management; to manage fish and game.
hahaʻi lua S vt. to break in two. fig., bad luck.
A ʻo ke kuapaʻa i loaʻa mai ia hele ʻana, ua kapa ʻia he kuapuʻu hahaʻi lua.A hunchback encountered on the trip is considered an unlucky hunchback.
hahaʻi malū, hahai malū vt. to follow secretly, "tail", stalk.
hahai manu n.v. bird hunter, fowler; to hunt birds. BIR
hahaina n. function, in math. cf. hana, lawelawe hana. hahaina lālani. linear function. hahaina pāhoʻonui lua. quadratic function. see haʻihelu pāhoʻonui lua. hoʻokūkū hahaina. curve-fitting, in math. [comb. hahai + -na.]. MTH
hahai ʻōkuhi [hahai·o·kuhi] vt. to follow directions. see ʻōkuhi.
hahaka redup. of haka₄.
haha kāʻupena, haha kā ʻupena n. net spacer or mesh stick, gauge used in making meshes in nets, made of wood, turtle shell, bone, bamboo, whale rib, coconut shell, or metal. CN NET
hahaki S redup. of haki, to break. . see ex. ʻoiʻoi₁.
hahaki kūto break without permission or recklessly
hahaku redup. of haku, to compose.
hahaku [ha·ha·ku] v. The 5th conj. of haku. To tie together in a bunch; to tie up, as feathers in a fly-brush.
To fold up; to put in order. see haku.
hahalalū [hahala·lū] same as halalū, , young akule fish. , young akule fish. . see ex. pākī₂. FIS
hahale same as halehale, high, as waves.
hahale [ha·ha·le] v. To flatten down; to sink in.
hahale [ha·ha·le] To be hungry. see HALEHALE; also opaha.
hahalu vs. empty, void; somewhat deflated, as a balloon; half rotten, as wood, taro. fig., hungry. TAR
hahalu [ha·ha·lu] v. To be internally defective, as wood worm-eaten or rotten inside.
fig. Applied to a hungry man. see the root halu.
adj. Rotten or defective inwardly; applied to wood, kalo, potatoes, &c., that are decayed inwardly.
Applied also to one hungry; ua hahalu, ua pololi ka opu.
hahalu [ha·ha·lu] s. Name of a species of fish.
hāhālua [ha·ha·lua] n. manta ray, sea devil, family Mobulidae (Manta alfredi). lit., two mouths (two flap-like appendages extend forward on each side of the mouth). [Pn(NP) *faafaa-lua, manta ray (Manta alfredi)]FIS
hāhā lua [ha·ha·lua] n. a native tree lobelia (Cyanea leptostegia), found only on Kauaʻi. The trunk is slender, unbranched, to 12 m high, and bears a crown of narrow leaves that are up to 60 cm long. The many flowers are purplish-red, the fruits yellow berries. TRE FLO
hahalua [ha·ha·lu·a] s. Name of a species of fish, forbidden to women to eat under penalty of death; also, name of a sea animal similar to or the same as ihimanu and hihimanu.
hāhāmau [ha·ha·mau] vt. to catch fish with the hands, as in crevices. FIS
hahana nvs. heat, warmth; warm, sultry, hot. [(MP) PPn *fana, hot; heat n]
Hahana ka wela.The heat is hot [anger].
Hahana ke kaua.The battle waxes hot. (see hana₄).
Holo ka hahana i kuʻu piko.Heat rushes to my navel [moved with emotion, as sorrow, love, fear]. (FS 41)
hoʻohahanato create heat; to rouse to fury
hahana [ha·ha·na] v. see the root hana, to work. To be warm; applied to the heat of the sun.
To be warm from hard work.
To cook popolo, laulea, akeakea, &c., with hot stones.
s. Warmth; a genial heat.
adj. Very warm, as the heat of the sun, the weather, or the effect of labor.
hahani redup. of hani₁, to touch.
hahano redup. of hano₁, , enema. hano₄, , enema. hano₆, enema. ILL
hahano [ha·ha·no] v. To use the syringe; to give an injection. see hano.
hāhā nui [ha·ha·nui] n. a native shrubby lobelia (Cyanea horrida), from Maui, with thorny branches and rough, lobed leaves. PLA
hahao vt. to insert, put in. (Oihk. 10.1) [PPn *faʻo, put into, pack in]
Hahao iho i nā mea maikaʻi i loko o nā ipu.Gathered the good into vessels. (Mat. 13.48)
hahao [ha·hao] v. see hao. To put or thrust in. Oihk. 10:1. To cram down.
To put into, as a person into prison. Oih. 16:24.
To throw or cast wood into a fire.
To put into a particular place; to put, as money into a purse; to put, as into a basket. Mat. 13:48.
To put into one's head; to suggest to the mind; to put words into one's mouth. 2 Sam. 14:19.
hāhāpaʻakai [ha·ha·paa·kai] n.v. salt bed or pool; to gather salt.
hoʻohāhāpaʻakaito gather salt
poʻe hoʻohāhāpaʻakaisalt-gatherers [fig., those who do easy work not requiring stamina or courage]
hahapaakai [ha·ha·paa·kai] s. see haha and paakai, salt. A salt bed; a place where salt is made by evaporation of the sun. see haha 4, hoo.
hahape same as awa₁; Kauaʻi.
hahau₁ nvt. to strike, hit, whip, beat, switch, smite, wield, thrash; to throw down, as a playing card with force; to trump; to play, as a card or kōnane pebble; to insert; whip, lash, stroke; to bat, as a ball; a blow. PPN *sasau. SPO
hahau ikaikato lambaste, wallop
pepa hahauplaying cards
hahau [ha·hau] v. see haua. To whip; to strike with a cane, stick, rod, or sword.
To scourge; to chasten. Puk. 5:14. Hahauia kona kua i ke kaula e ka haole, his back was whipped with a rope by a foreigner.
To inflict plagues. Puk. 32:35. To smite with blindness. 2 Nal. 6:18.
Hahau ai, to thrash, as grain.
To hew stones. 2 Nal. 22:6.
s. That which is put or laid upon, as a burden, or punishment; stripes.
hahau₂ vt. to offer a prayer or sacrifice; to lay before. (FS 205)
hahau₃ vt. to build, as by laying bricks.
hahaua pas/imp. of hahau.
hahaua [ha·hau·a] v. see hahau above. To scourge; to whip; to strike.
hoʻohahauhiato be struck: see hahau
Ua hoʻohahauhia ka lāʻau e ke kanaka.The stick was struck by the man.
hahauhui [hahau·hui] same as uhauhui, a prayer.
hahauhui [ha·hau·hu·i] s. Name of a religious ceremony in the pule hoopiopio; same as uhauhui.
hahau kākua [hahau·ka·kua] vt. to hurl a blow by swinging from the shoulders. (FS 169)
hahau pepa play cards. (EH)
hahei₁ same as kīkepa, a type of pig. rare. ANI
hahei [ha·hei] v. To follow; to push with the shoulder; e pahu pu ma ka hokua; he puaa hahei, a pushing or fighting hog.
hahei₂ vs. plump, fleshy. rare.
hahei [ha·hei] adj. Fat; plump; full, as the flesh on a healthy shoulder; also hehei.
hahei₃ vi. to be bound fast.
haheo [ha·heo] v. To be proud, especially of dress or equipage; to put on airs of superiority. see heo.
adj. Proud; proud of dress or anything gaudy.
Haughty in manner.
hahi same as hehi.
kahua hahithreshing floor (Ruta 3.2)
hahi [ha·hi] v. To tread upon; to trample down; to tread out, as grain. 1 Tim. 5:18. To stamp with the feet. Ezek. 6:11. To tread or trample upon. see ehi and hehi.
s. A treading upon; a trampling down; an overturning.
hahī n. fricative, in lingustics. onomatopoeia..
hahihahi [hahi·hahi] redup. of hahi.
hahihahi [ha·hi·ha·hi] v. Freq. of the foregoing. To tread or trample upon frequently.
hahili a kind of fish. (And.) FIS
hahili [ha·hi·li] s. Name of a species of fish.
hahili poloka n. Antennariv commersonil, a kind of fish. lit., frog fish. FIS
hahina same as hehina.
haho vs. lacking in flesh, thin; to fail, of an invalid. rare.
haho [ha·ho] v. To become poor in flesh; to fail; to want strength; e wiwi iho ma ke kino.
hahoma same as homa₁, homa₂. rare.
hāhoʻoili [ha·hoo·ili] n. hereditary stalk; established people with inherited land. rare.
hahu₁ var. of hehu, seedling or plant. (see ex., mānewanewa₂). PLA
hahu₂ vt. to clear, smooth; to purge, as the bowels. [(MP) PPn *safu, to run off, fall (of water)]ILL
hoʻohahuto smooth, level off; to give a purge; cathartic purge
hahu [ha·hu] s. Having taken so much drastic medicine that nothing is left in the bowels.
hahualo [hahu·alo] same as halo₁, fins... (AP)
hahualo [ha·hu·a·lo] s. The tail fin of a fish. see huelo.
hahuhahu [hahu·hahu] redup. of hahu₂.
hai₁ nvt. offering, sacrifice; to offer, sacrifice. cf. hai ʻai, haialo, haiau, haipule, heiau. [Pn(NP) *faʻi, rite, perform ritual: *fa(q)i]
hai kanakato offer human sacrifice; to kill for a human sacrifice
Hai nō ʻo ʻAi-kanaka iāʻoe i luna o ka lele.ʻAi-kanaka will sacrifice you on the altar. (FS 87)
hai A sacrifice at the altar.
s. Name of a particular form of gathering dead bodies slain in war.
hai₂ same as hahai, to follow. PCP *(f,s)ai.
hai₃ vt. to hire, employ. Eng.
ka hai ʻanathe employment, hiring
hai kū i ka hai. freelance.
hai-₁ simulative prefix similar to haʻa-. See haikea, hailawe, hailepo, hailuku, haipule, haiʻula, haiwa. (Gram. 6.3.3)
hai-₂ . see akahai, modest, gentle... PPN *fai.
Haʻi var. spelling of Haʻina-kolo₁, a forest-dwelling goddess...
haʻi₁ S nvt. to break or snap, as a stick; broken; fracture, joint, break. (cf. haki, moku, nahā, wāhi.).
hoʻohaʻito cause a break
hai v. Often syn. with hae. see above. To break, as a bargain or covenant. 2 Nal. 18:12.
To break open; separate, as the lips that are about to speak.
To break off; to stop doing a thing; as, aole hai ke hoihoi aku, he does not cease (begging) though sent away. NOTE.—The ha of this word is sometimes doubled, then it has the form of hahai, to follow, but its signification is to break away or tear away; as, hahaiia ka lepa a ua poe kahuna la, the ensign of those priests was broken away.
s. A broken place; hence,.
A joint of a limb; ka hai a mawe, the elbow joint.
haʻi₂ S vt. to say, tell, mention, state, declare, confess. cf. haʻina, haʻi pōkole. PNP *fa(a)ki.
ka haʻi ʻanathe telling, annunciation
kona haʻi maoli ʻana i kona hewathe true confession of his offense
haʻi S n. expression, in math. see haʻihelu, haʻilula, and entries below. .
haʻi hōʻailona helualgebraic expression
hai To speak of; to mention. Puk. 23:13.
To tell; declare; confess; relate. Puk. 18:8. Ke hai ole, not to tell; to keep secret. Ios. 2:14.
haʻi₃ loc.n. edge, border (not used with the articles). TAR
lepo ma haʻi o ke kalodirt on the edge of the taro (Kep. 155)
haʻi₄ vi. coquettish, flirtatious; to flirt.
Ke holo mai nei ʻo Halaki haʻi ʻē nā pua i ke kula.As Charlotte rides along, the youngsters of the plains had become coy.
haʻi₅ vi. to sway, bend.
Kāna hele hoʻohaʻi lua ʻana ma ka ʻaluheʻe nohoʻi maʻō a maʻaneʻi.Her swaying walk, sagging this way and that.
haʻi₆ n. house. Kauaʻi. rare.
haʻi₇ pronoun. someone else, another person; another place, elsewhere (rare). (Not used with articles). (Gram. 8.2)
Aia nō iā haʻi nā ʻāina o mākou.Other men have our lands. (Neh. 5.5)
Hoʻolei ke ʻaʻā apau ma haʻi ā maikaʻi.Throw all the stones somewhere else so [the garden] will be fine.
no haʻifor someone else
haʻi kelepona kāki iā haʻi. third-party call; to make such a call.
hai pron. or adj. Gram. § 15, 14:3. Another; another person; no hai, for another; ia hai, to another. Neh. 5:5. Hoo-kahi no makamaka, o oe no, aole o hai, one only friend, thou art he, there is no other.
hai v. To put or place in, as in a box; hai aku i ke alii o lakou iloko, then they put their chief inside;.
v. To be vain; proud;.
s. Name of the god of the poe kuku kapa.
haia pas/imp. of hai₂, to pursue.
haiā₁ [hai·ā] n. retainer or follower of a chief. cf. haiā kāne, haiā wahine.
haia [hai·a] s. An assemblage; a number, especially of persons; it is used as a prefix to other words.
haiā₂ [hai·ā] same as haihaiā.
haiahū [haia·hū] n. deviation, in math. cf. haiahū kūmau. standard deviation. [comb. haia + hū.]. cf. haiakonu. MTH
hai ʻai n.v. food offering; to offer vegetable food.
haiai [hai·ai] v. To do over again.
To tie up a bundle of food anew; to tie up, as fagots.
To cook over again.
haiā kāne [hai·a·kāne] n. male retainer of a chief.
haiakonu [haia·konu] vs. normal, in math and science. ili haiakonu. normal distribution. [sh. haia + waenakonu.]. cf. haiahū. MTH
haʻi ʻale, haʻi ale S v. to break, of billows. fig., to surge, of emotion.
haʻialiʻi [hai·aliʻi] n. name of a hard rock used for making adzes. STO TOO
haialo [hai·alo] same as haiā₁; lit., follow the presence.
haiamū [haia·mū] vi. to gather, crowd, flock; in great numbers, as ripening fruit. cf. mū₃.
Ua haiamū ʻia aʻe nā huina alanui.The street intersections are crowded.
haiamu [hai·amu] v.
haiamua [haia·mua] pas/imp. of haiamū.
haiamui [haia·mui] n. caucus, i.e. a meeting of political party leaders to determine policy, choose candidates, etc. [comb. hai- + a + mui.].
Hālāwai nā ʻaoʻao kālaiʻāina ma kahi kaʻawale ma ka haiamui no ka hoʻoholo ʻana ʻo wai ana lā nā luna o ia mau ʻaoʻao no kēia makahiki.Political parties meet separately in caucus to decide who will be their party leaders for the year.
haʻiʻano n. adjective. LNG
haʻi ʻano S v. to describe, tell the nature of.
haiano [hai·a·no] s. Grammatical term; hai, to declare, and ano, the meaning or quality. An adjective.
hai ao n.v. day sacrifice; to sacrifice by daylight.
haiao [hai·ao] s. Hai, sacrifice, and ao, day. A sacrifice offered in the daytime in distinction from haipo, a night sacrifice.
haʻi aʻo S n.v. sermon, lecture, instructive discourse; to give advice.
haiao [hai·a·o] s. A modern word; hai, to declare, and ao, to teach. A sermon; a public declaration of religious truth.
haiau var. of heiau. . cf. hai, to sacrifice.
haiā wahine₁ [hai·a·wahine] n. female retainer of a chief. KAV
haiawahine [hai·a·wa·hi·ne] s. see haia, a company, and wahine, woman. The united assemblage of a number of wives of one man exclusive of the favorite one among several.
A wife of secondary quality; not a favorite wife. 2 Sam. 13:3. A concubine. Lunk. 19:1. A kept mistress.
v. To multiply wives; as, nani kona haiawahine ana, wonderful his multiplying wives.
haiā wahine₂ [hai·a·wahine] n. wicked woman, concubine. (Lunk. 19.1)
Haida Paka var. spelling of Haika Paka, Hyde Park...
haidorokoloriku [hai·doro·kolo·riku] hydrochloric. ʻakika haidorokoloriku. hydrochloric acid. Eng.
haiʻeʻa n. a variety of ʻaʻawa lelo, a fish. FIS
haiea [hai·e·a] s. A species of fish.
haiehu [hai·ehu] var. of kaiehu₁.
haʻi ʻeuanelio [hai·euane·lio] S n.v. to preach the gospel; evangelist.
haihai [hai·hai] same as hahai, to follow.
haihai [hai·hai] v. To follow; to pursue; to chase. see hahai.
To run a race.
haʻihaʻi₁ [hai·haʻi] S redup. of haʻi₁, brittle; of limbering exercises, as for the hula; massage in chiropractic; quavering; breaking, rising and falling of the voice; a style of singing with a breaking voice; to break, as a law. HUL
e haʻihaʻi i ke kanakato break the bones of people [in fighting] (For. 4:35)
E haʻihaʻi iho ʻoe i kāna ʻauamo.You break his yoke. (Kin. 27.40)
hoʻohaʻihaʻicaus/sim. to break, as waves
kauka haʻihaʻi iwichiropractor
ma ka leo kauō, hoʻānuʻunuʻu, ā hoʻohaʻihaʻiwith loud voice, vibrating, rising and falling.
haihai [hai·hai] v. see hai, to break. To break; to break in pieces; to break, as a yoke. Kin. 27:40. To break off, as the branch of a tree. Rom. 11:17. To crush, as a flower. Laieik. 142.
To break, as a law or command. Nah. 15:31.
adj. see haihai, to break. Brittle; easily broken.
s. A state of brittleness; liability to break. Anat. 2.
s. see hai, to break. A breach, or breaking of a law.
haʻihaʻi₂ [hai·haʻi] S redup. of haʻi₂, to speak quietly back and forth; to murmur. (Kel. 70)
Kuʻu hoa haʻihaʻi leo.My friend [with whom I] talk flirtatiously.
haihai [hai·hai] v. see hai, to speak. To consult or talk together, as two or more persons on business.
haihai [hai·hai] Hoo. To tease; to vex; to make one cross; to provoke;.
To go through the process of separating the flesh from the bones of a dead person; to dissect; ua haihai o Kamehameha, alaila hoi mai o Liholiho mai Kawaihae mai;.
adj. Proud; vaunting; lascivious;.
v. To show one's self haughty, strutting, lascivious;.
To feign one's self out of his senses in order to escape death from one upon whom he has practiced sorcery;.
haihaiā₁ [hai·hai·ā] nvs. wicked person; wicked, unholy.
e māhuahua ai ka haihaiāto increase unto more ungodliness (2-Tim. 2.16)
ka poʻe haihaiāthe unholy (1-Tim. 1.9)
haihaia [hai·hai·a] adj. see aia. Ai repeated to give intensity and h inserted. Wicked; unreasonable; vile. 2 Tes. 3:2. Profane. Heb. 12:16. Ungodly. 1 Tim. 1:9.
s. Ungodliness. 2 Tim. 2:16.
haihaiā₂ [hai·hai·ā] vi. to prevent the gods from hearing a rival's curses by acting insane (eating poison, going naked), thus diverting the god's curses to himself and freeing the victim; with his superior mana he turns the curses away from himself and on to the rival sorcerer (Kam. 64:140–1); to prevent gods from hearing by offering herbs and medicine (And). ILL
haihaia [hai·hai·a] v. To court the favor of the gods, or rather perhaps to use various arts, as by getting herbs and medicines and offerings to prevent the gods from hearing another's prayers.
haʻihaʻi iwi [hai·hai·iwi] S n.v. by holding the shoulders, to make a person's bones crack audibly; a form of chiropractic; to do so; to break bones.
haʻihaʻi iwi [hai·hai·iwi] S vt. osteopathy; to practice osteopathy. kauka haʻihaʻi iwi. osteopath.
haʻihaʻi kānāwai [hai·hai·ka·na·wai] S vt. to break the law. also ʻaʻe kānāwai. cf. pale kānāwai.
haihana [hai·ha·na] v. Hai, to declare, and hana, to do, i. e., to declare something done. In grammar, a verb; a modern word.
haʻihana [hai·hana] n. verb (old name).
haʻihelu [hai·helu] n. numerical problem (as 2+3); equation (as 2+3=5). [comb. haʻi + helu.]. see haʻi, haʻilula. MTH
haʻihelu pāhoʻonui luaquadratic equation. see hahaina pāhoʻonui lua
haʻihelu hoʻoilichi-squared distribution, in math
haʻihelu kemikalachemical equation
haʻihelu kemikala kaulikebalanced chemical equation
haʻihelu lālanilinear equation
haʻi heluna like S n. equivalent expression, in math. lit., equal amount expression. MTH
haʻi hoʻokō [hai·hoo·kō] S n. operator, as a sign in a computer mathematical operation. lit. tell (to) carry out. cf. pākō. CMP MTH
haʻi hou ma kekahi ʻano S vt. to paraphrase orally. lit., retell in another way. see kākau hou ma kekahi ʻano.
E Mānai, e haʻi hou mai i ka moʻolelo i haʻi ʻia aʻe nei ma kekahi ʻano ʻokoʻa.Mānai, retell the story that was just told another way.
haʻi huihuina [hai··hui·huina] S n. combinatorial coefficient, in math. lit., combination expression. MTH
hāiʻike same as hōʻike, to show.
haʻiinoa [hai·inoa] S n. noun. lit., name telling. LNG
haiinoa [hai·i·noa] s. Hai, to declare, and inoa, name. In grammar, the word delcaring the name; a noun or substantive.
haʻiinoa laulā [hai·inoa·lau·lā] S n. common noun. LNG
haʻiinoa pili kahi [hai·inoa·pili·kahi] S n. proper noun. lit., noun referring to someone or place. LNG
haika₁ same as haikaika.
haika₂ vi. to gasp. rare.
haikaika [hai·kaika] nvi. to make faces; a grimace of defiance and contempt; the corners of the mouth were drawn back tightly, the teeth separated, chin and lower teeth twisting from side to side; perhaps the figure-eight mouthed images were inspired by this violent fighting expression. cf. ikaika, strong [Pn(??) *faa-ʻita, grimace, make faces]
hoʻohaikaikaa less violent grimace than haikaika; to make faces, cause to make faces
haikaika [hai·kai·ka] v. To mock by making wry faces; to make another word by the transposition of letters.
adj. Grinning; expressing anger; he haikaika kona maka ame kona waha.
haʻi kake kaʻina S n. permutatorial coefficient, in math. lit., permutation expression. MTH
haikala₁ [hai·kala] n. severe cramps, said to have often proved fatal. ILL
haikala [hai·ka·la] s. Name of a fatal disease of which waiiki was the medicine.
haikala₂ [hai·kala] n. asthma. (For. 6:451) ILL
haikala muku [hai·kala·muku] n. cramps, less severe than haikala. ILL
haikalamuku [hai·ka·la·mu·ku] s. Name of a disease equally fatal with the above, in which the same medicine was used.
Haika Paka, Haida Paka n. Hyde Park. G
haikea₁ [hai·kea] same as hākea, pale, and hākea, a type of banana. BAN
haikea₂ [hai·kea] n. a type of tapa (no data). TAP
hāʻikeʻike same as hōʻikeʻike.
Haiki n. Haiti, Haitian. G
hāiki [ha·iki] nvs. narrow, pinched; limitation, restriction (in fast speech, haiki). FIS FLO
aia nō i kahi hāikijust there in a narrow place [said of an unborn child]
Haʻihaʻi pua o kuʻu manawa ē, eia wau lā ua hāiki.Broken flowers of my heart, here I am in straits. (Laie 521)
hāiki ka noʻonoʻo, hāiki ka ʻikenarrow minded
hoʻohāikito contract, shrink, restrict, curtail, narrow
ka hāiki o ka manawalimitations of time
kekahi mau hoʻohāiki o ka lawaiʻa ʻanacertain restrictions on fishing
Kona wā i hāiki ai i ka pōloli.The time he was pinched with hunger. (Mar. 2.25)
hāiki pahuhopu hāiki. objective.
haiki [ha·i·ki] adj. Ha and iki, small. see iki.
Narrow, as a passage; pinched; scanty.
Suffering for want of food.
v. To be pinched for want; to be pinched with hunger. Mar. 2:25. To be desolate; bereaved. Laieik. 142.
haikiaka [ha·i·ki·a·ka] v. To grin; to make wry faces. see haikaika.
hāikiiki [ha·ikiiki] redup. of hāiki.
haikina [hai·kina] n. hyacinth. Eng.
haikokene [haiko·kene] n. hydrogen. haikokene lua ʻokikene lua. hydrogen peroxide (H₂O₂). Eng.
haikokenea [haiko·kenea] vs. hydrogenated. [haikokene + -a]. see hoʻohaikokenea.[+]ADD SCI
haʻikū₁ [hai·kū] n. the kāhili flower (Grevillea banksii), so named because first planted near the town of Haʻi-kū, Maui. Also kāhili, and ʻoka pua ʻulaʻula on Niʻihau. (Neal 321)PLA FLO
haʻikū₂ [hai·kū] vs. haughty, conceited. rare.
haʻikū keʻokeʻo [hai·ku·keʻokeʻo] same as ʻoka kilika, silk oak.
haʻi kūpuna, haʻi kupuna S n.v. to tell of ancestors; a chant concerning ancestors, genealogy.
haʻikūumauma [hai·ku·uma·uma] S interj. a call to lift a canoe or to rally together in any work. CAN
hailapu [hai·lapu] same as hōlapu.
Hailapu ke aloha.Love flares.
hailawe [hai·lawe] vt. to exchange, barter. rare.
hailawe [hai·lawe] vt. to barter. ka hailawe ʻana. barter system.
Ma mua o ka hoʻopaʻa ʻana i ka ʻōnaehana kālā, ʻo ka hailawe ʻana ka hana maʻamau a ka poʻe o Hawaiʻi nei.Before establishing the cash system, the barter system was prevalent among those living here in Hawaiʻi.
hailawe [hai·la·we] v. To exchange, as in barter; to give one piece of property for another.
haʻileʻa [hai·leʻa] S vt. to tell clearly.
hailea [hai·le·a] adj. see loea. Ingenuity; skill in doing a thing.
hailepo₁ [hai·lepo] nvs. ash-gray pallor; to have this pallor. SWD
He limu ka iʻa, hailepo ka lani.If seaweed is the marine food, the chief pales [sometimes limu is a bad omen].
hailepo₂ [hai·lepo] n. an ancient pestilence. (Malo 246)
hailepo [hai·le·po] v. Hai, to break forth, and lepo, dirt.
To evacuate the bowels.
To be sick with the disease called hailepo.
s. A name of a disease or sickness in former times.
v. Na maka o kekahi poe e hailepo ana, nolaila no ka hailepo ame ka olelo ihaiha.
hailepo₃ [hai·lepo] n. one of the sting rays, perhaps hīhīmanu. [Pn(CE) *fai-repo, a kind of ray (Clk)]FIS
hailepo [hai·le·po] Name of a large living creature of the sea. see hehimanu and hahalua. It was forbidden to women to eat under penalty of death.
haili₁ same as haliʻa, sudden remembrance... WIN
haili moepremonition, as in a dream
haili ʻōpuaa cloud bank that recalls to mind
hoʻohaili₁to cause, produce a recollection or premonition; to challenge (Nak. 12)
Ke kau mai nei ka haili aloha.The loving memory returns. (FS 41)
haili [ha·i·li] The impression of something fondly remembered; halialia wale mai no ke aloha, hoanoano wale mai no me he haili la e kau iho ana maluna, love brought the fond remembrance, it brought solemnity as if a spirit rested on him; lele ke aka o ka manao, leleiaka i ka lani; lele ae la ka haili o ka ia nui iluna.
haili₂ nvs. spirit, ghost; dim, indistinct.
hoʻohaili₂to assume a ghostly form; dim
haili [ha·i·li] s. Ha and ili, skin; surface.
A spirit; a ghost.
haili₃ n. yellow band, as on the tail of ono, the fish. FIS
hāʻili same as hāʻiliʻili, to revile, curse...
Ka pali hāʻili kauāthe cliff that curses the outcast (KL. line 2094)
haili [ha·i·li] v. To cry out suddenly; to give an alarm;.
To gasp; to pant for breath. see aili;.
haili [ha·i·li] s. A temple.
hailia [hai·lia] pas/imp. of haili₁, sudden remembrance...
hailia [hai·li·a] v. To be frightened; to start suddenly from fear.
haili aka n. shadowy form of a ghost.
hailiaka [ha·i·li·a·ka] s. see haili and aka, shadow. A ghost; a spirit. see haili.
hāiliili [ha·ili·ili] vi. redup. of haili; to fade away, slip away, as into unconsciousness. [trad. (Kāʻala)]. [+]ADD
Iā ia e hāiliili ana me ka moe maʻule ʻana ma ka umauma o kāna aloha.As she was fading away into unconsciousness at the bosom of her lover.
hāʻiliʻili vt. to revile, curse (Puk. 21.17) , blaspheme, speak evilly. [Pn(CE) *saakirikiri, ??]
hailiili [ha·i·li·i·li] v. Root probably hai, to speak, and ili (see ili, hoo 7), to use profane language.
To revile the gods; to swear profanely; to curse.
To speak disrespectfully of one. Puk. 21:17.
To reproach; to blackguard; to revile. Ier. 15:10.
s. Cursing; profane language; he hoino.
haʻi liki S vt. to boast.
hailili [hai·lili] same as lili, jealous.
hailili [hai·li·li] v. To have the feelings of sorrow and affection on the death of one very dear; ua make hailili e.
haʻilima [hai·lima] n. distance from the elbow to the end of the fingers. BOD
hailima [hai·li·ma] s. Hai and lima, the break of the arm, i. e., the elbow. In measure, the distance of the elbow to the end of the fingers; half a yard or a cubit. Ezek. 6:3.
hailimoa [haili·moa] n. a shellfish resembling the wana, but with short spines, possibly Tripneustes or Echinometra. FIS
haili moe n. recollected dream, vision.
haili-o-Pua n. a small native fern (Schizaea robusta) found in high mountain wet areas believed to be the plant form of the sorcery goddess Pua; sometimes used as a psychological remedy to ward off the evil influence of Pua. lit., Pua's memory. Hawaiʻi. also ʻoāliʻi makaliʻi. (Neal 8)FER PLA
hailipo [hai·lipo] var. of hailepo₃, a sting ray.
haʻiloaʻa [hai·loaʻa] S n. answer to a problem, solution, key.
ʻO ka haʻiloaʻa o ka hope o ka helo naʻau.Key to the supplement of the mental arithmetic.
hailoaa [hai·lo·aa] s. Hai and loaa, to obtain.
A key or answer to a question; a declaration of what one has found out.
The name of a little book called a key to an algebra.
A key or clue to intricate propositions.
hai-lō-keaka, hai-lo-keaka n. the card game high-low-jack-and-the-game. Eng.
hailona [hai·lona] nvi. divination, casting lots, throwing dice; to test (also used interchangeably with hōʻailona).
Hailona ʻo Moikeha i nā keiki āna, i akaaka kō lākou mea ikaika a koa.Moikeha tested his children to discover their strength and valor. (For. 4:161)
hailona [hai·lo·na] v. To cast or draw lots. Oih. 1:28. To distribute by lot.
In modern times, to play at dice. see hoailona.
A lot in casting lots. Neh. 6:55, 56. Whatever is used in casting lots. Oih. 1:28.
To certify by actions that something will be done.
To make a signal for some purpose.
s. A mark, sign, character representing a thing, as a letter representing a sound; an arithmetical sign, &c.
haʻilono₁ [hai·lono] S v. to tell the news, to spread a report.
haʻilono [hai·lono] S
hailono [hai·lo·no] v. Hai and lono, the news. To tell the news; to spread a report; aohe a hailono iki. 2 Oihl. 20:24. I. e., none at all (escaped) to tell the news.
Haʻilono₂ [hai·lono] n. name of a star. STA
hoʻohaʻiluato flirt; loose jointed
hailuku [hai·luku] S vt. to stone. fig., to hurt the feelings.
Ua kokoke lākou e hailuku mai iaʻu.They be almost ready to stone me. (Puk. 17.4),
hailuku [hai·lu·ku] v. Hai and luku, to slaughter. To stone. Puk. 17:4. To stone to death. Oih. 7:59. To pelt with stones; okena ae la ke alii e hailuku i ua poe la, the king sent word to stone to death those persons; e hoonou, e hooulua, e ahuku.
s. A stoning to death; killing one by stoning him.
haʻilula [hai·lula] S n. formula, in math and science. haʻilula kemikala. chemical formula. [comb. haʻi + lula.]. see haʻi, haʻihelu. MTH
haʻimalule [hai·malule] same as malule, weak, limp.
haimalulu [hai·ma·lu·lu] adj. Soft; effeminate; deliberate at work; weak in body or person; haimalulu i ka ua a ka naulu, weakened by the rain of the mist.
haʻi manaʻo S v. to state an opinion, testify.
haʻi manaʻo nūpepa [hai·manao·nu·pepa] S vt. newspaper editorial. lit., tell thoughts (of editor or writer of) newspaper. [+]ADD
māhele haʻi manaʻoeditorial section
haʻimanawa [hai·manawa] n. a thin, delicate white tapa. TAP
haimanawa [hai·ma·na·wa] s. Name of a species of white kapa rather thin.
haʻi manawa₁ S v. to tell of the times.
Haʻi manawa₂ n. The Times (name of a publication).
haimanawa [hai·ma·na·wa] Name of the school book used at Lahainaluna in teaching chronology.
haʻimaulia [hai·mau·lia] n. matrix, i.e. a rectangular array of numbers, symbols or functions which are often added or multiplied according to certain rules. [sh. haʻihelu + hoʻomaulia.]. MTH
haʻimoeipo [hai·moe·ipo] n. fascination, interest.
ka haʻimoeipo o kona mau hoʻokaʻauthe fascination of his wit
haʻi moʻolelo to tell stories, storyteller, to tell tales. (EH)
haʻi mua S . cf. ʻōlelo hoʻākāka.
ʻōlelo haʻi muaforeword, preface, as in a book. also ʻōlelo mua
haina n. offering, sacrifice. cf. hai, to sacrifice. KAV
ka haina ʻawaoffering of kava
ka haina kanakahuman sacrifice (KL. line 2098)
hainā [hai·nā] vt. cruel, unmerciful, heartless; to abuse, treat cruelly.
Mai hainā wale i ka holoholona.Do not abuse the animal.
mea hainacruel person, tyrant
haina [hai·na] v. To abuse; to be stingy of food; to withhold food from those who deserve it.
adj. Cruel; unmerciful; hard hearted.
haʻina₁ S nvi. a saying, declaration, statement, explanation; answer, as to a riddle; confession; solution; the two (or sometimes more) last verses of a song that usually begin with the word haʻina and that repeat the theme of the song, or the name of the person to whom the song is dedicated; to sing the haʻina of a song; to tell, confess. cf. haʻi, to speak.
Haʻina hou.To sing the haʻina again.
Haʻina ʻia mai ana ka puana.Tell the summary refrain... see puana₁.
haina [hai·na] s. Hai, to speak, and ana. A speaking; a declaration.
v. A verb formed from the contracted hai ana. see hai. To tell; to relate; to declare; to speak.
s. A speaking; a declaration; a conversation.
haʻina₂ S n. a breaking, as of a stick or law; a break.
haina [hai·na] To break, as a command; as a law. see hai 1.
To break, as a stick; hence,.
To reject; to destroy; to take no care of, as one sick. NOTE.—The ideas of speaking, declaring, &c., seem to be nearly connected in Hawaiian with breaking.
A breaking, as of a stick or other thing; a breaking of a law.
haʻina₃ n. verb. cf. haʻina kekeʻe, haʻina kōkua, haʻina ʻokoʻa, haʻina pili.
hāʻina [ha·ʻina] n. solution, answer to a problem. hana a loaʻa ka hāʻina. to solve. see ʻimi hāʻina.
haʻina ʻia mai ana ka puana tell the summary refrain. see puana. (EH)
hainakā [hai·nakā] n. handkerchief, napkin (rare). Eng.
hainaka [hai·na·ka] s. Eng. A handkerchief; a napkin. Puk. 28:4. Also spelled hainika.
hainakā ʻāʻī [hai·naka·ʻāʻī] n. neckerchief.
hainakā lei [hai·naka·lei] n. neckerchief.
hainakā paʻeke [hai·naka·paʻeke] n. pocket handkerchief. Eng.
hainakā pakeke [hai·naka·pakeke] n. pocket handkerchief. Eng.
hainakā pepa [hai·naka·pepa] n. paper handkerchief, cleaning tissue.
haʻina kekeʻe S n. irregular verb.
hainaki₁ [hai·naki] n. prayer removing the taboo on land after the taxes had been collected (an example of a pule hainaki is in (Malo 146–7)).
hainaki [hai·na·ki] s. The name of a prayer on gathering in the property tax for the chief.
hainaki₂ [hai·naki] nvt. quarter of a roasted pig reserved for priests at the laukini service (Malo 174); to offer such.
haʻina kōkua [haina·ko·kua] S n. helping or auxiliary verb.
Haʻina-kolo₁, Haʻi-wahine, Haʻi a forest-dwelling goddess of tapa makers and bird catchers, sometimes referred to in chants as Haʻi-wahine or Haʻi.
Haʻina-kolo₂ a legendary woman who had many adventures. She was deserted by her husband and ran away crazed at Wai-piʻo, Hawaiʻi. lit., grumbling answer. (HM 506-510)
haʻina kuhikuhi [haina·kuhi·kuhi] S n. directional adverbs, as mai, iho, aku, aʻe. lit., pointing adverbs.
haʻinaleʻa [haina·leʻa] S n. adverb. lit., clarifying verb.
haʻinaleʻa kuhikuhi directional adverb. (EH)
haīnana [ha·i·nana] vi. to talk with animation. rare.
haʻina nalu S n. breaking wave.
haʻina ʻokoʻa S n. neuter or intransitive verb.
haʻina pili, haʻina pili aku S n. transitive verb, active verb. LNG
haʻina pili aku S var. spelling of haʻina pili, transitive verb...
haʻina pili haʻiinoa [haina·pili·hai·inoa] S n. verbal adjective.
haʻina pili iā haʻi S n. transitive active verb. lit., verb referring to another person.
haʻina pili ʻia mai S n. transitive passive verb.
haʻina pili ʻole aku S n. intransitive verb.
haʻina pule S n. recitation of prayers.
haʻinau [hai·nau] vt. to bend the head forward.
hainikā [hai·nikā] var. of hainakā.
pāpale hainikāturban (RSV), mitre (KJV). (Puk. 28.4)
haʻinoa [hai·noa] S same as haʻiinoa, noun...
hainole [hai·nole] same as nīnole, pliant.
hainole [hai·no·le] v. see kinaunau, Kam.
haʻinole [hai·nole] vt. to incite, encourage, stimulate. rare.
haʻinole [hai·nole] vt. to stimulate, as with a drug. lāʻau haʻinole. stimulant. cf. kūlale.
hāinu [ha·inu] vt. to give drink. [Pn(CE) *faa-inu, give to drink]
ā hoʻohāinu ihola i nā hipaand watered the sheep (Kin. 29.3)
hoʻohāinusame as hāinu, to give drink
pali hāinu kaithe cliff that drinks of the sea [rising from the sea]
hainu [ha·i·nu] v. see inu. Hoo. To give drink to one; to cause to drink. Kin. 29:3. NOTE.—The syllable ha is often inserted between the causative hoo and the verb. see ha.
haʻi ola S n.v. to preach salvation or eternal life; one who so preaches.
haiola [hai·o·la] s. Hai, to declare, and ola, life; salvation.
One who preaches or declares there is salvation for men.
The declaration of such a fact.
haiole [hai·o·le] adj. Hai, to break, and ole, not. Bold; hard; impudent; unpacified; stubborn.
haʻi ʻole S vs. unbreakable, inflexible, stubborn.
haʻiʻōlelo [haio·lelo] n.v. speech, address, lecture, sermon; to orate, preach, make a speech; speaker. see ex. lūlā.
haʻiʻōlelo [hai·o·lelo] n. speech. haʻiʻōlelo hōʻike. oral report, presented as a speech. haʻiʻōlelo hoʻohuli manaʻo. persuasive speech. haʻiʻōlelo kūhahaʻi. narrative speech. haʻiʻōlelo mikolololehua. expressive speech, speech to entertain. see hōʻike haʻi waha, mikolololehua.
haiolelo [hai·o·le·lo] s. Hai, to declare, and olelo, word.
A preaching; a declaration of the word (of God.) 1 Cor. 1:21.
To make a speech or an address. Laieik. 115.
haʻiʻōlelo hoʻoleʻa [haio·lelo·hoo·leʻa] n. eulogistic speech.
haʻiʻōlelo poni inaugural address. (EH)
haʻi ʻōuli, haʻiʻōuli [hai·o·uli] S n.v. to tell omens, prognosticate, as by observing clouds; soothsayer. WIN
nā mea haʻi ʻōuli ma ka malamathe monthly prognosticators (Isa. 47.13)
haiouli [hai·o·u·li] v. Hai, to declare, and ouli, the sky. To prognosticate; to declare future events from observing the heavens.
s. A prognostication from observing the sky. Isa. 47:13. Kindred with kilolani and kilokilo hoku.
Haipeliona [hai·peli·ona] n. Hyperion, a moon of Saturn. Eng. STA
haipilikia [hai·pili·kia] n. pest, as any plant or animal detrimental to humans or their interests. [sh. hailepo + pilikia.].
hai pō n. night religious service, sacrifice. (For. 6:377)
haipo [hai·po] s. Hai, a sacrifice, and po, night. Name of a sacrifice offered in the night in distinction from haiao.
haʻi pōkole [hai·po·kole] S vt. to speak or repot briefly.
haʻi pōkole mai ma ka wahaorally summarize
haipu [ha·i·pu] s. Ha, the but-end of a leaf, and ipu, a gourd. The stem of a gourd leaf used in medicine.
hā ipu stem of gourd leaf. (EH)
hāʻipu n. stem of a gourd leaf, as used in medicine. ILL
haipule [hai·pule] nvi. religious, devout, pious, reverent; piety, a pious person; to worship; to hold prayers or service, as to consecrate a heiau; church service.
ka pule a kāu kauā nei e haipule ai i mua o kou alothe prayer which thy servant prays before thee (1-Nal. 8.28)
haipule [hai·pu·le] v. Hai, to speak, and pule, to pray.
To speak or say a prayer to the gods.
To worship visibly.
To exhibit the character of a worshipper; to practice religious rites. 1 Nal. 8:28. Ina e makemake oe e haipule, if you wish to practice religious duties.
To consecrate a temple; to prescribe the forms of religion; nana (na ke alii) e haipule na heiau poo kanaka, oia hoi na luakini.
s. A devotee; one addicted to worship; a pious person; a saint. Epes. 1:1.
Piety; profession of religion; outward worship. Iak. 1:26.
adj. Pious; devout; religious; religiously disposed; a ike mai o Vanekouva he alii haipule o Kamehameha, &c., when Vancouver saw that Kamehameha was religiously disposed, &c.
hāʻiuʻiu nvs. high, height. cf. ʻiuʻiu. (FS 201)
haiʻula same as hāʻula.
haiula [hai·u·la] s. The red or yellow appearance of the dust raised by a whirlwind; the same to some extent in a waterspout.
haiwā [hai·wā] vt. to plant far apart, as taro, coconut. rare. CN PLA TAR
haʻi waha S vt. word-of-mouth, verbal, oral; to tell verbally.
haʻi waha S vt. oral. cf. palapala. see moʻolelo haʻi waha, narration, as in movie...
hōʻike haʻi wahaoral report
kaʻaʻike haʻi wahaoral communication
moʻokalaleo haʻi wahaoral literature
Haʻi-wahine var. spelling of Haʻina-kolo₁, a forest-dwelling goddess of...
haiwale [hai·wa·le] adj. Hai, of another. Another's only.
haʻiwale [hai·wale] n. all native species of Cyrtandra, slender soft-wooded forest shrubs with white tubular flowers. Sometimes called kanawao keʻokeʻo. see ʻilihia. (Neal 773)PLA FLO
haʻi wale₁ S vs. easily broken, brittle.
haʻi wale₂ S vt. to tell without reason.
haʻi wale₃ vt. to flirt readily, with little reason.
haka₁ n. shelf, perch, platform; roost, as for chickens; fish spear rack; rack for suspending water gourds and other household objects; rack attached to booms of double canoe to hold spears and other objects; ladder (see alahaka, haka ʻūlili). [(MP) PPn *fata, shelf, platform]FIS BIR CAN
haka kau a ka manua perch for birds to light upon [a promiscuous woman]
haka₂ n. recipient; medium, oracle, one possessed.
haka waiwairecipient of wealth (Kep. 117)
haka₃ n. crested feather helmet, so called because the crest perches on the helmet.
haka₄ nvs. hole, breach, open space, vacancy; empty, vacant, full of holes or spaces. cf. hakahaka, ʻolohaka. [Pn(NP) *fata, gape; gap]
hoʻohakato make openings holes, spaces; to create space; full of holes. Fig., hungry
haka [ha·ka] s. A hole; a breach, as in a side of a house; hence,.
A ladder, i. e., the cross sticks and spaces between.
An artificial hen-roost; hanaia i haka no ua moa la e kau ai.
A building not tightly inclosed, having many open places.
adj. Full of holes or crevices; many spaces.
haka₅ nvt. to stare, gaze. (Hal. 22.17)
haka heleto stare or examine carefully as one walks
Ua haka malū aku kona mau maka i ka mea ʻilihune.His eyes are privily set against the poor. (Hal. 10.8)
haka [ha·ka] v. To stare at. fig. Hal. 22:17.
To look earnestly at a person or thing for evil. Hal. 10:8.
To set one's eyes upon a thing with desire. Dan. 10:15. Often connected with pono as an intensive. Oih. 1:10. syn. with nana, and sometimes with maka.
A haka mai na moa ma ka lani.
haka₆ vt. to place wood in a ground oven, to lay an oven fire.
haka₇ n. heart, hearts, in a deck of cards. Eng.
haka n. heart, i.e. the shape.
hākā [ha·kā] same as hakakā.
haka [ha·ka] v. To quarrel; to spar; to dispute; to contend. see hakaka.
Hakaʻama [haka·ʻama] n. Grand Canyon. also ke awāwa kūhōhō nui ʻo Hakaʻama. Ka muliwai ʻo Hakaʻama. Colorado River. see Kololako. Hualapai Elder River.
hakaʻano₁ n. breach, as in mist. rare. WIN
Hakaʻano₂ wind associated with Hālawa, Molokaʻi. WIN
hākaʻe [ha·kaʻe] same as hakakaʻe.
hakae [ha·kae] v. Probably for haka ae. To be unsound; to be weak; frail; applied to a person out of health; applied to other things deficient in strength.
hākaha [ha·kaha] to delay, detain. (And.)
hakaha [ha·ka·ha] v. To delay; to detain.
hakahaka₁ [haka·haka] redup. of haka₄; vacant space, vacancy, room; blanks, as in a questionnaire; gap; thin, emaciated, especially of one with hollow chest or sunken features. [Pn(NP) *fata, gape; gap]
ʻAʻole i hoʻohakahaka ʻia kou pepeiao.Thine ear was not opened. (Isa. 488)
hakahaka nā makahollow-eyed
He lawa ke kino, ʻaʻohe hakahaka.A strong body, not emaciated. cf. pani hakahaka
hoʻohakahakafull of openings and spaces; to make open spaces, holes
Kohala ihu hakahakaKohala of the extended nostrils [climbing the Kohala mountains makes one breathe hard]
niho hakahakateeth with gaps
uea hakahakawire screen, window screen
hakahaka [haka·haka] . see kaʻele, pani hakahaka, paʻi hakahaka.
hakahaka [ha·ka·ha·ka] v. see haka. To be full of holes; unsound; cellular; to be hollow, as a bone. Anat. 4. To be empty.
Hoo. fig. To be open; to be penetrable, as the ear to sound, i. e., to listen. Isa. 48:8. E hoohakahaka i ka pepeiao i wahi e komo ai ka olelo.
s. That which is full of holes or open spaces.
fig. Want; deficiency; loss.
Empty room; place unoccupied; me or ma ka hakahaka, in the place of. Eset. 2:4. He hakahaka ka naau for pololi, hunger. Isa. 29:8. One in the place of another. 1 Nal. 1:30, 35.
hakahaka₂ [haka·haka] same as haka₁, shelf, perch, platform... . cf. keʻahakahaka. rare. PEP *(f,s)ata(f,s)ata).
hakahakaea [haka·haka·ea] n. rainbow with much green color. rare. WIN
hakahaka leo [haka·haka·leo] n. ghostly voice, spirit voice. rare.
hakahaka pā [haka·haka·pā] n. disk space, as on computer hard drive or floppy disk. lit., disk vacant space. CMP
Ua lawa kūpono ka hakahaka pā o kēia pā malule.There is just enough disk space on this floppy disk.
hakahele [ha·ka·he·le] v. To walk with measured steps, as one weak. see akahele.
hakai, hagai n. container, bag, named for Haggai (Hagai 1.6) , who carried a bag with holes [spoken humorously]. Eng.
hākai₁ [ha·kai] n. stem, stalk.
hākai₂ [ha·kai] rare var. of hākui₁, hākui₂.
hākaʻi [ha·kaʻi] probably similar to kaʻi₁; to move along, as rain. WIN
hākaʻi lua nei i ke anu o Wai-ʻaleʻaleventuring again into the cold of Wai-ʻaleʻale (For. 5:705)
haka ihu n. nasal cavity. lit., nose open space. BOD
haka ipu n. shelf for calabashes; frame from which calabashes were hung.
hakaka, hadasa n. myrtle. (Isa. 41.19)
hakakā [haka·kā] vt. to fight, quarrel; fight, duel, strife.
hakakā ʻōlelodispute, argument (Kin. 26.20)
hoʻohakakāto provoke a fight
hakaka [ha·ka·ka] v. see haka. To quarrel; to contend; to fight. 2 Sam. 14:6. But often only in words. Kin. 26:20. To debate.
Hoo. To set at variance; to cause strife; e hoohakaka ana i na bipi.
s. A fighting; a quarrel; a contention; a controversy. Mik. 6:2.
hakakāamoa₁ [haka·kā-a-moa] n. cockfight. also hākā moa.
Hakakāamoa₂ [haka·kā-a-moa] n. type of lua fighting in which the contestants did not use their hands, but fought with feet, legs, shoulders, head. LUA
hakakaʻe [haka·kaʻe] vs. frail, weak; thin, as tapa or a dress. TAP
hakakae [ha·ka·kae] v. To rend; to tear; to separate into parts. see haka and kae.
hakakai [haka·kai] vs. bloated, swollen. rare.
hakakai [ha·ka·kai] v. To be swelled. see kuhakakai.
hakakā ʻōlelo argument, dispute. (EH)
hakakā pahi duel. (EH)
hakakā pahi kaua [haka·ka·pahi·kaua] n. duel with swords.
hakakā pūpanapana [haka·ka·pu·pana·pana] n. pistol duel.
hakakau [haka·kau] nvt. to straddle. fig., a tall thin person.
haka kau n. perch, shelf.
haka kau n. shelf. haka kau puke. bookshelf.
hakakau [ha·ka·kau] To stand with a slender footing, as on the edge of a canoe looking for squid; ke hakakau la ke kanaka me he kioea la, the man stands like a kioea (a long-legged bird.).
A thin, spare, tall man.
hakakau [ha·ka·kau] v. Haka, a ladder, and kau, set up.
To be suspended, as on a haka.
s. A place to hang things upon.
haka kaulaʻi [haka·kau·laʻi] n. drying frame or rack.
haka kaulaʻi pā [haka·kau·lai·pā] n. dish rack. lit., rack (for) drying dishes.
hakakauluna [haka·kau·luna] same as lona, canoe rest. CAN
hakakauluna [ha·ka·kau·lu·na] s. Name of the stools on which double canoes were placed when out of water; also ake.
hakakaupili [haka·kau·pili] vi. to stand intently watching, as a thief [said to be the name of a legendary rat thief]; to stand precariously, as at the edge of a cliff.
hakakaupili [ha·ka·kau·pi·li] v. To stand intent upon any sound, like a thief.
To be ready to fly from the approach of any one; e kau me he iwa la i ka lai, e lele aheahe malie ana.
Ke hakakaupili me he iwa la ia ka lai,.
Ke aka lele au a ka la hiki ole,.
Ola ka maka ia Kohala pali uka.
hakakē₁ [haka·kē] vs. crowded, overlapping, entangled.
hakake [ha·ka·ke] To stand huddled or crowded together.
hakakē₂ [haka·kē] vi. to stand on stilts, as a spider. INS
hakake [ha·ka·ke] v. To stand on stilts; to stand, as a spider on long legs.
hakakī [haka·kī] vs. plump. rare.
hakakino [haka·kino] n. structure, as of a molecule. [comb. haka + kino.].
hakakū [haka·kū] n. frame, platform, as for drying fish. FIS
hakaku [ha·ka·ku] s. A frame for drying fish for the chiefs which are kapu.
hākala [ha·kala] n. ends of a house, gable. also kala.
hakala [ha·ka·la] s. The gable end of a house. see kala. Aia mahea ia? aia ma ka hakala o ka hale.
haka lāʻau n. wooden trough, flume. (For. 6:546)
hākalalū [ha·kala·lū] vs. debilitated, weak, as from age or sickness.
hakalama [haka·lama] n. syllabary. [comb. ha + ka + la + ma.]. see huahakalama.
Haka-lau-ʻai n. name of a star associated with Hana-kau-luna, considered a sign of pestilence or calamity; also the name of a legendary place. STA
hakalauluha canoe rest or support. (EH)
haka lele n. altar platform, especially where human sacrifices were laid.
hakalī [haka·lī] vs. high.
Mai piʻi aʻe ʻoe i ka lālā kau hakalī o ʻike ʻia kou wahi hilahila.Don't climb to the topmost branch lest your private parts be seen [do not act superior].
hākālia [ha·ka·lia] vs. slow, dilatory [used idiomatically].
ʻAʻole hākālia pau kēia.Not long, this will be finished.
E hākālia anei kekahi mea iā Iēhowa?Does Jehovah have to wait for anything?
hākālia nō āas soon as
Hākālia nō ā ao, ʻo kō mākou hele nō ia.As soon as it became day, we went.
hoʻohākāliato delay, slow down; slow, dilatory; hesitation
Mai hoʻohākālia aku ʻoe.Don't delay.
hakalia [ha·ka·li·a] v. Hakaia, the l inserted. Gram. § 48. To be hard; difficult to accomplish. Kin. 18:14.
To be dilatory; slow in doing a thing; ua hakalia ka amo ana o ka maka, slow was the winking of the eyes.
Hoo. To defer or put off doing. Kekah. 5:4.
s. A difficulty in doing a thing; meeting with obstacles; a detention; he hewa nui, o keia hakalia o lakou, the great error was this slowness of them. see explanations in the next.
adj. Long in doing a thing; dilatory; slow; taking too much time; also,.
Careless; unthinking; holo makou me ka hoopiipii mau ana ame ka hakalia.
hakalina [haka·lina] vs. showy, pompous, vain, as of one's attire.
haka lole n. clothes rack, as on wheels in a clothing store. also hao kau lole. CLO
hakalū [haka·lū] var. of hakanū.
hakalunu [haka·lunu] same as hākalalū.
hakalunu [ha·ka·lu·nu] s. Extreme old age when one is no longer able to walk; hele o mea akauka hakalunu.
Hakamoa [haka·moa] n. name of a constellation. lit., chicken roost. STA
hākā moa [ha·ka·moa] same as hakakā-a-moa₁, , cockfight... hakakā-a-moa₂, cockfight...
hakamoa [ha·ka·mo·a] s. Haka, to quarrel, and moa, a fowl. Cock-fighting; the name of a game practiced in former times; o ka hakamoa kekahi mea makemake nui e na 'lii.
haka moni n. pharynx, in anatomy. lit., open space (for) swallowing. haka moni o lalo. laryngopharynx, i.e. the lower part of the pharynx adjacent to the larynx. haka moni o luna. nasopharynx, i.e. the portion of the pharynx behind the nasal cavity and above the soft palate. haka moni o waena. oropharynx, i.e. the lower part of the pharynx contiguous to the mouth. BOD
haka moʻoni n. cochlea, i.e. inner ear cavity. lit., spiral open space. BOD
hākane [ha·kane] same as hoʻokanea.
hakanea [haka·nea] same as kanea.
hakanele [haka·nele] nvs. to be worthless, useless; uselessness. see nele.
He hakanele kēlā.That's worthless.
hakanele [ha·ka·ne·le] adj. Thin; spare in flesh; ua hakanele oe i ko oukou hiki ana mai; applied to man and beast.
hakanelo weak. (EH)
hākanelo [ha·kanelo] same as hākaneno.
hakanene [ha·ka·ne·ne] v. To be swelled; puffed up; e maimai, e ukeke.
hākaneno, hakaneno [ha·kaneno] vs. weak, sick.
hakanū [haka·nū] vs. silent, sullen; struck dumb, as in amazement.
hoʻohakanūto cause silence; silent
hākaʻo [ha·kaʻo] vs. naked, nude.
hakao [ha·ka·o] v. To go naked; to walk about destitute of clothing.
hākaokao₁ [ha·kao·kao] vs. decaying, as taro in the field or a few days after cooking. cf. kaokao. TAR
hākaokao₂ [ha·kao·kao] n. hole for inserting mast in a canoe. rare. CAN
hākaʻokaʻo [ha·kao·kaʻo] n. net that enclosed a calabash. (Malo 91)
haka ʻōlelo [haka·o·lelo] n. medium or one possessed, who speaks; one who reports to a chief, especially the misdeeds of others.
hakaolelo [ha·ka·o·le·lo] s. Name of one whom a chief employs to report the errors of the people; the epithet of parents in governing their children, having the right to sustain and govern them.
hākā ʻōlelo [ha·ka·o·lelo] v. to quarrel, argue violently.
hakaolelo [ha·ka·o·le·lo] v. Haka, to quarrel, and olelo, word. To lay blame upon one; to accuse falsely.
hakaʻomo [haka·ʻomo] n. mold, i.e. a form or cast for making an object or molding it. [haka + ʻomo]. see kumuʻomo, paʻaʻomo.[+]ADD
haka pāʻālua [haka·pa·a·lua] n. code style, as in computer program. lit., code rack. CMP
hakapō [haka·pō] n. darkness. (For. 6:371)
Hakapoka [haka·poka] n. Hartford, the capital of Connecticut. Eng. [+]ADD G
haka pono vt. to observe carefully, stare. (2 Nal. 8.11)
hakapono [ha·ka·po·no] v. see haka. To look earnestly at; to look steadfastly; to direct the eyes upon. 2 Nal. 8:11.
To stare or gaze at; to be amazed; to see something to be wondered at. Isa. 13:8. NOTE.—These two words are often written separately as well as together, and then pono is used as an intensive adverb.
hakau [ha·kau] v. To fight together, as two cocks; to practice cock-fighting.
v. see haka. To fight; to contend.
hākau₁ [ha·kau] vs. to protrude, as bones or cliff ridges. see ex. kōlīlā.
hakau [ha·kau] v. To look slim and tall, as a person whose flesh is wasted from his limbs.
adj. Slim; tall; poor in flesh.
hākau₂ [ha·kau] same as haka kau, perch, shelf.
Hākau₃ . see ʻUmi₃.
haka ʻula a Kāne n. poetic name for the rainbow. lit., red perch of Kāne. WIN
haka ʻūlili [haka·u·lili] n. ladder, trestle.
haka waha n. oral cavity. lit., mouth open space. cf. puka niho.
hake [ha·ke] s. see Hoo. To resist; stand against. see ke and hookee. To displace; put aside; put away.
hakē vs. packed full, protruding, bulging, cramfull, swollen. POI
Hakē ka paʻi ʻai o ka Malu-lani.The Malu-lani [ship] is overloaded with bundles of hard poi [uncomplimentary reference to a pregnant woman].
hoʻo-hakēto pack full, cram, push; to break, as a boil
hākea₁ [ha·kea] same as haʻakea₁. ILL
hakea [ha·ke·a] adj. see kea, white. Pale, as one sick.
hākea₂ [ha·kea] n. a variety of banana. BAN
hākeakea [ha·kea·kea] same as hākea₁; faded, wan, fair, blond.
hākei [ha·kei] same as haʻakei.
Hākei nā moku kaiāmū.The hushed islands are in glory. (For. 6:398)
hākelo [ha·kelo] nvs. slimy, snotty; mucus, slime. cf. kelo, slimy, foul with snot; slippery, as thick mucus... BOD
hakelo [ha·ke·lo] adj. Hanging down in swelling or pendulous bunches, as the mucus from the nose of a child; applied to swellings of internal parts, as the uterus; hakelo or hakelokelo ka hupe.
hakelokelo [ha·ke·lo·ke·lo] adj. Hanging down in swelling or pendulous bunches, as the mucus from the nose of a child; applied to swellings of internal parts, as the uterus; hakelo or hakelokelo ka hupe.
hākeʻokeʻo [ha·keo·keʻo] nvs. whitish.
haki₁ S same as haʻi₁, to break or snap... [PPn *fati, break, be broken (including a wave)]
haki waleeasily broken, fragile
he koʻokoʻo haki walean easily broken staff [a weak leader]
haki [ha·ki] v. see hai, k inserted. To break, as a piece of wood; to break, as with the hands. Hal. 18:34. To break, as a bone. Hal. 34:20. PASS. Hakia for hakiia. to be broken. Oihk. 26:26. fig. Applied to the punishment of wicked men. Iob. 24:20. To break, as the teeth. that is, one's power crushed. NOTE.—The word applies mostly only to such things as are somewhat brittle.
adj. That which is easily broken; haki wale, brittle.
haki₂ S n. crease, as on a pair of pants. Niʻihau. also ʻopi.
hākī [ha·kī] same as hoʻokī, to cause to shoot; to sick on, as a dog; to make a cat spit; to snort; emitted...
ʻO kō lāua ʻiʻo, hākī koko nei ʻo Kalua.Their own flesh was Kalua, [their] blood issue. (chant)
hakia S pas/imp. of haki, to break or snap...
hakia [ha·ki·a] Pass. of haki. see above.
hākia [ha·kia] nvt. pin, nail, spike; to fasten, nail. cf. kākia. TOO
hakia [ha·ki·a] s. A pin; a nail. syn. with makia and kakia.
hakia koko n. bloody stools. (Kam. 64:111)
hakihaki [haki·haki] S same as haʻihaʻi₁, brittle; massage; quavering; breaking, rising and falling of the voice; to break, as a law.
Malaila ia i hakihaki ai i nā pua.There he broke the arrows. (Hal. 76.3)
hakihaki [ha·ki·ha·ki] v. 13th conj. of haki. To break in pieces, as wood; to break frequently. Hal. 76:3.
hakihana [haki·hana] S same as hakina, broken piece, remnant, portion...
hākiʻi vt. to tie, bind. cf. -kiʻi. [Pn(CE) *tiki, tie, bind]
hakii [ha·kii] v. To tie fast; to make fast by tying. see nakii.
hākiʻikiʻi [ha·kii·kiʻi] redup. of hākiʻi, to tie, bind... . see nīkiʻi, to tie, as a rope or knot...
hakiikii [ha·kii·kii] v. To tie fast; to make fast by tying. see nakii.
hākikili [ha·kikili] S same as kikili, thunder. [Pn(NP) *fatitili, thunder]
hākilo [ha·kilo] S vt. to observe closely, spy on, reconnoiter, snoop, eavesdrop. cf. kilo.
Hākilo, ihola lākou iāia.They watched him. (Luka 14.1)
hakilo [ha·ki·lo] v. To observe narrowly; to watch closely and attentively.
To look at what one is about to do. Luk. 14:1. To watch one's actions or conduct, generally to find occasion, or with some evil design. Mar. 3:2.
To eaves-drop or listen secretly, expecting something bad; ua hakilo aku au ia mea ma e ohumu ana.
To act the spy. see the root kilo. To watch, as a thief does if any one sees him.
hakina S n. broken piece, remnant, portion, balance, section, scrap, fragment; fraction, as in arithmetic. see ex. palena.
hakina ʻāina aupuniportion of government land
hakina S n. fraction, in math.
hakina anakahiunit fraction
hakina heluna likeequivalent fraction
hakina lapaimproper fraction
hakina palena haʻahaʻa loalowest-terms fraction
hakina [ha·ki·na] s. Contraction for haki ana, a breaking. A piece broken off; a piece of a thing; a remnant; hakina ai, a piece of food. Ioh. 6:12. A part; a portion, &c.
hakina ʻai S n. food fragment, scrap, morsel.
hakinaheʻe [hakina·heʻe] S n. geologic fault, as San Andreas Fault. lit., slipping break.
hakina kūpaʻewa [hakina·ku·paʻewa] S n. improper fraction.
hakina kūpono [hakina·ku·pono] S n. proper fraction.
hakina maoli S n. common fraction.
hakina ʻōlelo [hakina·o·lelo] S n. portion of a word, syllable. LNG
hakinaolelo [ha·ki·na·o·le·lo] s. Used for syllable in the music Gamut.
hakina pānaʻi [hakina·pa·naʻi] n. reciprocal number. MTH
hakina pāʻumi S n. decimal fraction.
hakina pili n. mixed number. MTH
hakinau [haki·nau] var. of haʻinau, to bend the head forward...
hakiʻopa vi. to limp, hobble, amble. rare.
hākiu [ha·kiu] vt. to spy, examine, look.
hakiu [ha·ki·u] v. see kiu. To spy out; to look at; to examine; alaila, hakiu like iho la lakou i ka mea a lakou i iini ai.
haki wale S vi. fragile, easily broken. cf. nahā wale, pāloli.
hako vs. dignified, noble, honorable. rare.
hako [ha·ko] v. To be dignified in one's bearing; to appear honorable; to be noble in form; ua hako kona helehelena, ma kona mau maka.
hako [ha·ko] s. The leaf of the sugar-cane; wakawaka o Mano e moku ae ka hako.
hākō [ha·kō] vt. to carve out a pathway, as a passage through coral or as a water course. rare.
hākoʻakoʻa [ha·koa·koʻa] S same as ʻākoʻakoʻa, coral.
hakohako [hako·hako] redup. of hako, dignified, noble, honorable...
hakohako [ha·ko·ha·ko] adj. see hako. Portly; dignified in appearance; noble in person.
hākoʻi [ha·koʻi] same as hakukoʻi, agitated; paraphimosis. . see Kū-lani-hākoʻi.
hākoʻi ka wai a ka nekiwater agitated among the rushes [one in love]
hakoi [ha·koi] v. To dash, as water against water.
To be agitated, as water carried in a dish unsteadily; hakoi ka wai.
To be unsettled, as one's thoughts when in trouble.
adj. Heavy; weighty, as luggage, &c.; kaumaha, koikoi; heavy; burdensome.
fig. Heavy, as the heart.
s. An action productive in children of paraphimosis.
hākoʻikoʻi [ha·koi·koʻi] redup. of hākoʻi, agitated; paraphimosis...
ʻo ka ʻale hākoʻikoʻiagitated billows
hakoikoi [ha·koi·koi] v. To rise or swell up, as water.
fig. Ma ka haale o ka manao e pii iluna me he wai la e hakoikoi iloko o ka manawa, through the overflow of thoughts rising up like water, the affections flow within.
hākōkō [ha·ko·kō] nvt. wrestling; to wrestle. [Pn(CE) *faatoo, wrestle]
mea hākōkōwrestler, fighter (Kin. 32.24, For. 6:369)
hakoko [ha·ko·ko] v. To wrestle; to contend with another to cause him to fall. Kin. 32:24. fig. Epes. 6:12. NOTE.—Hawaiians write the word in both the forms. The last syllables are equally long and accented.
s. A wrestling; contention of strength between two persons to cause each other to fall; eia kekahi lealea, o ka hakookoo, here is one pastime, wrestling.
hākōkō noho [ha·ko·ko·noho] n.v. ancient type of sitting wrestling, the object being to topple over the opponent; to wrestle thus.
hākona [ha·kona] same as hākonakona, parched, as a blemished bread-fruit; unhealthy condition of a banana when the skin adheres to the pulp... Perhaps PPN *tona.
hakona [ha·ko·na] adj. Scorched or dried black, as breadfruit which hangs on the trees long after the season is over, when one side becomes parched and black with the sun; he hakona ka hua ulu.
It applies also to the side lying long on the dirt; the other side is kua paa.
hākonakona₁ [ha·kona·kona] vs. parched, as a blemished bread-fruit; unhealthy condition of a banana when the skin adheres to the pulp, supposedly after the plant has been touched by the ʻākōlea fern. FER BAN
hakonakona [ha·ko·na·ko·na] adj. Rough; dark; clouded; uneven.
hākonakona₂ [ha·kona·kona] same as kākonakona₁, a native grass (Panicum torridum)... Niʻihau.
hākoʻokoʻo [ha·koo·koʻo] S same as hoʻokoʻokoʻo, push, lean, brace, resist...
hakookoo [ha·koo·koo] v. To wrestle; to contend with another to cause him to fall. Kin. 32:24. fig. Epes. 6:12. NOTE.—Hawaiians write the word in both the forms. The last syllables are equally long and accented.
s. A wrestling; contention of strength between two persons to cause each other to fall; eia kekahi lealea, o ka hakookoo, here is one pastime, wrestling.
haku [ha·ku] By a change of letters, haku for kahu, to bake fish with hot stones.
haku₁ n. lord, master, overseer, employer, owner, possessor, proprietor. A chief was often addressed as ē kuʻu haku, my master. see Haku-o-Hawaiʻi. [Pn(CE) *fatu, chief]
ʻAʻole ʻoe e hoʻohaku maluna ona me ka ʻoʻoleʻa.You shall not rule over him with rigor. (Oihk. 25.43)
hoʻohakuto act as haku, dominate; to treat as a haku; to rule others, sometimes without authority; bossy
kona hakuhis lord
ʻO Iēhowa ka Haku.The Lord Jehovah. (Isa. 50.5)
haku [ha·ku] To rule over people, i. e., to put and keep them in order; to act, as a lord over men.
Hoo. To rule over; to direct others. Oihk. 25:43.
s. A lord; a master; an overseer; a ruler. Oihk. 21:4.
haku₂ vt. to compose, invent, put in order, arrange; to braid, as a lei, or plait, as feathers. cf. haku mele. [PPn *fatu, weave, plait]
ka mahiole ʻie i haku ʻia i ka hulu o nā ʻiʻiwiplaited helmet made with ʻiʻiwi feathers (Laie 479)
haku vt. to make, as a test; to write, as a computer program. cf. hana i ka hōʻike, kākau i ka hōʻike. haku i ka hōʻike. to make a test. haku kōmi ʻōkuhi. to write a (computer) script. haku polokalamu. to write a program, as for a computer.
haku vt. to program, as a computer program. [+]ADD CMP
E haku ana au i kekahi polokalamu nane huaʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma kaʻu papa kamepiula.I am going to program a Hawaiian word game program in my computer class.
ka haku ʻōnaehana kamepiula ʻanacomputer programming
haku [ha·ku] v. To dispose of things in order; to put in order.
To arrange or tie feathers in a kahili; to make a wreath or lei; e haku i ka lei; e haku oe i lehua. Laieik. 146.
To put words in order, as in poetry; to compose a song. Haku mele, a composer of songs, i. e., a poet; nana ia i haku, he composed it.
fig. The forming of a new affection in the mind; ka manawa i haku ai ke aloha ma ka naau.
haku₃ n. core, lump, as of poi; stone, coconut sponge. cf. pōhaku, haku maka, haku ʻōnohi. [(AN) PPn *fatu, stone]CN POI
haku ipupulp and seeds of melon
haku kā koʻistone for chipping (Malo 51)
haku n. sponge-like material in a sprouting coconut. see entries below and lumi moe haku, pepeke haku. cf. niu haku. CN POI
haku [ha·ku] A hard lump of anything; the tongue of a bell; a padlock; a hard bunch in the flesh; the ball of the eye; haku onohi; the name of several species of hard stones formerly used in working stone adzes; ua kapaia kela mau pohaku, he haku ka koi ka inoa.
hakū same as hoʻokū; rising, bulging; bulge; to rise, as the moon.
hakua pas/imp. of haku₂, haku₃.
hakuahua [haku·ahua] vts. to synthesize, as compounds; synthetic. nā pūhui i hakuahua ʻia. synthesized compounds. [comb. haku + a + hua.].
hakuʻāina n. landowner; landlord.
hakuaina [ha·ku·ai·na] s. Haku, lord, and aina, land. A land-holder, i. e., one who manages the land and the people on it under the chief or owner.
hakuakea [ha·ku·a·kea] s. A phrase in praise of Lono; a lord of extensive power; papa ka hakuakea o Lono.
hakuʻala [haku·ʻala] n. kidney. aʻa kino hakuʻala. renal vein. aʻa puʻuwai hakuʻala. renal artery. Niʻihau.
hakualo [haku·alo] n. belly, lower abdomen; belly fin and flesh of fish. FIS
he ʻiʻo momona ia, he ʻiʻo hakualofat flesh, the belly flesh (For. 6:395)
haku ʻānai [haku··a·nai] n. Neolithic, in anthropology. lit., stone (for) grinding. Ke au haku ʻānai. Neolithic age, period. see au.
hakuʻapa same as haku ʻepa.
hakuapa [ha·ku·a·pa] v. Haku and apa and epa, false. To speak falsely; to speak to the hurt of one; to detract.
s. A false speaker; a detractor.
hākuʻe [ha·kuʻe] same as hāʻuke, sea urchin. (Malo 45) [Pn(EP) *fatuke, slate-pencil urchins (Heterocentrotus spp.)]FIS
hakue [ha·ku·e] s. A species of sea-egg with many prongs.
The prongs of such fish. see hakui.
hakuekue [ha·ku·e·ku·e] The ringworm. see hauhauka.
hākuʻekuʻe [ha·kue·kuʻe] same as hāʻukeʻuke. FIS
hakuekue [ha·ku·e·ku·e] s. The prongs of the hakue.
hakuʻepa nvt. to deceive, fabricate; liar; malicious gossip; deceitful.
ʻAʻole pēlā ka ʻoiaʻiʻo, haku ʻepa loko ʻino.That is not the truth, malicious fabrications. (song)
Ka poʻe haku ʻepa i kō ʻoukou noho pono ʻana i loko o Kristo.The people that falsely accuse your good life within Christ. (1-Pet. 3.16)
hakuepa [ha·ku·e·pa] v. Haku and apa and epa, false. To speak falsely; to speak to the hurt of one; to detract.
s. A false speaker; a detractor.
A false report; evil speaking. 1 Pet. 3:16.
s. see hakuapa.
hakuhaku₁ [haku·haku] vs. lumpy, as poi. cf. haku₃. (Kep. 165)POI
hakuhaku [ha·ku·ha·ku] adj. Full of hard lumps; lumpy.
hakuhaku₂ [haku·haku] vt. to fold, as tapa; to arrange, put in order. rare. [PPn *fatu, to fold: (*fa-fatu, *fatu-qi)]TAP
hakuhaku [ha·ku·ha·ku] v. see haku, to put together. To fold up, as kapa; to put in order; to arrange.
haku hale n. landlord, house owner, host, hostess.
hakuhale [ha·ku·ha·le] s. Haku, master, and hale, house. The master or owner of a house. Puk. 22:8.
hakuhana [haku·hana] same as hākuma.
haku hana n. overseer, superintendent, employer, boss.
hakuhana [ha·ku·ha·na] s. A word applied to the appearance or motion of the clouds; he ao hakuhana.
hakuhia [haku·hia] vs. invented. [comb. haku + -hia.]. cf. hoʻohakuhia.
Ua hakuhia iā ia kekahi mīlkini hou.A new machine was invented by him/her.
Hakuhiva, Pakuhiwa n. Fatu Hiva. G
Hakuhiwa [haku·hiwa] n. Fatu Hiva. G
haku hulu n.v. to plait, as feathers; featherworker.
hakuhune [haku·hune] n. tuff, i.e. a rock composed of finer kinds of detritus, usually more or less stratified and in various states of consolidation, in geology. puʻu hakuhune. tuff cone. [sh. pōhaku + hune.]. SCI
hakui [ha·ku·i] v. To be sickish or a little sick at the stomach; hoopailua.
To make attempts at vomiting, as one sick at the stomach; hakui wale mai no, aole luai mai, he was merely sick at the stomach, he did not vomit.
hakuʻi puff. (EH)
hākui₁ [ha·kui] vt. to steam, as by placing fish, meat, or vegetables in a sealed calabash with hot stones and a little hot water. (Kep. 161)FIS
hakui [ha·ku·i] v. To roast blood in cooking; hakui koko.
s. The blood of hogs when roasted for eating.
hākui₂ [ha·kui] n. spike, as of the hāʻukeʻuke. FIS
hakui [ha·ku·i] s. The horn of the sea-egg. see hakue, which is probably the more correct orthography.
hākuʻi [ha·kuʻi] vt. to beat, pound, pummel; to echo, reverberate; to flutter, palpitate, thump; to puff, as smoke.
hoʻohākuʻi i koʻu naʻaushocking to my heart
hoʻohākuʻi nākoloblow echoing and reechoing
hakui [ha·ku·i] v. see kui, to sound out. To reflect sound, as an echo.
To sound in every direction, as thunder rumbling through the heavens; e kani mahope o kekahi kani ana me he kihili la; to reverberate.
To flutter; to palpitate, as the heart.
To shoot, as pain in the chest; hakui maloko o ka houpo; e apo ka oili.
hakuia [ha·ku·ia] adj. see haku. Bound; braided; wreathed together, &c. Laieik. 112.
hakuika [haku·ika] n. mollusk. [sh. pōhaku + kuita]. PEO squid. FIS
hākuʻikuʻi [ha·kui·kuʻi] redup. of hākuʻi.
hakuikui [ha·ku·i·ku·i] v. To crack, as breaking timber; to sound; to make the noise of breaking timber.
hakuʻili [haku·ʻili] n. gravel. [sh. pōhaku + ʻiliʻili.].
haku ipu pulp and seeds of a melon. (EH)
hakukai [ha·ku·kai] v. Haku, lumpy, and kai, sea. To be in perturbation, as the sea; to be stormy. see ooluku.
haku kā koʻi stone for chipping. (EH)
haku kā nahau n. Mesolithic, in anthropology. lit., stone (for) striking arrows. Ke au haku kā nahau. Mesolithic age, period. see au.
haku kā pahi n. Paleolithic, in anthropology. lit., stone (for) striking knives. Ke au haku kā pahi. Paleolithic age, period. see au.
hakukele [haku·kele] S vs. wet, lumpy, as poi. (Kep. 163)POI
haku kele aweʻula [haku···kele·awe·ʻula] n. Aeneolithic, in anthropology. lit., copper stone. Ke au haku keleaweʻula. Aeneolithic age, period. see au.
hakukoʻi [haku·koʻi] vt. disturbed, agitated, excited; to surge, excite, rush.
e hakukoʻi nei i ka puʻuwaipulling at the heart
Hakukoʻi ka wai i ka pali.The water rushes over the cliff. (chant)
hakukoi [ha·ku·ko·i] v. see hakukai.
hakukole [haku·kole] nvt. to defame, ridicule, as in figurative language and chant; defamer.
hakukole [ha·ku·ko·le] v. To blackguard; to reproach in filthy language.
s. A blackguard; a vile person.
hakukuleke [haku·kuleke] n. turquoise, i.e. the mineral. [comb. haku + kuleke.].
haku kūlohelohe [haku·ku·lohe·lohe] n. Eolithic, in anthropology. lit., natural stone. Ke au haku kūlohelohe. Eolithic age, period. see au.
hakulau [haku·lau] vt. to design. lit., arrange (a) design.
hakulau kahua [haku·lau·kahua] vt. to design sets, as for movie or video production. mea hakulau kahua. set designer.
haku lei to braid a lei. (EH)
hakuleʻi [haku·leʻi] vs. nonfiction. puke hakuleʻi. nonfiction book. [sh. haku + pololeʻi.]. cf. hakupuni.
hakuloli [haku·loli] vt. to adapt, as a written document by shortening or lengthening, or by changing the form or style. comb. haku + loli. see hōʻano hou.
hākuma₁ [ha·kuma] vs. pock-marked, as by smallpox; ravaged, as by leprosy; coarse, rough, lumpy, pitted; mossgrown.
hākuma₂ [ha·kuma] vs. dark, thick, as clouds. fig., intense, as love. cf. mākuma. [Pn(CE) *faatuma, dark, of a clouded sky]WIN
hakuma [ha·ku·ma] s. A thick cloud; one threatening a storm.
haku maka same as haku ʻōnohi.
hākumakuma [ha·kuma·kuma] redup. of hākuma₁, pock-marked..., hākuma₂, dark, thick, as clouds...
Ua ʻulaʻula mai ke ao, ua hākumakuma.The sky is red and lowering. (Mat. 16.3)
hakumakuma [ha·ku·ma·ku·ma] v. To lower; to frown; to look threatening, as clouds portending a storm. Mat. 16:3.
To be rough or pitted, as from the scars of the small-pox; hakumakuma ka ili.
To be thick together; to be thick, as a board. see kumakuma.
adj. Lowering, as clouds threatening a storm.
Pitted, as the skin with disease.
Thick; set close together.
haku mele nvi. poet, composer; to compose song or chant; those that speak in proverbs. cf. haku o ke mele, owner of the chant, the one for whom a chant was composed rather than the composer. (Nah. 21.27)
haku mele vt. composer; to compose songs or chants.
hakumele [ha·ku·me·le] v. Haku, to compose, and mele, a song; poetry. To compose or make poetry.
s. A poet; one skilled as a poet; a composer of songs. Nah. 21:27; Oih. 17:28.
haku moʻolelo [haku·moo·lelo] n. author, story writer.
haku nui n. manager, as of a plantation or firm. PLA
hakuō [haku·ō] n. autotroph, an organism that produces its own nourishment through photosynthesis or other processes. lit., create provisions. cf. amuō, amukemikala, amuʻama.[+]ADD SCI
Haku-o-Hawaiʻi n. Prince Albert, only son of Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma who died at the age of four in 1862, "leaving his father and mother heartbroken and the native community in desolation". lit., lord of Hawaiʻi. See chant, kiakahi. Daws:158
haku ʻōhiʻa [haku·o·hiʻa] n. ʻŌhiʻa log to be carved into a canoe (also malu ʻōhiʻa, (Kam. 76:136)); main ʻōhiʻa image in a heiau. CAN
hakuohia [ha·ku·o·hi·a] s. The lord of the ohia trees.
The ohia tree of which an idol was to be made; a i ka la i pii aku ai i ka hakuohia make kekahi kanaka, i mea e mana ai ua kii ohia la, on the day they went up for an ohia tree some man would die, to give efficacy to the idol. NOTE.—The species of ohia used was the ohiaapane. Hakuohia the same as kiiohia.
haku ʻōlelo [haku·o·lelo] n.v. author, writer, reporter; to compose, as narrative or story; to slander, fabricate.
hakuolelo [ha·ku·o·le·lo] v. Haku and olelo, to put words together. To accuse falsely; to detract; to slander.
s. A false accuser; a detractor.
hakuone₁ [haku·one] n. small land division, as cultivated for a chief. also kōʻele.
hakuone [ha·ku·o·ne] s. Haku, lump, and one, sand. Name of a small division of land, similar to or smaller than a koele cultivated for the chief. see kuakua.
hakuone₂ [haku·one] n. inland pond. rare.
haku ʻōnohi [haku·o·nohi] S n. eyeball. BOD
hakuonohi [ha·ku·o·no·hi] s. Haku, a hard lump, and onohi, the eye-ball. The apple of the eye; the little image in the eye. see kiionohi.
hakupaʻa [haku·paʻa] n. new taro patch. lit., hard core. rare. TAR
hakupapa [haku·papa] vt. to sew feathers to a band, as for a hat.
hākupe [ha·kupe] vs. slow, feeble, hesitating.
hakupe [ha·ku·pe] see kupehe.
hakupehe [haku·pehe] vt. hesitating, slow; to walk or speak with hesitation; to stalk. (For. 6:296)
hakupehe [ha·ku·pe·he] v. see lolohi. To speak carefully as to truth and propriety; to roll, as a ship with but little wind.
hakupeʻoʻi vi. to limp.
Haku-pō-kano n. name of a star. lit., lord of dark night. STA
haku puke n. author.
hakupuni [haku·puni] vs. fiction; fictitious. cf. hakuleʻi. hakupuni kohu ʻoiaʻiʻo. realistic fiction. hakupuni mōʻaukala. historical fiction. puke hakupuni. fiction book. [comb. haku + puni.]. see mōhihiʻo.
haku wahine n. wife of a chief, lady, woman of high rank; female employer or supervisor.
hakuwahine [ha·ku·wa·hi·ne] s. Haku, a lord, and wahine, a female. A female master, i. e., a mistress; the wife of a chief or noble. Gal. 4:22.
haku waiū [haku·wai·ū] n. hard core in a breast.
haku wale, hakuwale nvt. to make up, invent, fabricate, improvise; fabricator. cf. moʻolelo hakuwale.
hala [ha·la] The pine-apple.
hala [ha·la] A species of fish.
hala₁ nvi. sin, vice, offense, fault, error; to sin (Kanl. 9.21) , err. see -hala manawa. [(AN) PPn *sala, err, error]
hoʻohalato cause to sin, lead astray; to fail to do
Ke kala mai i ka ʻino a me ka hala.Forgiving iniquity and transgression and sin. (Puk. 34.7)
hala [ha·la] To depart from a command, or act in opposition. Kanl. 1:43. To err in opinion; to disobey; to object to a request or command; to refuse obedience. Eset. 3:3. To transgress. Nah. 14:4.
s. A trespass; a sin; an offense; a transgression.
A matter of offense. Kanl. 9:21.
A law case; e imi hala, to seek occasion against. Lunk. 14:4. Lawe hala, a sinner; hala ole, without sin; without cause. Puk. 34:7.
adj. Sinful; wicked; kanaka hala, a sinner; one often breaking some law.
adv. Sinfully; in a state of sin; hanau hala, born a sinner.
adv. (Referring to space past over) onward; throughout; even to; up to; he pa pohaku a hala i ka lani, a stone wall (reaching) clear up to heaven. Kanl. 1:28. Also a hala, clear up to. Kanl. 9:1.
hala₂ vi. to pass, elapse, as time; to pass by; to miss; to pass away, die. PPN *sala.
a hala i ka laniup to heaven (Kanl. 9.1)
Hala nō ka lā.The day indeed passes [enough for the day].
he ʻelua mano a me kona halaeight thousand and more
hoʻohalato cause to miss; to dodge, turn aside; to pass, as time
hoʻohala lāto spend the day
Kainoa a hala.It did happen; I thought it would happen.
Mai hoʻohala ʻoe iāia.Do not miss him.
nome hala ʻolegoing on without stopping (Kel. 42)
Ua hala ka manawa.Time has passed; it is late.
hala [ha·la] v. To miss the object aimed at. Lunk. 20:16. Nou mai la ia, a hala ka pohaku; nou hou mai la ia a hala hou no; a i ke kolu o ka nou ana, pa aku la; he threw and the stone missed; he threw again and missed again; the third time he threw he hit.
To be gone; to pass away; to pass over.
To proceed; to pass onward; to go beyond. Nah. 22:18. To pass away, as time.
Hoo. To miss the object; to cause to err; to be guilty or blame-worthy.
hala₃ n. the pandanus or screw pine (Pandanus odoratissimus), native from southern Asia east to Hawaiʻi, growing at low altitudes, both cultivated and wild. It is a tree with many branches, which are tipped with spiral tufts of long narrow, spine-edged leaves; its base is supported by a clump of slanting aerial roots. The pineapple-shaped fruits are borne on female trees whereas the spikes of fragrant, pollenbearing flowers are borne separately on male trees. Many uses: leaves (lau hala) for mats, baskets, hats; the yellow to red fruit sections for leis, brushes; male flowers to scent tapa, their leaflike bracts to plait mats (see hīnano). (Neal 51) The aerial root (uleule) tip is a good source of vitamin B and cooked in ti leaves was used medicinally, although unpleasant tasting. The tree is called pū hala. The hala lei is much liked today but formerly was not worn on important ventures because hala also means failure. For the same reason some persons will not compose songs about hala. Types of hala are listed below. Pineapples are hala plus qualifier. see ex. pō₂. [(AN) PPn *fara, pandanus]PAN TAP TRE FLO
Puna paia ʻala i ka hala.Puna, its walls fragrant with pandanus [fragrant flowers were placed indoors in house thatching and under mats].
hala [ha·la] s. The pandanus tree.
halaʻai₁ n. older name for hala kahiki, pineapple. lit., edible hala.
halaʻai₂ n.v. sin of eating forbidden vegetable or fruit; failure to offer essence of such food to the gods before consuming it; to commit such offense. cf. hala iʻa.
hala akula i waho out, in volleyball. Niʻihau. cf. ʻauka. SPO
Halaaliʻi [hala·aliʻi] var. spelling of Halāliʻi.
halahala [ha·la·ha·la] v. see hala. To turn aside; to go astray; mostly used in the causative hoo.
halahala₁ [hala·hala] redup. of hala₁, to sin, err..., hala₂, to pass, elapse, pass by...; correction, criticism, complaint, reproach.
hoʻohalahalato criticize, complain, find fault, correct, negotiate (rare), suggest; correction, complaint; critical
halahala [ha·la·ha·la] To object to one; to decline a proposition; to find fault with one's words or conduct; aole hoohalahala kekahi o lakou, not one of them found fault.
halahala₂ [hala·hala] n. young stage of kāhala fish. (KL. line 147) [Pn(NP) *fala-fala, freshwater eel]FIS
halahala [ha·la·ha·la] s. Name of a species of fish; the uhu. see uhuhalahala.
halahala₃, hala-hala [hala·hala] vs. bitter, soul, brackish. rare.
halahala [ha·la·ha·la] adj. Bitter; sour; brackish; ko halahala, sour or fermented cane.
halahalakau [hala·hala·kau] redup. of halakau. BIR
Ua halahalakau nā manu pūnua mai kō lākou pūnana aku.The young birds perch far away from their nests. (Kep. 89)
halahalawai [hala·hala·wai] vs. watery, wet, tearful, weeping.
halahalawai [ha·la·ha·la·wai] adv. Slippery; wet, as a road; running; ua kelekele halahalawai i ka ua.
Wet, as a sore eye.
halahī [hala·hī] vi. to buzz, whiz by, as in missing a mark.
halahī [hala·hī] kī halahī. air ball, missed shot, in basketball; to make such a shot. also kī halahū.
halahi [ha·la·hi] v. To miss, as anything thrown at another.
To dodge any missile.
To fly near to one, as a stone or other missile thrown.
To hum while passing through the air.
s. A hissing or whizzing of any projectile passing through the air.
halahiʻa [hala·hiʻa] vt. to fail to hit, miss.
hala hīnalo pandanus. (EH)
hala hīnano, hala hīnalo [hala·hi·nano] n. a male pandanus bearing the hīnano blossom. PAN
halahū [hala·hū] similar to halahī; to fail, err, miss.
halahū [hala·hū] kī halahū. air ball, missed shot, in basketball; to make such a shot. also kī halahī.
hala hua₁ n. a female pandanus bearing fruit, contrasting with hala hīnano. PAN
hala hua₂ n. nut in a pandanus key. PAN
halahula [hala·hula] n. consideration of grievances, disputes; councils for such consideration. rare.
halahula [ha·la·hu·la] s. Name of a particular aha used in preparing for war.
hālaʻi same as laʻi, calm.
Ke kai hālaʻi lana mālie.The calm sea floating peacefully. (chant)
halai [ha·lai] s. The lulling of a strong wind; a calm. see lai and lae.
hala iʻa n.v. sin of eating a forbidden fish or meat; failure to offer essence of fish or flesh to the gods before consuming it; to commit such offenses. cf. hala ʻai. FIS
hala ʻīkoi [hala·i·koi] n. a variety of hala with keys 7 cm long, lemon-colored at base, changing abruptly to bright-orange in upper half; when cut for leis, a rim of orange is left at top of each key used.
halaio [ha·la·io] adv. The l is probably substituted for n. Well done! clever! brave!.
hala ʻiʻo n. pandanus key that is ripe and soft, suitable for leis. cf. ʻiʻo hala. PAN
halaiwi [ha·la·i·wi] s. see halawi, to scrutinize. Looking earnestly at a thing with a desire to obtain or possess it; halaiwi me ka manao e lawe malu.
hala iwi nui nvs. hard pandanus key, not suitable for leis. fig., hard-appearing, dissatisfied. PAN
halakā [hala·kā] . see pāʻū halakā.
hala kahiki n. the pineapple (Ananas comosus), probably originating in Brazil, of great commercial importance. lit., foreign hala. See hala kea and hala ʻula for what some Hawaiians call native varieties, still said to be growing wild in the forests at Puna, Hawaiʻi. Called hala on Niʻihau. FOO
hala kahiki n. pineapple. also painaʻāpala. FOO
hala kapa n.v. sin of breaking clothing taboos; to sin thus. CLO
hala ka pālulu [hala·ka·pa·lulu] vs. to pass through the block, in volleyball. Niʻihau. SPO
halakau₁ [hala·kau] vi. to perch high, as a bird. BIR TRE
halakau ka manu i ka lāʻauthe bird perches high in the tree [a person not easily gotten]
halakau [ha·la·kau] v. To place one thing on top of another.
To lean over; e haukau.
halakau₂ [hala·kau] vs. large, as a pregnant woman. rare.
hala kea n. said by some Hawaiians to be a native variety of pineapple; plant spreading vinelike; leaves with thorny edges; fruit plain green when unripe, yellow when ripe, small, fragrant, good-tasting; pieces of the skin were used for hat leis. lit., white hala. (HP 214)PLA
halakea₁ [hala·kea] vs. fair, light.
halakea₂ [hala·kea] n. a yellowish tapa dyed with coconut oil. CN TAP
i hoʻoluʻu halakea ʻia e Ka-puatapa dyed by Ka-pua (chant)
halakea [ha·la·ke·a] s. The name of a kapa when dyed with the niu.
halakeʻa [hala·keʻa] n. temporary support or prop in the middle of the house ridgepole.
halakea [ha·la·ke·a] The name of upright posts inside of houses; o na halakea, oia na kia e ku ana maloko o ka hale.
hala keaka show (spectacle). (EH)
Halakepoka, Haratefoda n. Hartford. G
halakī [hala·kī] vi. to go off course, miss the way.
halakū [hala·kū] same as holokū, plump.
hālala₁ [ha·lala] vs. big, large, overgrown, oversized. BAN
E hānai i nui, i hālala ka ʻāhui.Raise until large, and big the banana bunch.
halala [ha·la·la] A large bunch of bananas.
Hālala₂ [ha·lala] n. name of Ka-lā-kaua's genital. see (EM 67).
halala [ha·la·la] adj. Long and curving, as hog's tushes; halala ka niho o ka puaa kahiko.
Applied also to men exposing themselves.
hālala₃ [ha·lala] vi. to bend low (For. 4:283); to travel far. [PPn *falala, lean, stoop; slant]
hālālaʻi [ha·la·laʻi] redup. of hālaʻi.
he au hālālaʻi kēiathis is a time of tranquillity
halalani [hala·lani] n. high heavens, atmosphere. BIR
nā manu i halalanithe birds in the heavens
halalē [hala·lē] vs. to slurp, as soup; to eat noisily; to swish, as the sea; to spill or slop over; fat; not clear, as speech. FIS FOO
ʻai halalēto gobble
kani halalēto squawk
lomaloma ʻai halalēlazy glutton
ʻO ka ʻōʻio halalē ke kai lā.As for the ʻōʻio fish, smacking good the sauce. (song)
halalī [hala·lī] vs. far away and small.
ka lālā kau halalītop-most branches
hala lihilihi ʻula [hala·lihi·lihi·ʻula] n. variety of hala with keys bright yellow at base, grading to bright orange-red at top, and smaller than hala ʻīkoi. lit., red-edged hala.
Halāliʻi₁ n. name of a pleasure-loving chief of Niʻihau in ancient times. His name became synonymous with fun-making.
E hele mai i ka pō leʻa o Halāliʻi.Come to the joyous night of Halāliʻi [an invitation to a party].
halāliʻi₂ n. a variety of sugar cane, vigorous, large, of the Lahaina type, perhaps named for Halāliʻi, Niʻihau, where a famous sugar cane once grew in the sand dunes. This cane was used in ceremonies for remission of sins (uku hala, wehe hala). Also pakaiea. See saying, kō₁. SUG
halalina pompous. (EH)
hālalo₁ [ha·lalo] vt. to place under, lift up from beneath; to give an enema, douche. WIN
Kau lī lua i ke anu Wai-ʻaleʻale, he maka hālalo ka lehua maka noe.The keen chill of the cold of Wai-ʻaleʻale settles, centers of lehua blossoms are overturned, misty centers. (UL 105)
halalo [ha·la·lo] v. Ha and lalo, downward.
To take hold of with the arms under, as in taking up a child or anything else.
v. To administer an injection. see hahano.
hālalo₂ [ha·lalo] n. medicine. cf. hālalo poʻi.
hālalo₃ [ha·lalo] vt. to gaze upon, reflect.
Hālalo ihola kona maka e ʻimi iā Iēhowa.Set himself to seek Jehovah. (2-Oihn. 20.3)
Hālalo kuʻu naʻau i nā hana.Applied my heart to the tasks. (Kekah. 8.9)
halalo [ha·la·lo] To drop the head downward, as in deep thought.
To begin to think. 2 Oihl. 20:3. To think within one's self; pela kuu halalo ana ia'u iho, so I thought within myself.
To think or reflect on the moral actions of others. Kekah. 8:9.
To look earnestly at a thing near or far off; to think closely.
To look internally; halalo iho la no au a loaa no.
To search closely or look for a thing with effort.
halaloa [hala·loa] n. a fish (no data). FIS
hala loa vs. gone a long distance or time; far.
halaloa [ha·la·loa] s. The name of a species of fish.
hālalo poʻi [ha·lalo·poʻi] n. steaming decoction of herbs, as prescribed for sickness.
halalū₁ [hala·lū] n. young of the akule, a fish, about 14 or 15 cm long. FIS
halalū₂ [hala·lū] vs. weak, in poor health.
halalū₃ [hala·lū] vt. to rumble; to strum, as an ʻukulele. (Kel. 137)
-hala manawa . see hala₂.
hoʻohala manawato pass the time, agreeably or otherwise; to loaf; pastime
hala maoli same as hala melemele.
hala melemele [hala·mele·mele] n. a common form of pandanus with bright yellow keys. PAN
hala mōʻī wahine n. a variety of pineapple. lit., queen pineapple.
hālana [ha·lana] see wai hālana.
hālana₁ [ha·lana] vi. to overflow, flood. cf. lana₁.
hālana ka manaʻoto be hopeful
Me aʻu i hoʻohiki ai, ʻaʻole e hoʻohālana hou nā wai o Noa i ka honua.I have sworn that the waters of Noah shall go no more over the land. (Isa. 54.9)
halana [ha·la·na] v. Ha and lana, to float.
To overflow, as water over the banks of a river, or over a levee or low land. Amos 9:5.
To float on the surface of the water.
To be overflowed, i.e., to be drowned.
Hoo. To flood; to overflow with a flood. Isa. 54:9.
hālana₂ [ha·lana] vs. quiet.
hālana māliecalm tranquillity
hālanalana [ha·lana·lana] redup. of hālana₁, hālana₂.
Hāloʻiloʻi me ka hālanalana o kō lākou waimaka.Their tears welled and flooded.
halanalana [ha·la·na·la·na] v. see halana. To overflow; to flow thick and fast, as the tears of one weeping; nolaila i halanalana ai lakou me ka haloiloi i ko lakou waimaka; to shed tears.
halaʻō var. of halaʻoʻa.
hālaʻo [ha·laʻo] same as laʻo, mote.
halao [ha·la·o] v. To feel pain, as the eye with some mote in it; to have pain in the eye from a mote; halao ana i kuu maka.
s. Pain in the eye from some small mote. see lao. A small particle of something moving in the eye.
halaʻoʻa vi. to project, extend; to appear dimly, as in a vision; to see dimly. fig., presumptuous.
"Halaʻoʻa ʻoe, ē ke kāne." Ke ʻano o ia, mahaʻoi.“You are protruding, husband.” The meaning of this, impertinent. (For. 4:99)
halaoa [ha·la·oa] v. To project; to stretch out; to extend upwards, as the mast of a ship; to project, as the horns of the sea-egg.
adj. Projecting; standing up.
hālaʻolaʻo₁ [ha·lao·laʻo] redup. of hālaʻo.
hālaʻolaʻo₂ [ha·lao·laʻo] vs. stunted, poor, thin.
halaolao [ha·lao·lao] v. To be small; thin in flesh; poor, as small stunted weeds or brush on poor land.
adj. Small; stunted; poor; thin.
halaʻole innocent. (EH)
halapa [ha·la·pa] v. In a prayer, to bring to pass; to pray that a thing hoped for may be granted; halapa i ke mauli kukala ia hale hau.
hālapa [ha·lapa] same as hoʻolapa, ridge; active; flashing brightly. . see lapa₁, ₂.
hālapa ka ʻōpūuneasy stomach
hala pepe n. native trees (Dracaena [Pleomele] spp) in the lily family, with narrow leaves in tufts at branch ends and with clustered round yellow fruits. (Neal 205–6). This was one of the five standard plants used in the hula altar to Laka. see more under palai (Neal 12). also leʻie. PLA TRE HUL
halapepe [ha·la·pe·pe] s. A tree; the hala tree, a species of the pandanus; he laau ano like me ka hala.
hala pia n. an indigenous variety of pandanus, with keys 4 cm long, canary-yellow and small; head small, about 15 by 12 cm., used in medical prescription and for exorcising evil spirits. It was much prized for leis. PAN
he ʻili hala pialight-colored skin (Kep. 67)
halapia [ha·la·pi·a] s. The white hala; hala keokeo.
halapohe [hala·pohe] vs. extinct. also make loa, nalowale loa. ʻane halapohe. endangered. see kānāwai lāhulu ʻane halapohe. [comb. hala + pohe (Tah., dead).].
hala Polapola [hala·pola·pola] n. a kind of pandanus. lit., Borabora [Tahitian] hala. PAN
halau [ha·lau] Name of a hen that has had chickens.
hālau₁ [ha·lau] n. long house, as for canoes or hula instruction; meeting house. [(FJ) PPn *falau, canoe shed: *f(a,o)lau]CAN WIN TRE HUL
Ā ua nui Hilo, hālau lani i ke ao.And Hilo rains so much, a heavenly shed in the clouds. (chant)
malu hālau loashade of the long house; fig., shade of trees
halau [ha·lau] v. To be long; to extend; to stretch out.
s. A long house with the end in front; used mostly for canoes.
hālau₂ [ha·lau] vs. large, numerous; much.
hoʻohālauto make numerous
Hoʻohālau i ka hale a piha i nā makamaka.Fill the house full with friends.
ka wai hālau o Wai-luaexpansive waters of Wai-lua (For. 4:163)
halaʻuhaloa [halauha·loa] n. probably the same as the weed ʻuhaloa, a plant form of the pig god Kama-puaʻa, mentioned repeatedly in an 1851 version of the legend of Kamapuaʻa. PLA
hala ʻula₁ n. pandanus with fruit sections entirely orange-red; same size as hala ʻīkoi. PAN
hala ʻula₂ n. a variety of pineapple similar to hala kea, but leaves and unripe fruit red-tinged. (HP 214)
Hālau-lani n. a star, said to be observed in the month of Hilinehu. STA
halaʻulaʻula same as halaʻula₁, halaʻula₂.
hālawa [ha·lawa] same as kālawa₁, curve, as in the road..., kālawa₂, to go from one side to another..., kālawa₃, intermittent pains...
hālāwai₁ [ha·la·wai] nvi. meeting; to meet.
hoʻohālāwaito arrange a meeting (Kin. 27.20, Hal. 59.4)
halawai [ha·la·wai] v. To meet, as two persons; to meet, as two lines in an angle.
To assemble, as persons for business or for public worship.
Hoo. To cause to meet with, i. e., to find. Kin. 27:20.
To come to one for assistance. Hal. 59:4.
s. A meeting; a place of meeting; the place of union between the heavens and the earth; the space between them; same as lewa and hookui. see hookui. D. Malo 5:5.
A meeting or assembly of people for business or public worship.
adj. Of or pertaining to meeting; hale halawai, a house for a public meeting.
hālāwai₂ [ha·la·wai] n. horizon.
mai ka hoʻokuʻi a ka hālāwaifrom zenith to horizon
hā lawaiʻa . see hā₆, sinker.
hālāwai haipule church service. (EH)
hālāwai hōʻeuʻeu [ha·la·wai·hōʻeuʻeu] n. rally; inspirational meeting.
hālāwai hoʻokuʻi collide, collision. (EH)
hālāwai hoʻolohe [ha·la·wai·hoo·lohe] n. hearing, i.e. a time for presenting official testimony or argument. lit., meeting (for) listening. also ʻaha hoʻolohe, hearing...
hālāwai hoʻonaʻauao [ha·la·wai·····hoo·naau·ao] n. workshop. lit., meeting (for) educating.
hālāwai malū [ha·la·wai·malū] n. subconference, in telecommunications. lit., secret meeting.
hālāwai paʻa mau regular meeting. (EH)
hālawalawa [ha·lawa·lawa] redup. of hālawa, curve; meander; intermittent...
halawi to scrutinize. (And.)
halawi [ha·la·wi] v. see halaiwi. To scrutinize; to look critically at.
Hale n. House, as a legislative assembly; short for House of Representatives. see lāʻau hoʻomaʻemaʻe hale, household product..., ʻelua hale, bicameral... and entries below.
Ua hoʻopuka ʻia ka pila e kō ka ʻAha Kenekoa a ke hele nei i ka Hale no ka ʻāpono ʻana.The bill has been passed by the Senate and is now making its way to the House for ratification.
hale₁ nvi. house, building, institution, lodge, station, hall; to have a house. Many types of hale are listed below. [(MP) PPn *fale, house n]
E hoʻohale ʻia aku, he makamaka ola.Extend the hospitality of the house, [he is] a friend who extends appreciation.
hale i luna a i laloa two-story house
hoʻohaleto lodge in a house; to receive in a house
Ua hale mākou.We have a house.
hale [ha·le] s. A house; a habitation; a dwelling place; mostly for men.
A sheltered and inclosed place for any purpose. NOTE.—In ancient times every man was supposed to have six different houses of some size.
The heiau, house of worship where the idols were kept.
The mua, the eating house for the husband, and distinct from the eating house of the woman. Husband and wife never ate together. The mua was kapu to the wife.
The noa, the separate house of the wife, but was free for her husband to enter. The woman ate in the hale noa.
Hale aina, the eating house of the wife.
The kua, the house where the wife beat out kapa.
Hale pea, the house of separation for the wife during the periods of her infirmity. They had other houses and for other purposes, but these were considered necessary fixtures for every person in respectable standing. see the above words in their places.
hale₂ n. host, hospitable person. cf. hale aikāne, a close family friend..., hale kipa₂, hospitable friend...
He hale leo ʻole aku ia.He is a kindly hospitable friend.
hale₃ n. name listed by Brigham for a pāwehe mat pattern; there is a central large lozenge with an enclosed rectangular figure internally enhanced with red on alternate weft crossings.
hale₄, hare hare. (EH)ANI
hale ʻahaʻaina, hale ʻaha ʻaina n. restaurant.
Hale ʻAhaʻōlelo Aliʻi [hale·ahao·lelo·aliʻi] n. House of Nobles.
hale ahuwaiwai, hale ahu waiwai [hale·ahu·wai·wai] n. warehouse.
hale aikāne [hale·ai·kāne] n. a close family friend, house with friends.
hale ʻaina, haleʻaina n. restaurant, cafe, eating house, boardinghouse; in ancient times, the eating house for women.
haleʻaina var. spelling of hale ʻaina, restaurant...
hale ʻaina n. restaurant. hale ʻaina meaʻai hikiwawe. fast-food restaurant.
ʻO ka maʻalahi o ka hale ʻaina meaʻai hikiwawe, ʻo ia hoʻi ka loaʻa koke, akā, ʻaʻole ia ka meaʻai paiola loa o ke ʻano.The convenience of fast food restaurants is that they are easy to find, however, the food there is not the most nutritious.
haleaina [ha·le·ai·na] s. Hale and aina. see aina. The eating house for the woman; one of the houses anciently used to eat in; the mua was the eating house of the man. see hale.
hale-a-ka-iʻa same as pōniu and ʻinalua, the balloon vine. lit., house of the fish, so called because the vine was used in making small fish basket traps. Niʻihau. FIS
Haleakala [ha·le·a·ka·la] s. House of the sun; name of the high mountain on East Maui.
hale aliʻi n. chief's house, royal residence, palace.
halealii [ha·le·a·lii] s. Hale and alii. A chief's house; a palace. 1 Oihl. 29:19. Halealii palaoa, an ivory palace. Hal. 45:8.
haleʻāmala [halea·mala] n. blacksmith shop.
hale aʻo kilo hōkū [hale·ao·kilo·ho·kū] S n. planetarium. lit., building (for) teaching astronomy. cf. hale kilo hōkū. STA
haleʻāpulu [halea·pulu] n. shack.
hale ʻauamo [hale·au·amo] n. palanquin.
haleʻauʻau n. bathhouse.
hale ʻauhau n. house where taxes are paid; tax building.
hale aupuni n. capitol building, government building.
halehaka [hale·haka] n. hollyhock (Althaea rosea), introduced. Eng. (Neal 552)PLA
halehaka pupupudouble form of the hollyhock
hale hālāwai [hale·ha·la·wai] n. meetinghouse, synagogue.
halehalawai [ha·le·ha·la·wai] s. Hale and halawai, to meet; assemble. A meeting house; a synagogue; a place of meeting.
halehale [hale·hale] nvs. high, towering, as a housetop, cliff, or waves; cavernous. fig., emptiness, hunger.
halehale ke alohadeep, deep love (song)
pali e halehale mai anacliffs towering up (FS 21)
Poʻi halehale ka nalu.The waves break high as a house.
halehale [ha·le·ha·le] v. To sink down; to fall in; to flat down, as the roof of an old house.
s. A place deep down; a pit; halehale poipu, deep under the surf. Laieik. 133.
adj. Deep down, as a pit dug; deep, as a cavern.
hale hana n. workshop, factory.
hale hana bia var. spelling of hale hana pia, brewery...
hale hana hao n. ironworks.
hale hana ʻili n. tannery.
hale hana kiʻiʻoniʻoni [hale·hana·kii·oni·ʻoni] n. movie studio, i.e. the building itself. lit., building (for) making movies. cf. keʻena hana kiʻiʻoniʻoni.
hale hana pia, hale hana bia n. brewery.
hale hana uila n. powerhouse. lit., electricity-making house.
hale hau₁ n. house built with posts and thatch sticks of hau wood and thatch tied with hau cord; said to be used for healing the sick.
halehau [ha·le·hau] s. Hale, house, and hau, the hau tree. A house built of hau timber for the use of the gods.
hale hau₂ n. icehouse.
hale haʻuki n. gymnasium. lit., sports building. cf. hale hoʻoikaika kino. SPO
hale heiau [hale·hei·au] n. house for keeping images and for worship; house in a heiau.
haleheiau [ha·le·hei·au] s. Hale and heiau. see heiau. One of the houses of an establishment. see hale.
hale hoāhu, hale hoʻāhu [hale·ho·āhu] n. warehouse, storehouse, shed.
hale hoāhu puke [hale·ho·ahu·puke] n. library.
hale hōʻaiʻē n. pawnshop.
hale hōʻaiʻē kālā [hale·hoaie·ka·lā] n. credit union. lit., house for loaning money.
hale hōʻikeʻike n. exhibition hall, museum, art academy.
Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Ka-mehameha.Bishop Museum.
hale hōʻikeʻike iʻa n. aquarium. cf. pahu iʻa.
Hale hōʻikeʻike o Ka-mehameha Bishop Museum. (EH)
hale holoholona [hale·holo·holona] n. barn.
hale holoi lole laundry. (EH)
hale hoʻoikaika kino [hale···hoo·ikaika···kino] n. athletic club, fitness center. lit., building (for) strengthening (the) body. cf. hale haʻuki.
hale hoʻokamakama [hale·hoo·kama·kama] n. house of prostitution, brothel.
hale hoʻokipa [hale·hoo·kipa] n. guest house, lodging house, inn.
halehookipa [ha·le·hoo·ki·pa] s. Hale and kipa. see kipa, to turn in and lodge with one. A lodging house; a house for strangers. see halekipa.
hale hoʻokolokolo [hale·hoo·kolo·kolo] n. court house.
hale hoʻokomo kini [hale·hoo·komo·kini] n. cannery.
hale hoʻolako kaua [hale·hoo·lako·kaua] n. armory.
hale hoʻolewa [hale·hoo·lewa] n. funeral parlor, undertaker's establishment.
hale hoʻoluhi [hale·hoo·luhi] S n. house of bondage. (Puk. 13.3)
halehooluhi [ha·le·hoo·lu·hi] s. Hale and luhi. A house of bondage; hence.
fig. Slavery. Lunk. 6:8. A place of bondage. Puk. 13:3.
hale hoʻolulu [hale·hoo·lulu] n. railway depot or terminal, waiting station.
hale hoʻolulu kaʻa [hale·hoo·lulu·kaʻa] n. bus station or terminal.
hale hoʻolulu kaʻaahi [hale·hoo·lulu·kaa·ahi] n. train station or terminal.
hale hoʻolulu mokulele [hale·hoo·lulu·moku·lele] n. airport.
hale hoʻoluʻu [hale·hoo·luʻu] S n. dyehouse.
hale hoʻoluʻu ʻili [hale·hoo·luu·ʻili] S n. tannery.
hale hoʻomaha [hale·hoo·maha] n. resthouse.
hale hoʻomalu [hale·hoo·malu] n. quarantine house or station.
hale hoʻomalu maʻi [hale··hoo·malu··maʻi] n. quarantine station. [comb. dic. + maʻi.].
hale hoʻonā [hale·hoo·nā] n. building where land claims were adjudicated by the Board of Commissioners to Quiet Land Titles.
hale hoʻopahulu haunted house. (EH)
hale hoʻoponopono [hale·hoo·pono·pono] n. administrative building.
hale hoʻoulu mea kanu [hale·hoo·ulu·mea·kanu] n. greenhouse, conservatory.
hale hoʻoulu meakanu [hale·hoo·ulu·mea·kanu] n. greenhouse.
halei rare var. of helei₁, helei₂.
hale ʻīlio [hale·i·lio] n. doghouse. see hale mālama ʻīlio. ANI
hale imu n. shelter for the ground oven; cookhouse.
hale inu kī n. teahouse, teashop. lit., tea- (Eng.) drinking house.
hale inu kope n. coffeehouse.
hale inu lama n. saloon, tavern, bar. lit., rumdrinking house.
hale inu pia n. beer parlor.
hale ipukukui [hale·ipu·kukui] n. lighthouse.
halekaʻa var. spelling of hale kaʻa₁, garage...
hale kaʻa₁, halekaʻa n. garage, house for a vehicle.
hale kaʻa₂ n. carriage, chariot. (Puk. 14.7) . (Hoik. 18.13)
halekaa [ha·le·kaa] s. Hale and kaa, to roll.
Any carriage with a top or covering.
A chariot. Puk. 14:7.
hale kāhiko kaua [hale·ka·hiko·kaua] n. armory.
halekahikokaua [ha·le·ka·hi·ko·kau·a] s. Hale, kahiko, armor, and kaua, war. An armory; a place for storing or keeping arms.
hale kahu₁ n. house of a pastor.
hale kahu₂ same as hale kāhumu.
hale kāhumu [hale·ka·humu] n. cookhouse.
hale kāmala [hale·ka·mala] n. temporary shed, booth, shelter.
halekamala [ha·le·ka·ma·la] s. Hale and kamala, a temporary shed.
A house quickly and slightly built.
A temporary shed; a booth; a tabernacle. Mar. 9:5.
hale kāpiʻo [hale·ka·piʻo] n. lean-to shelter; house without walls. This name may be qualified by the terms ʻalaneo, auolo, hālau, kāmala, kele, kōlea, Oʻahu a Lua. (Kam. 76:123)
hale kāpiʻo [hale·ka·piʻo] n. lean-to shelter.
hale kāpiʻo ʻili lāʻau [hale·ka·pio·ili·lāʻau] n. rude hut made of bent branches or uprights covered with bark. cf. kāpiʻo.
hale kaua n. fort, fortification; tower. (Lunk. 9.51, 52)
halekaua [ha·le·kau·a] s. Hale and kaua, war. A fort; a tower; a fortification. Lunk. 9:51, 52.
hale kau lāʻau [hale·kau·la·ʻau] n. treehouse. [trad.].
hale kāwili lāʻau [hale·ka·wili·lāʻau] n. pharmacy, drug store.
hale keaka n. theater.
hale kia n. portico; veranda with pillars; porch of pillars. (1 Nal. 7.6)
halekia [ha·le·ki·a] s. Hale and kia, a post; a pillar. A portico to a house; a verandah supported by pillars. 1 Nal. 7:6.
hale kiaʻi n. watchtower, tower. (Lunk. 8.9)
halekiai [ha·le·ki·ai] s. Hale and kiai, to watch. A watch tower; a tower. Lunk. 8:9.
hale kiaʻi ululāʻau [hale···kiai···ulu·la·ʻau] n. ranger watchtower, esp. one used for watching for forest fires. lit., building (for) guarding forests. see lanakia.
hale kiʻiʻoniʻoni, halekiʻiʻoniʻoni movie theater. (NKE)
hale kilo S n. observatory.
hale kilo hōkū [hale·kilo·ho·kū] S n. star observatory.
hale kilo hōkū [hale·kilo·ho·kū] n. observatory. lit., astronomy building. cf. hale aʻo kilo hōkū.
hale kilolani observatory. (EH)
hale kinai ahi n. fire station.
hale kipa₁ n. guesthouse, lodginghouse, inn (Puk. 4.24) , house of hospitality.
halekipa [ha·le·ki·pa] s. Hale and kipa, to lodge a traveler. An inn; a lodging house. Puk. 4:24.
hale kipa₂ n. hospitable friend.
E hale kipa kāua e pono ai.It's best for us to be hospitable to one another. (song)
hoʻohale kipato entertain, as a guest or friend; hospitable
hale koa n. armory, barracks.
halekoko [hale·koko] n. house where the hoa aliʻi, chief's companions, slept; house where prisoners were held until sacrificed. lit., blood house.
halekoko [ha·le·ko·ko] s. Name of the house where the hoalii slept; ua kapaia ka halekoko o ka hoalii. see hoalii.
hale kua₁ n. log cabin.
hale kua₂ n. house where tapa was made. TAP
halekua [ha·le·ku·a] s. Hale and kua. One of the houses of a residence. see kua.
hale kūʻai, halekūʻai n. store, shop.
halekūʻai var. spelling of hale kūʻai, store...
hale kūʻai [hale·ku·ʻai] n. store. hale kūʻai mahi māla. garden store, gardening store.
hale kūʻai lāʻau n. drugstore, pharmacy.
hale kūʻai lole n. clothing store, dry goods store.
hale kūʻai mea ʻai, hale kūʻai meaʻai n. grocery store.
hale kūʻai palaoa n. bakery.
hale kūʻai puke n. bookstore.
halekuʻi [hale·kuʻi] n. building with many stories, tower. lit., added house.
Ka Halekuʻi o Papela.The Tower of Babel.
hale kuʻi hao n. blacksmith shop.
Halekuʻi o Papela n. Tower of Babel. G
hale kuke n. customhouse, cookhouse.
hale kuku n. house for beating tapa. TAP
halekuku [ha·le·ku·ku] s. Hale and kuku, to beat kapa. Name of the house occupied by the woman in beating out kapa. see kua under hale.
hale kula, halekula n. schoolhouse.
halekula [ha·le·ku·la] s. Hale and kula (Eng.), school. A school house.
hale kupapaʻu [hale·kupa·paʻu] n. tomb, sepulcher (1-Nal. 13.22) , grave; undertaking parlor. lit., corpse house.
halekupapau [ha·le·ku·pa·pa·u] s. Hale and kupapau, a dead body; corpose. A tomb; a sepulchre. 2 Sam. 19:37. A grave. 1 Nal. 13:22.
hale laʻa n. temple, house dedicated to God.
hale lāʻau n. wooden or frame building.
halelaau [ha·le·la·au] s. Hale and laau, wood; timber. A wood house, in distinction from a grass covered house.
hale lālā lāʻau [hale·la·la·lāʻau] n. house made of branches, booth (Oihk. 23.42) , shanty. lit., tree-branch house. TRE
halelalalaau [ha·le·la·la·la·au] s. Hale, lala, a branch, and laau, tree. A house made of branches of trees or other slight materials; a booth; a shanty. Oihk. 23:42.
hale lama n. house built of lama wood, completed during daylight (lama) hours and used for treating sick chiefs and for convalescence.
hale lana n. floating house, ark, houseboat.
Ka hale lana i ke kai.The house floating on the sea [a ship].
halelana [ha·le·la·na] s. Hale and lana, to float. A floating house; applied to Noah's ark.
hale lanalana [hale·lana·lana] n. house built on a double canoe, as for chiefs. CAN
halelanalana [ha·le·la·na·la·na] s. see halelana above.
hale lapaʻau n. hospital.
hale lau₁ n. house thatched with leaves rather than with pili grass. PLA
hale lau₂ n. same as hale lama; taboo house for training kahuna hāhā. (Kam. 64:106)
hale lau hau n. taboo sleeping house for chief and chiefess.
hale lau lama same as hale lama.
hale leka, haleleka n. post office. lit., letter (Eng.) house.
haleleka var. spelling of hale leka, post office...
hālelelo [ha·lelelo] redup. of hālelo₁, hālelo₂, hālelo₃.
halelelo [ha·le·le·lo] s. Caves supposed to be in the ocean.
hale lepo n. mud house, adobe house; dirty house.
halelepo [ha·le·le·po] s. Hale and lepo, dirt; earth. A mud house; a house built of adobies, or sun-dried brick.
halelewa [hale·lewa] n. tent, portable house, tabernacle. (Mar. 9.5)
halelewa [ha·le·le·wa] s. Hale and lewa, swinging. A portable house; a tent. Ios. 22:4.
hale liʻiliʻi [hale·lii·liʻi] n. outhouse. lit., small house.
hale lio n. stable, barn. lit., horse house.
hale lio n. stable.
hālelo₁ [ha·lelo] jagged, rocky; rocks. see ex. papaioa. VOL
Kū ka hālelo, ke ʻā o kahawai.Rocks and lava in the streams appear [as after a storm; fig., angry words].
hālelo₂ [ha·lelo] n. coral sea cavern.
hālelo₃ [ha·lelo] nvs. yellowish.
haleloke [hale·loke] n. a kind of lavender or purplish-red chrysanthemum. Probably lit., rose house, and named for someone called Rose, or whose house was called Hale-loke. also wailuku.
hale lole n. cloth house, tent.
he poʻe humuhumu hale loletentmakers (Oih. 18.3)
halelole [ha·le·lo·le] s. Hale and lole, cloth. A cloth house, i. e., a tent. syn. with halelewa. 2 Sam. 7:6. Poe humuhumu halelole. Oih. 18:3.
hale lole holoholona [hale·lole·holo·holona] n. slaughterhouse. lit., house for skinning animals.
hālelolelo [halelo·lelo] redup. of hālelo₁, hālelo₂, hālelo₃.
halelū [hale·lū] nvt. psalm, in the Bible; to sing psalms. Probably Heb. hallelu-yah. (Hal. 148.1)
halelu [ha·le·lu] s. Heb. A psalm; na halelu, the psalms of David.
v. Heb. To sing praise to God. Ier. 31:7.
adv. E mele halelu aku ia ia, to sing praises. 1 Oihl. 16:9.
hale lua n. cave house; house or vault over a grave; grave (1-Sam. 2.6) ; outhouse. lit., pit house.
halelua [ha·le·lu·a] s. Hale and lua, a pit. A tomb; a sepulchre; a grave. 1 Sam. 2:6.
hale lua liʻiliʻi [hale·lua·lii·liʻi] n. outhouse. lit., house with little pit.
haleluapaahao [ha·le·lu·a·paa·hao] s. Hale and lua, pit, and paa and hao, iron. A prison house. see halepaahao.
haleluia [hale·luia] hallelujah. Heb. hallelu-yah.
haleluia [ha·le·lu·ia] v. Heb. imperat. Praise the Lord.
hālema, harema [ha·lema] n. harem. Eng.
hale maʻi n. hospital.
hale mākaʻi, halemākaʻi [hale·ma·kaʻi] n. police station.
halemākaʻi var. spelling of hale mākaʻi, police station...
hale mālama ʻīlio [hale···ma·lama···i·lio] n. kennel, an establishment for boarding or breeding dogs. lit., building (for) taking care of dogs. cf. pene halihali, pene ʻīlio. ANI
hale malu, hale malumalu [hale·malu·hale·malu·malu] n. shaded house, shed.
halemalu [ha·le·ma·lu] s. Hale and malu, cool; shady. A shaded house; a shed.
s. same as above. Kin. 49:14.
hale malumalu var. spelling of hale malu, shaded house...
hale mana n. largest house in a luakini temple. Summers-1971, ix
hale mana hoʻokō [hale·mana·hoo·kō] n. administrative building.
hale manawa n. house belonging to the high chief where he held secret conferences with the kālaimoku. lit., temporary house. (Malo 196)
Hale-mano a romantic Oʻahu anti-hero who wooed, sometimes with success, the beautiful but fickle Puna princess, Kama-lālā-walu. The account of the kilu (quoits) match contains some of the most beautiful of Hawaiian poetry. At the end of the tale the lovers apparently tire of one another. see ʻAi-kanaka, lit., many houses. (For. Sel. 250-293)
hale manu n. birdhouse, aviary. BIR
Hale-mauʻu n. name of a Hāna wind. lit., grass house. WIN PLA
hale moa n. chicken house.
hale moe n. sleeping house, dormitory.
hale moe n. dormitory. cf. hale noho haumāna.
halemoe [ha·le·mo·e] s. Hale and moe, to sleep. A sleeping house; one of the houses of a Hawaiian house-holder. see moe.
hale mōneka [hale·mo·neka] n. monastery. lit., monk (Eng.). house.
halemua [ha·le·mu·a] s. see hale. Name of one of several houses of a house-holder in former times; the house where the husband ate his food.
hālena₁ [ha·lena] nvt. yellowish, pale yellow; to bleach, as tapa. see lena₁. TAP
hālena₂ [ha·lena] same as ʻaiea₁, native shrubs and trees. PLA TRE
hālena₃ [ha·lena] same as lena₃, to draw tight. . see kalena₁.
Hālena pono ʻoi i ke kaula ʻili.Draw the lasso tight.
halenale [ha·le·na·le] s. Clear moonlight.
hālenalena yellowish. (EH)
hale nauā, nauwa [hale·nau·ā] . see nauā.
hale noa n. house without taboo, where the family mingled and slept.
hale noho n. dwelling house, residence.
hale noho n. residence. also wahi noho.
hale noho haumāna [hale···noho···hau·māna] n. residence hall, dormitory, as at a school. lit., house where students live. cf. hale moe.
haleʻoihana [haleoi·hana] n. shop, workshop.
hale o Lono n. house where prayers to Lono were offered, as for rain and good crops; on all the islands heiau were so named. see (PN 38). WIN
hale olo papa n. sawmill.
Hale o nā lunamakaʻāinana House of Representatives. (EH)
haleone [ha·le·o·ne] s. A place made by men for a temporary residence; sand or soft dirt made into a house; kukulu lakou i haleone, ua kapaia he hale puone; more properly puu one, a sand pile.
hale o Papa n. house of the goddess Papa, i.e., house where religious services were held for women, said to be outside the heiau walls.
hale ʻopeʻope n. house for keeping chief's clothes and possessions; house for keeping bones of chiefs. lit., bundle house.
haleopeope [ha·le·o·pe·o·pe] s. Hale and opeope, to fold up, as clothes. The name of the house where the chief's wardrobe was kept.
halepā [hale·pā] n. cupboard, safe. lit., dish house.
hale paʻahana [hale·paa·hana] n. workshop, tool house.
hale paʻahao [hale·paa·hao] n. jail, prison.
halepaahao [ha·le·paa·hao] s. Hale and paa, fast, and hao, iron. A house of confinement; a prison house.
halepaani [ha·le·pa·a·ni] s. Hale and paani, to play. A play-house; a theater.
hale pahu n. drum house, especially in a heiau where prayers were uttered (Malo 162); a place of refuge in time of war (AP).
halepahu [ha·le·pa·hu] s. Hale and pahu, a box. Name of a particular house in the war ceremony.
hale paʻi n. publishing house, print shop, printing establishment.
halepakui [ha·le·pa·kui] s. Hale and pakui, to splice. A fortified house; a tower. Kin. 11:4. A pyramid.
hale pākuʻi [hale·pa·kuʻi] n. tower (Kin. 11.4) , fortified house; addition to a house, annex.
hale pale hau n. snowshed.
hale papaʻa n. storehouse (Kin. 41.56) . lit., secure house.
hoʻohale papaʻato convert into a storehouse; to store in a house; to serve as a storehouse
halepapaa [ha·le·pa·paa] s. Hale and papaa, secure. A store-house. Kin. 41:56.
hale papaʻi n. apartment building.
He poʻe hale kēia i hoʻolimalima ʻia i nā ʻohana he 60 ka nui, a ua kapa ʻia he hale papaʻi.These are houses rented to families, 60 in number, and are called apartment houses. Lit., uplifted house. MP-755
hale peʻa₁, halepeʻa n. tent.
halepeʻa [hale·peʻa] n. tent. pine halepeʻa. tent stake.
hale peʻa₂ n. menstrual house.
halepea [ha·le·pe·a] s. Hale and pea, filthy and unclean. see under hale. A house where the menstruous women formerly were obliged to remain. Laieik. 171. NOTE.—The people might go to each woman's house, but the priests could not.
hale pele n. belfry. lit., bell (Eng.) house.
hale pepehi holoholona [hale·pepehi·holo·holona] n. slaughterhouse. lit., house for killing animals.
hale pili n. house thatched with pili grass. PLA
hale piʻo n. type of ancient house, probably same as hale kāpiʻo.
halepio [ha·le·pi·o] s. Hale and pio, an arch. A particular kind of a house.
hale pipipi n. house for convalescence; small, low house.
halepohaku [ha·le·po·ha·ku] s. Hale and pohaku, stone. A house built of stone; a stone house.
hale poki n. shrine where bones of dead chiefs were kept, as the Hale-o-Keawe at Kona, Hawaiʻi. (Malo 106)
halepoki [ha·le·po·ki] s. The name of the heiau where the bones of the king were deposited.
hale poʻo ʻoihana aupuni [hale·poo·oi·hana·au·puni] n. capitol. lit., head house for government business.
hale pua niu n. house where offerings of bananas, coconuts, and kava were kept, said to be offered in ceremonies deifying a deceased person or making him into a lizard god. lit., coconut-blossom house. BAN CN KAV
hale puhi kō n. sugar mill; boiling of a sugar mill. lit., cane cooking house.
hale puhi palaoa n. bakery.
hale pūkaua [hale·pu·kaua] n. fort, tower, castle.
halepukaua [ha·le·pu·kau·a] s. Hale, pu, a gun, and kaua, war. A fort; a tower; a house of defense; a castle.
hale pule, halepule n. church, chapel. lit., prayer house.
halepule [ha·le·pu·le] s. Hale and pule, to pray. A prayer house; a house of worship; a meeting house.
hale pule nui cathedral. (EH)
hale puna n. house built of limestone or coral.
halepuna [ha·le·pu·na] s. Hale and puna, lime. A house plastered with lime.
halepupu [ha·le·pu·pu] s. Hale and pupupu, poor; frail. A temporary, frail house. Isa. 1:8.
hale pupupu n. makeshift or temporary house, shed, shelter, lodge. (Isa. 1.8)
halepupupu [ha·le·pu·pu·pu] s. Hale and pupupu, poor; frail. A temporary, frail house. Isa. 1:8.
hale puʻuone [hale·puu·one] n. temporary booth, as in a luakini temple enclosure (Malo 163), probably used for divinations.
hāleu nvt. toilet paper or anything so used; to wipe, as with toilet paper. [(CP) PPn *faʻelu, wipe anus]
ua hāleu ʻolea rain without toilet paper [so sudden that there is not time to use toilet paper]
haleu [ha·le·u] v. To comb; to clear out; to purify; to cleanse.
hale ukana n. warehouse, storehouse.
haleuma [ha·le·u·ma] s. see heleuma.
hale umu n. oven house, cookhouse.
haleumu [ha·le·u·mu] s. Hale and umu, an oven. Name of Lono's house.
hale ʻuʻuku, haleʻuʻuku n. small house, cottage, cabin.
haleʻuwī waiū, hale ʻuwī waiū [haleuwi·wai·ū] n. dairy.
hale wai n. prison, jail. lit., house [for] retention.
hale wai ea . see waiea₂.
hale waihona puke library. (EH)
hale weuweu [hale·weu·weu] n. grass house.
hale wili n. mill. lit., turning house.
hale wili kō n. sugar mill.
hale wili palaoa n. flour mill.
hale wili papa n. planing mill.
hali vt. to carry, fetch, bear (Nah. 10.17) . cf. hali ukana. [Pn(CC) *sali, carry something, bring or take something: *(f,s)ali]
he ʻōlelo hoʻohalia roundabout suggestion or hint
hoʻohalito cause to carry
hoʻohali ʻōleloto hint, suggest indirectly
i ka mea nāna i hali kāna mea kauato his armor-bearer (1-Sam. 31.4)
hali [ha·li] v. To bear; to carry; to convey; hali mai, to bring; hali aku, to take or carry away.
To bear, as a burden. Nah. 10:17.
To carry, as a child. Kanl. 1:31.
To carry, as an armor bearer. 1 Sam. 31:4.
fig. To bear the sin of others. Oihk. 10:17.
v. Pass. of hali for haliia. To be carried; borne, &c.
hali [ha·li] s. Contraction of halii. That which is spread down, as a mat, a carpet, a cloth spread out.
s. A symptom; a premonition; the first beginning of a feeling; ke kau e mai nei ia'u ka halia o ka makau, ame ka weliweli. Laieik. 180.
halia₁ pas/imp. of hali, carry, fetch...
halia₂ same as hākālia, slow...
haliʻa nvt. sudden remembrance, memory, especially of a loved one; fond recollection; premonition; to recall, recollect fondly.
haliʻa alohacherished or loving memory; to remember fondly
hoʻohaliʻato evoke reminiscence or recollection; remembrance; to remind
halia [ha·li·a] v. To have a fond recollection of a person or thing. Laieik. 116. see next.
hāliʻaliʻa [ha·lia·liʻa] redup. of haliʻa, sudden remembrance, memory... . see ex. manawa₃, affections...
halialia [ha·li·a·li·a] v. To have a recollection of a friend; e halialia ana no nae ke aloha ia'u ma na wahi a kaua i ao ai.
To become intent, as the mind, or fixed, as thoughts which keep one wakeful.
To spring up, as thoughts or affections in the mind; halialia ke aloha. see lia.
s. The rising of a fond recollection of a person or friend in the mind; ke kau mai nei ka halialia aloha ia lakou; malaila no ka halialia aloha ana, there was the beloved recollection. Laieik. 34.
adj. Beloved; cherished; remembered with affection; ka manao halialia a'u i ka manao i ke ao, I have a fond remembrance of the desire for instruction.
Halifaka Halifax. (EH)
halihali [hali·hali] redup. of hali, to transport, transmit.
moku halihali koatroop transport
moku halihali mokuleleaircraft carrier
ʻO wau wale nō ke halihali i kēia poʻe kānaka apau.I alone bear all these people. (Nah. 11.14)
halihali [ha·li·ha·li] v. The frequentative of hali. To convey frequently; to bring; to carry. Nah. 11:14.
hali hele vt. to carry from place to place.
halii [ha·lii] s. The out or under side of leaves of certain plants; the under or dried leaves of plants; laele.
hāliʻi nvt. a covering, spread; to spread, as a sheet. [PPn *faaliki, cover floor with mats or grass; floor covering]
E hāliʻi ana ka hau mai ka piko o Mauna Kea.The snow from the summit of Mauna Kea was spread. (Laie 479)
hāliʻi ihola i ka palaoato spread wheat (2-Sam. 17.19)
kā hāliʻiasphalt surface
halii [ha·lii] v. To spread out and lay down, as a sheet or mat.
To spread upon or over, as a garment; to spread or cover over, as snow over the tops of the mountains. Laieik. 112.
To spread out, as grass or hay.
To expose to view as something that had been concealed. Ios. 7:23.
To spread, as grain upon a cloth. 2 Sam. 17:19. To spread over, as a sheet.
hāliʻi ʻea [ha·lii·ʻea] n. plastic sheeting, general term. lit., plastic spread. see ʻea painaʻāpala.
haliʻi kuli₁ [ha·lii·kuli] v. to spread the knees.
haliʻi kuli₂ [ha·lii·kuli] v. stingy.
haliikuli [ha·lii·ku·li] v. To be hard; disobedient; stubborn.
To be thick.
hāliʻiliʻi [ha·lii·liʻi] redup. of hāliʻi, a covering, spread...
haliilii [ha·lii·lii] v. see halii. To spread out or over frequently.
hāliʻi moe [ha·lii·moe] n. bedspread or sheet.
hāliʻi moe [ha·lii·moe] n. bedsheet. also hāliʻi pela.
hāliʻi papahele [ha·lii···papa·hele] n. rug, as for living room or any large room. see moena weleweka, pale papahele. also moena.
hāliʻi pela [ha·lii·pela] n. mattress cover.
hāliʻi pili [ha·lii·pili] n.v. to spread over pili grass, said poetically of a rain shower. WIN PLA
haliipili [ha·lii·pi·li] v. To spread over a region, as a shower, like the spreading of a mat; haliipili i ke kula o Lele, the shower extends over the plain of Lahaina.
hālike [ha·like] vs. alike, similar. [Pn(CE) *faa-ite, to make like, compare]
ʻAʻole hoʻi ʻoe i hoʻohālike aʻe nei me Dāvida kaʻu kauā.You are not like David, my servant. (1-Nal. 14.8)
hoʻohāliketo compare, contrast, make alike, resemble, copy; artificial
hoʻohālike kolohecounterfeit resemblance
Hoʻohālike mai ʻoe e like me kēia kiʻi.Make a copy of this picture.
hoʻohālike me ka haoleto ape a white person
halike [ha·li·ke] v. To liken; to resemble; to be like.
To give equally; to equalize in disposing of things.
Hoo. With me, to compare; to do as one does; to resemble some one in conduct 1 Nal. 14:8. see like. NOTE.—Like is the root, ha is euphonic. Gram. § 48 and 211, 2.
hālikelike [ha·like·like] redup. of hālike, to exemplify.
hoʻohālikelikeredup. of hoʻohālike; comparison, resemblance, similarity, impersonation; to equalize, match, impersonate
hāliko [ha·liko] vi. to bud, spring forth; to shed a shell, as a crab. CRA
halilele [hali·lele] vt. airmail; to send by airmail. leka halilele. airmail letter. poʻoleka halilele. airmail stamp. [comb. hali + lele.].
hālili n. sundial shell, members of the Architectonicidae family.
hālina₁ n. appearance, bearing, resemblance.
halina [ha·li·na] s. Hali and ana. A bearing or carrying; hence,.
A bearing, or personal appearance; form; more generally halinalina. see lina.
hālina₂ vs. weak, as plants. (Kep. 95)PLA
hālinalina [ha·lina·lina] redup. of hālina₁, appearance, hālina₂, weak...
halinalina [ha·li·na·li·na] s. see halina. Resemblance or similar appearance; he helehelena like.
hālino [ha·lino] vs. fluorescent, as colors. ʻākala hālino. fluorescent pink. [sh. hāweo + lino.]. cf. hāweo.
Halipaka Halifax. (EH)
Halipuka [hali·puka] n. Harrisburg, the capital of Pennsylvania. Eng. [+]ADD G
haliu [ha·li·u] s. What the fundament is wiped with; a word which Kamehameha applied to Keoua when he threatened to join kings against him.
hāliu [ha·liu] vt. to turn, look, hearken, incline, have regard. [PPn *faliu, turn round]
E hoʻohāliu aʻe ʻoia i kō kākou naʻau iāia e hele ma kona mau ʻaoʻao apauThat he may incline our hearts towards him, to walk in all his ways. (1-Nal. 8.58)
haliu [ha·li·u] v. To turn towards or from, as mai or aku is used.
To turn one's attention to a thing; to turn round to look.
To turn the ear; to listen.
To turn aside from following one. 2 Sam. 2:21, 22.
To turn from a direct road. Kanl. 1:40. With pepeiao, to listen.
To turn towards one with love and respect; manao iho la au e haliu ae i ka Haku, I determined to turn to the Lord.
Hoo. To cause to turn, as the attention or care. 1 Nal. 8:58.
hāliua [ha·liua] pas/imp. of hāliu.
E Lono ē, hāliua mai kō alo i oʻu nei.O Lono, turn your face to me here. (prayer to Lono)
hali ukana n.v. to carry baggage; porter.
hāliuliu [ha·liu·liu] redup. of hāliu.
halo₁ n. fins between gill plate and ventral fin.
halo₂ nvt. motion of the fins or hands in swimming; motion of rubbing; to rub, polish. [(CP) PPn *saʻalo, scrape, clean by scraping, rub smooth]
E like me ka mea ʻauʻau, i halo aku i nā lima e ʻau.As the swimmer spreads forth his hands to swim. (Isa. 25.11)
halo [ha·lo] To spread out, as the hands in the act of swimming. Isa. 25:11.
To rub, grind or polish.
s. The motion of the fins of a fish in swimming; the motion of the side fins of a shark; the motion of rubbing or polishing.
halo₃ n. harrow. Eng.
hālō [ha·lō] vt. to peer, as with the hands shading the eyes; to peep. [PPn *faaloo, stretch (the body), extend (arm), crane, peer to see better]WIN
he ao hālōa peering cloud (Malo 146)
halo [ha·lo] v. To turn; to look; to look at; a halo aku la au mahope; to sweep round.
To look out; to peep; to look slily or shy.
hāloa₁ [ha·loa] vs. far-reaching, long.
Hāloa ka hale o ke aloha.The house with love reaches far.
Hāloa₁, Hā-loa n. a son of Wākea.
hāloa₂ [ha·loa] n. poetic name for lauloa taro. TAR
Hāloa₂ n. star name. STA
hāloa₃ [ha·loa] n. a variety of sweet potato. SWP
hāloa₄ [ha·loa] n. a type of prayer. (For. 6:37) lit., long breath.
hāloa kea same as hāloa₂.
hāloʻaloʻa [haloa·loʻa] vi. turbulent, rough, crowded, jammed.
haloaloa [ha·lo·a·lo·a] v. To be rough or uneven, as with stones.
halo ʻāpikapika [halo···a·pika·pika] n. suction cup fin, as beneath the stomach of an ʻoʻopu. lit., fin (with) suction cups.
haloi [ha·lo·i] v. To be about to weep; to have that deep feeling that exists just before the tears flow.
hāloʻi vi. to well with tears, form pools.
hāloʻiloʻi [ha·loi·loʻi] redup. of hāloʻi, tearful.
haloiloi [ha·lo·i·lo·i] v. To be about to weep; to have that deep feeling that exists just before the tears flow.
To shed or pour out tears.
To wipe the eyes when weeping; to wipe the tears of grief; me ka haloiloi i ko lakou waimaka no ke aloha. see halokoloko.
s. The state of feeling just as one is about to weep; deep internal feeling.
adj. Weeping; shedding tears; ka maka haloiloi o ka ohia, the weeping eyes of the ohia.
haloke vi. loose-fitting, not tight.
haloke [ha·lo·ke] v. To rub against each other, as the ends of broken bones. Anat. 26.
adj. Sprained or broken, as a limb.
hālokeloke [ha·loke·loke] redup. of haloke.
hāloko [ha·loko] nvi. puddle, pool, pond; to form a pool. [Pn(CE) *saaroto, pond, pool]
kai hālokosea almost surrounded by land
haloko [ha·lo·ko] s. A puddle of water standing after a rain; a small pool of water.
hāloko iʻa [ha·loko·iʻa] n. small fishpond. FIS
hālokoloko [ha·loko·loko] redup. of hāloko.
ka hālokoloko mai o nā waimakathe welling forth of tears (FS 279)
hālokoloko [ha·loko·loko] n. puddle.
halokoloko [ha·lo·ko·lo·ko] v. To stand in pools, as water after a rain; hence.
To be about to weep; to have deep affliction. see haloi.
s. Small pools of water after a rain.
Drops of tears as they flow from the eyes.
hālokoloko liʻu [ha·loko·loko·liʻu] same as loko liʻu.
halokowai [ha·lo·ko·wai] s. A pool of water; a small lake; o na waipuna huihui, o na halokowai.
hāloku [ha·loku] vi. to ripple.
haloku [ha·lo·ku] v. To bubble up, as when a heavy rain falls into water; haloku ka ia o Kuluhaipo.
To disturb the surface of smooth water, as when many small fish come to the surface.
halolani [halo·lani] vi. to move quietly, as a soaring bird. BIR
halolani [ha·lo·la·ni] s. The flight of a bird that sails round and round with but little motion of the wings; lele ka pinao o Halolani, lele i ka lani.
hāloliʻili [ha·loliʻili] vs. indolent, idle, useless.
haloliili [ha·lo·li·i·li] adj. Lazy; idle; useless, as a canoe made in the mountains, and there lies and rots; o Mano kapu o ke kaele haloliili.
Applied to lazy, useless persons.
hālona, hālōna [ha·lona] n. peering; place from which to peer, place to peer at, lookout. (For. 5:91, 6:389)
hālonaipu [ha·lona·ipu] n. a variety of sweet potato. SWP
hālona lewa [ha·lona·lewa] n. birds-eye view, i.e. a view from a high angle above an object. lit., peer (down from the) sky. [+]ADD
halu same as puhalu, uhalu. PPN *salu.
halu [ha·lu] v. To be thin; lean, as a person poor in flesh.
hālua₁ [ha·lua] nvs. hollow, dip, furrow, groove, pit; pitted, full of holes.
hālua₂ [ha·lua] nvt. to ambush, lie in wait, waylay, spy, provoke trouble. PLA
hoʻohāluasame as above; ambush
ʻŌlelo ʻoluʻolu aku kekahi i kona hoalauna me ka waha, akā ma ka naʻau, ua hoʻohālua iāia.One speaks peaceably to his neighbor with the mouth, but in [his] heart, [he] lies in wait. (Ier. 9.8)
halua [ha·lu·a] v. To lie in wait for one. 1 Sam. 22:13. Hoo. To lie in wait in order to kill or injure one. Ier. 9:8.
hāluʻa₁ [ha·luʻa] nvs. stripe, ripple; striped, ridged, seamed, streaked, wrinkled. cf. ʻāluʻa.
halua [ha·lu·a] s. A ripple on the water; the rising up of water by the wind; he nao kuku.
A streak, stripe or seam, as of a stocking.
adj. Striped; seamed; streaked; he lole halua; he kilika halua.
hāluʻa₂ [ha·luʻa] n. pattern on the surface of a tapa beater or tapa. This term may follow types of beaters, as koʻeau hāluʻa, mole hāluʻa, pūʻili hāluʻa. It also precedes types of beaters, as listed below. TAP
hāluʻa₃ [ha·luʻa] var. of hānuʻa. . see nuʻa₁.
hāluʻa₄ [ha·luʻa] vs. empty, as the stomach. Oʻahu.
hāluʻa-koʻeau [ha·luakoe·au] n. tapa-beater design.
hāluʻa-lei-hala [ha·luʻa-lei-hala] n. tapa-beater design, said to resemble a pandanus lei and consisting of interlocked triangles. PAN
hāluʻaluʻa [ha·lua·luʻa] same as luʻaluʻa.
halualua [ha·lu·a·lu·a] v. see lualua, soft; flexible.
To be soft; flexible.
To be weak.
s. Softness; weakness; flexibility.
hāluʻa-maka-ʻupena [ha·luʻa-maka-ʻupena] same as hāluʻa-manamana.
hāluʻa-manamana [ha·luamana·mana] n. tapa-beater design.
hāluʻa-niho-manō [ha·luʻa-niho-manō] n. tapa-beater design. The panels between the hāluʻa lines are enhanced by regularly spaced small triangles. lit., sharktooth hāluʻa.
hāluʻa-pāwehe-niho-manō [ha·luapa·wehe-niho-manō] n. a tapa-beater design. The triangles of the niho manō pattern are bordered by oblique lines pāwehe. TAP
haluapo [ha·lu·a·po] v. Halua and po, night.
To lie in wait in darkness.
Hoo. To waylay; to lurk for one; to lie in wait for a person with a design to kill him. see halua.
hāluapou [ha·lua·pou] vi. to make sturdy, as a banana plant (a word used in ancient prayers). BAN
E hāluapou ka paʻa o ka ʻāhui.Sturdy the holding of the banana bunch.
haluapou [ha·lu·a·pou] v. To plant out bananas.
hāluʻa-pūʻili [ha·luʻa-pūʻili] n. tapa-beater design.
hāluʻa-pūpū [ha·luapu·pū] n. a tapa-beater pattern with circular motifs (pūpū). also kōnane pūpū. TAP
haluhalu₁ [halu·halu] redup. of halu. PPN *salusalu.
haluhalu [ha·lu·ha·lu] v. To be thin; lean, as a person poor in flesh.
To be hungry for food.
To be greedy after what is another's; to confiscate property, as chiefs in ancient times.
haluhalu₂ [halu·halu] vi. to breathe heavily.
halui [ha·lu·i] v. see luli. To turn; to twist; to shake.
haluku₁ S vi. to clatter, bang, thud, rattle, plop; to strike the side of the canoe with the paddle. CAN
haluku [ha·lu·ku] To use the paddle in rowing.
haluku₂ vi. to wallow, as a hog; to render turbid.
Ka puaʻa … i kona haluku ʻana i loko o ke kiʻo lepo.The pig … to her wallowing in the mire. (2-Pet. 2.22)
haluku [ha·lu·ku] v. To wallow in the mire, as a hog. 2 Pet. 2:22.
To lap water, as a dog; e kope i ka wai me he ilio la.
haluku₃ vi. to crowd, rush; crowded.
Haluku ka ʻai a ke aku.The bonito rush to eat.
hālukuluku [ha·luku·luku] redup. of haluku₁, haluku₂, haluku₃.
Kekahi wahi hālu-kuluku o ke alanuia crowded part of the street
halukuluku [ha·lu·ku·lu·ku] v. To fall, as a heavy shower with a heavy sound; to drip, as water in a shower-bath.
hālula [ha·lula] n. a sea urchin with longer spines than those of the wana. (KL. line 21)
hālūlā [ha·lūlā] same as lūlā, calm, slack, at ease.
halula [ha·lu·la] v. To become calm, as wind after blowing.
s. A calm; stillness, as the sea without wind.
hālulelule [ha·lule·lule] same as lulelule.
halulelule [ha·lu·le·lu·le] v. Ha and lule, to be shaken. To be weak; yielding; to be flexible.
hāluli [ha·luli] same as luli.
haluli [ha·lu·li] v. see luli. To turn; to twist; to shake.
halulu₁ nvi. to roar, thunder; roar explosion, loud noise, racket. (Isa. 5.30) [PPn *salulu, loud, low-pitched sound; roar, rumble, boom, thud]
hoʻohalulusame as above; to produce a roaring noise
leo haluludeep voice
halulu [ha·lu·lu] v. To roar; to rage; to roar, as thunder; as the sound of a heavy wind; to roar, as the sea. Isa. 5:30. Halulu aku la ka pohaku i ke kahakai, the rock thundered off to the sea shore; halulu ana o laua ma ka puka o ka hale, shook violently the door of the house.
s. A noise of a chariot and horsemen rushing to battle. 2 Nal. 7:6. The noise of rushing water. Hal. 42:7. The sound of thunder or wind. Ioh. 3:8. Halulu hekili. Hoik. 6:1.
Halulu₂ n. a legendary man-eating bird. (For. 4:65) BIR
halulu [ha·lu·lu] s. The name of a fabulous bird in ancient times killed by the chief Waukulenuiaiku; o halulu, o ka mani kani halau.
hāluna₁ [ha·luna] same as haluhalu₂.
haluna [ha·lu·na] To breathe hard, as when the nose is filled with mucus.
hāluna₂ [ha·luna] vt. to summon men to work. rare.
haluna [ha·lu·na] v. To summon men to work.
hālupa [ha·lupa] same as lupalupa, flourishing.
ham abbreviation for hamani (transitive verb).
hama [ha·ma] v. To open, as the mouth.
hamahamau [hama·hamau] redup. of hāmau.
hamakua [ha·ma·ku·a] s. The name of two districts of land; one on the north-eastern side of Hawaii, and the other on the north-eastern side of Maui.
Hāmākua-i-ka-paia-ʻala-i-ka-hala [ha·ma·kua-i-ka-paia-ʻala-i-ka-hala] n. name of a lua fighting stroke. lit., Hāmākua of the bowers fragrant with pandanus. PAN LUA
hamakuʻu [hama·kuʻu] vt. to tie the hair in a topknot.
hamakuu [ha·ma·kuu] v. To raise up and stand erect, as the hair with the fingers, &c.
hāmale, hamare [ha·male] nvt. hammer (Lunk. 4.21) , mallet; to hammer. Eng.
hāmale kuʻi hao [ha·male·kui·hao] n. sledge hammer. lit., iron-driving hammer.
hāmale lāʻau [ha·male·lāʻau] n. wooden mallet or hammer.
hāmama [ha·mama] vi. open, as a door or obstruction; to open, gape, yawn. [Pn(CC) *saamama, gape, yawn]
Hāmama ka puka.The door is open.
hoʻohāmamato open, expose; to pretend to open, yawn
Ua hoʻohāmama loa lākou i kō lākou waha iaʻu.They opened wide their mouth against me. (Hal. 35.21)
uē hāmamato cry loudly
Uwoki ʻoe e hāmama ana ka waha i ka makani.Be careful lest your mouth be open to the wind [and you will have cause for weeping].
hāmama [ha·mama] vs. wide open. see hemo.
hamama [ha·ma·ma] v. The 9th conjugation of the verb hama. To open wide, as a door; to open, as the mouth. see hama.
To gape, as the earth. Nah. 16:30, 32.
To open, as a door, box or book.
Hoo. To cause to open; to open wide. Hal. 35:21. fig. To cause to open the mouth. Hal. 81:10.
adj. see hama. Open; disclosed.
adv. Openly; standing open, as a door. Ios. 8:17.
hāmana [ha·mana] nvs. fork; branching, forked. [Pn(CE) *saa-maŋa, branch, fork]
hamani transitive verb. abb. ham. (PHG). (PHG)
hāmani [ha·mani] same as mani₁.
hapawalu liʻiliʻi, hāmani wale nōtiny eighth of a dollar, so smooth [a mere nothing]
hamapaka [hama·paka] nvt. humbug; to humbug. Eng.
Hamapaka ʻia kahi kāpena, pau ka ʻike i ka ʻāina.The captain was humbugged, no more was land to be seen. (song)
hamare [ha·ma·re] s. Eng. A hammer. Lunk. 4:21.
hamau [ha·mau] s. A species of the ohia tree.
hāmau [ha·mau] vi. silent; silence; hush. cf. iʻa hāmau leo, lehua hāmau.
Hāmau ē nā kānaka, mele mai nā ʻānela.Hark, people, the angels sing. (hymn)
hoʻohāmauto silence, hush
hāmau [ha·mau] vs. silence; silent.
E hāmau (kō ke kahua)!Quiet (on the set)!
hamau [ha·mau] v. imper. Silence; hush; be still. Lunk. 18:19. Alaila, hea mai la ia makou, i mai la, hamau kakou, then he called to us and said, let us be still.
v. With the imperative form e hamau, to keep silence as an act of worship. Zep. 1:7.
adj. Silent, as a person who refrains from speaking. Sol. 10:19. Restraining speech.
adv. Silently. Sol. 11:12.
hāmauāua [ha·mau·a·ua] vi. to concentrate, as silently.
hame₁ n. the two native species of Antidesma, medium-sized trees with hard wood, in the euphorbia family; leaves more or less ovate, fruits in grapelike clusters, purple, one-seeded. Formerly the wood was used for anvils for preparing olonā fiber, the fruit to color tapa red. also haʻā, haʻāmaile, hamehame, mehame. (Neal 500)TAP PLA TRE
hame [ha·me] s. Name of a tree supposed to be very superior for the finest cabinet work.
hame₂ n. ham. also ʻūhā hame, leg of ham..., puaʻa hame, ham... Eng. FOO
hāmeʻa [ha·meʻa] n. device, doohickey, gadget, gizmo, thingamajig, i.e. something made or used for a particular purpose. hāmeʻa huakomo. input device, as on a computer. hāmeʻa huapuka. output device. [comb. hā- + meʻa (Tongan for mea).]. see maomeka, mauhaʻa, mea hana, and entries below. . CMP
Loaʻa kekahi hāmeʻa no ka hoʻāwīwī ʻana i ke paʻi ʻana.There's a device for speeding up the printing.
hāmeʻa hana kinoea [ha·mea···hana···kino·ea] n. gas generator, i.e. a device used for producing gases as in a chemistry lab. lit., device (for) making gas. SCI
hāmeʻa hoʻāʻo [ha·mea·hoʻāʻo] n. tester, as a battery tester. lit., device (for) testing. hāmeʻa hoʻāʻo iho. battery tester (not a machine). cf. mīkini hoʻāʻo.
hāmeʻa pokakaʻa [ha·mea···poka·kaʻa] n. block and tackle, an arrangement of pulleys and rope or cable used to lift or haul. lit., pulley device.
Hamebuga Hamburg. (EH)
hāmeʻe [ha·meʻe] n. character, as in a story; role, as in a play or movie. [comb. hā- + meʻe.].
hamehame [hame·hame] same as hame₁.
Hamekona Hampton. (EH)
Hamepuka Hamburg. (EH)
hamere [ha·me·re] s. Eng. A hammer. Lunk. 4:21.
Hametona Hampton. (EH)
hāmiha [ha·miha] vs. calm, quiet. rare.
hamiha [ha·mi·ha] v. To make calm, as the surface of the sea.
hamo [ha·mo] To bend or crook the arm, as in doing the foregoing things; to crook round; to bend round, as an oval surface.
To be exactly circular, as a good calabash; ua hamo ka ipu. see Ana. Hon. 10.
hamo₁ vt. anointed, smeared; to anoint, stain, rub, as with oil; to besmear, plaster, stroke gently, pet, fondle, caress; to struggle, as a drowning man; to put on, as gloves (Kel. 134); to spread, as butter; to plane smooth. fig., to flatter; compassion.
mea hamo, lāʻau hamoointment, salve, balm
nā hale lāʻau i hamo ʻia ā hinuhinuwooden houses planed beautifully smooth (Kel. 135)
nā papa hū ʻole i hamo ʻia i ka ʻailaunleavened wafers anointed with oil (Puk. 29.2)
hamo [ha·mo] v. To stroke over with the hand; to wash the face; to rub or brush, as in cleaning clothes.
To besmear with blood; to plaster with lime; to anoint with oil. Puk. 29:2. Or ointment. 2 Sam. 12:20.
adj. Anointed; plastered; besmeared; ina hele ke kanaka me ke poo hamo palolo, if a man went with head besmeared with white clay; mea hamo, ointment; perfume.
hamo₂ vt. to thrust through or split asunder, as with a spear.
E hamo ʻia iho ana ua koa nei.This fighter was split asunder. (For. 5:703)
E hamo iho ana ʻo Ka-welo i ka ihe.Ka-welo thrust his spear through. (For. 5:707)
hamo₃ n. a variety of sweet potato. (HP 141) [Pn(CE) *samo, sweet-potato variety]SWP
hamohamo [hamo·hamo] redup. of hamo₁, to pat. See saying, (PN): Hamohamo. CAN
Me kona leo kū i ke aloha e ʻī aku ana ma ka hamohamo ʻana.In his voice filled with compassion [he] spoke soothingly.
Ua huli pū aʻela ka waʻa, ā hamohamo ana ʻoia me ka hokua.The canoe upset, and he struggled at the crest of the waves.
hamohamo [ha·mo·ha·mo] v. Freq. of hamo. To rub; to feel frequently; to touch; to rub the hand over a surface.
hamohamo [ha·mo·ha·mo] s. Name of an office executed by one of the servants of the king.
hāmole [ha·mole] same as mole₂, smooth, plain features [PPn *saamole, smooth, hairless]
hamole [ha·mo·le] adj. Rounded and smooth, as the edge of a board.
Small, as the eyes; he maka hamole.
hamo puna n.v. whitewash, plaster; to plaster; one who plasters, bricklayer.
hamoʻula nvt. ribbed tapa; to stain or dye with red, as tapa. TAP
hamoula [ha·mo·u·la] s. Hamo, rubbed over, and ula, red. A kind of kapa colored or stained red; similar to kuaula.
hamu₁ vt. to eat voraciously, devour, eat scraps; fragments, scraps. cf. amu₂. [PPn *samu, eat scraps]
hamu [ha·mu] v. To eat fragments of food; to eat the skin; to pick bones; to scrape up and eat what is left; e ai hamu.
s. The refuse of food.
hamu₂ vt. to destroy; to consume, as by fire.
ʻai hamuto destroy, as by sorcery
Ua pau aku ka hapa nui o kō lāua lako hale i ka hamu ʻia e ke ahi.Most of their household goods were destroyed by fire.
hamuʻakoʻa [hamu·ʻakoʻa] vt. omnivore; omnivorous. [comb. hamu + ʻakoʻa (var. of ʻokoʻa).].
hamuʻelala [hamu·ʻelala] vt. insectivore, insectivorous. [comb. hamu + ʻelala.].
hamuhamu [hamu·hamu] redup. of hamu₁, hamu₂.
Maʻaneʻi nō kahi puaʻa a mākou kahi i hamuhamu ai.Here is where our pig was eating all sorts of things.
hamuhamu [ha·mu·ha·mu] v. To crumble up into fragments.
To eat fragments. see hamu.
hamuhika [hamu·hika] vt. cannibal, among animals, insects, etc. cf. ʻai kanaka, homeka hamuhika. [comb. hamu + hika-.].
Nui nā ʻano holoholona ʻāhiu he hamuhika ke ʻano, a pēlā e hoʻēmi ʻia ka nui o kā lākou mau keiki ponoʻī e ola a hiki i ka piha ʻana o ke ola ʻana.Many types of animals in the wild are cannibalistic by nature, and the number of their own young who achieve a full life is diminished in this way.
hamuiʻa [hamu·iʻa] vt. carnivore; carnivorous. ʻenuhe hamuiʻa. carnivorous caterpillar (Eupithecia spp). see entries below. [comb. hamu + iʻa.].
hamuʻili n. personal attendant of a chief, as a taster. lit., rind consumer.
hamuili [ha·mu·i·li] s. The class of persons about a chief; a distinct class of persons with superior privileges.
hamulau [hamu·lau] vt. herbivore; herbivorous. hamulau lāʻau. browser, i.e. an animal that eats twigs and leaves. hamulau mauʻu. grazer, i.e. an animal that eats grass. [comb. hamu + lau.].
hamumu nvi. to whisper, murmur, hum; whispering. [Pn(CE) *hamumu, ??: *(f, s)amumu]
hamumu [ha·mu·mu] s. A low indistinct rumbling sound; an indistinct sound of conversation.
hamumumu [hamu·mumu] redup. of hamumu, to whisper, murmur, hum; whispering...
ka hamumumu a nā kauwā ānathe whispering of his servants (2-Sam. 12.19)
hamumumu [ha·mu·mu·mu] v. To talk in a low indistinct manner; to whisper. 2 Sam. 12:19. To talk in a low voice just above a whisper.
hamupela [hamu·pela] vt. scavenger; to scavenge. comb. hamu + pela.
Hana- bay, valley (only in place names, as Hanalei, Hanapēpē. Also Hono-, as in Honolulu). (Gram. 8.1) PN, 245–7 [PPn *faŋa, bay]
-hana nominalizing suffix. cf. ʻana₃. (Gram. 6.6.2) PPN *-fanga [see kilohana 2] and PNP *-sanga [see hauhana].
hana₁ nvt. work, labor, job, employment, occupation, duty, office, activity, function, practice, procedure, process, deal, incident, reason, action, act, deed, task, service, behavior; to work, labor, do, behave, commit, make, manufacture, create, transact, perform, prepare, happen; to develop, as a picture; to have a love affair (FS 115); to induce by sorcery; to handle (as a court case); to conduct (as a class). (Translated by many English words, but seldom by ‘work’) cf. hana wale, (Puk. 12.47) , and many examples below. [(FJ) PPn *saŋa, work, make, do]
ʻAʻohe kona he maʻi maoli, he maʻi hana ʻia.His is not a natural sickness, it is induced by sorcery.
hana ā maikaʻifix
hana ʻiamade, completed, wrought
Hana ʻia maila ka wai ā ʻono.The waters were made sweet. (Puk. 15.25)
Hana maikaʻi i ka ʻāina.Clear the soil well.
hoʻohanato use, employ, cause to work, carry out, administer, manage, encourage; use, employment, management, administration
i … hanawhen; as; while; at the time that
I hele aku kona hana, ua lilo ka pāpale.When he went, the hat was gone.
ka haʻi ʻana i ka hana akuactive voice
ka haʻi ʻana i ka hana ʻia maipassive verb
Ka hana ia a ka loea, ʻo ke akamai paheʻe ʻulu.That is the way an expert does, smart in bowling. (chant)
Ke hana mai ʻo Pele i kāna hana.When Pele does her work.
luna hoʻohanamanager, administrative head
maikaʻi ka hanawell done
mea hanatool; task; offering to ʻaumākua gods
nā mea hoʻohanatools, implements, or anything to work with
noho hoʻohanato act or serve as manager
ʻO ka hana, ua hana ʻia.The work has been done [a completed task].
poʻe hanaworkers, employees
hana n. errand. also ʻāpana hana.
Nui kaʻu mau hana e hana ai i ke kaona i kēia lā.I have a lot of errands to do/run in town today.
n. function, as on a calculator or computer keyboard. cf. hahaina, lawelawe hana. see hana hoʻomākalakala. pihi hana (preceded by ke). function key.
vt. to take, as a test. cf. haku i ka hōʻike. hana i ka hōʻike. to take a test. also kākau.
hana [ha·na] v. To do; to work; to cause; used in the most extensive sense; to act; to labor.
To make; to do a thing; to affect; to produce. Rom. 3:32. To perform a duty; to cause a thing; to build, as an edifice.
To form for a particular purpose.
To observe a ceremony; to keep a command. Puk. 12:47. PASS. To cause to be done, i. e., to become. Puk. 15:25.
s. Work; labor; duty; office; calling; trade, &c.; hana mana, a miracle; hana a ka lani, the doing or the work of the chief.
NOTE.—Hana is qualified by other words; hana paa, to bind; imprison. Luk. 3:20. Hana is often used in a causative sense. Oih. 3:12. Hana hou, to proceed to do again, or something similar. Oih. 5:3. Hana make, to destroy; kill. Rom. 14:15. Hana kanawai, to keep a law. Hana is often causative of the following verb. Isa. 42:2. Hana ino, to do badly. Hana kumu ole, to do without cause. Hoo. To cause or compete. Ezek. 14:23. To work; to afflict. Puk. 1:13. To refresh; to renew.
hana₂ vs. worthless; provoked. cf. hana wale.
ʻAi mai nei hana kanaka a waiho mai nei i nā pā naʻu e holoi.This worthless person ate and left the dishes for me to wash.
hoʻohanato tease, provoke, nag, plague; one who teases or provokes
hana₃ same as kilohana, a tapa. TAP
hana [ha·na] s. Name of the white or wauki kapa.
hana₄ same as hahana, warm. . cf. hanahana, kōhanahana, mahana, pumehana. rare. [(MP) PPn *fana, hot; heat n]
hana [ha·na] To be or become warm. see this in the compounds hahana, ma or mehana, hanahana, and koehana.
hana₅ n. notch, as in a tree. [(CP) PPn *saŋa, to be forked]TRE
hāna₁ vs. alert.
I hāna ka pō, i hāna ke ao.So the night may be alert, the day alert.
Hāna₂ n. name of a district and town, East Maui.
hānā₁ [ha·nā] n. ridgepost supporting each end of the ridgepole.
hana [ha·na] s. Name of the middle post of a house; pou hana.
hānā₂ [ha·nā] n. wood shavings. (Kam.)rare.
hānā [ha·nā] n. wood shavings.
hanaale [ha·na·a·le] v. To pester; to hector; to rally.
hana a loaʻa ka hāʻina to solve. lit., do until gotten. also hoʻomākalakala.
E hana a loaʻa ka hāʻina o ka polopolema helu ʻekolu.Solve problem three.
hana aloha nvt. love magic; to practice love magic. There follows a pule hana aloha, prayer to evoke love.
E hiaala, e hele iāia e ulukū ai, e moe ʻole ai kona pō.Keep awake, go to him and disturb, so his night is sleepless.
hana ʻāpiki trick. (EH)
hanae [ha·nae] v. To blunder in doing a thing; to labor at trifles.
s. Vain labor; trifling effort; a blunder.
hanaea vs. willful, disobedient. (Gram. 6.5) rare.
hanaea [ha·na·ea] v. see hana. To do; to work; to make a thing.
hana ʻepa trick. (EH)
hana haeweli [hana·hae·weli] n. an act of terrorism. [hana + hae + weli]. see hoʻohaeweli, limahaeweli, paihoʻohaeweli.[+]ADD
He hana haeweli nō ka hoʻopahū ʻia ʻana o ia hale.The blowing up of that building was an act of terrorism.
hanahana₁ [hana·hana] vs. hot, warm, vehement. see hana₄, hahana, mahana₁, pumehana. PPN *fanafana.
Ua hanahana loa ka wī.The famine was violent. (Kin. 47.13)
hanahana [ha·na·ha·na] v. To be severe; to be hard; to affect evilly; to afflict, as a famine. Kin. 47:13.
To be fatal; deadly, as sickness.
To be warm, as from violent exercise; to be warm, as by the sun or fire. NOTE.—This word is often used by foreigners as an intensive of hana, to do quickly or frequently, but Hawaiians never use it in this sense unless in imitation of foreigners. see hana.
adj. Warm; heated, as with exercise or other ways. see hahana, mehana, &c. see the root hana.
hanahana₂ [hana·hana] vs. sour, stinking.
hanahana [ha·na·ha·na] adj. Disagreeable to the smell; offensive; stinking; hanahana ka ai awaawa.
hanahanai [hana·hanai] n. edge of a precipice or slope, brow of a hill. rare.
hanahanai [ha·na·ha·nai] s. see palipali. A place near the top of a pali on the ascending side.
hanahanauna [hana·hanauna] same as hanauna, contemporary.
hanahanauna [ha·na·ha·nau·na] s. Hana, a reduplication, and hanauna, a generation. A relation; a kindred; relations by friendship,.
adj. Contemporary born; of the same age.
hana hemo vt. to loosen, let go.
hanahemo [ha·na·he·mo] v. Hana and hemo, to loosen. To loosen; to let go; to untie.
s. A feeble state of health; state of weakness.
hana hewa S v. to do wrong, err. cf. hana i ka hewa.
hanahihi [hana·hihi] vs. rank-growing, wild, branchy. fig., untamed, uncivil, crude.
hanahihi [ha·na·hi·hi] adj. Hana and hihi. Wild; uncivil; untamed.
Branching, as a vine, &c.
hanahihiu [ha·na·hi·hi·u] s. Hana, a work, and hihiu, wild. A strange work; a miracle.
s. This form, hanahikiu, was found in a Hawaiian manuscript, but it may be a mistake for hanahihiu.
hanahio [ha·na·hi·o] v. Hana and hio, to lean over.
To cause to lean or push over from an upright position.
To stagger in walking; to go here and there.
s. A staggering; a walking crookedly.
hanahokai [ha·na·ho·kai] v. Hana and hokai, to waste. To behave foolishly; to behave carelessly; to act the spendthrift; to do mischief. see hokae.
hana hoʻohala manawa [hana·hoo·hala·manawa] n. hobby, pastime.
hana hoʻohanohano [hana·hoo·hano·hano] n. ceremony, ritual.
hana hoʻohiwahiwa [hana·hoo·hiwa·hiwa] n. celebration to honor someone or something.
hana hoʻo mākalakala [hana·hoo·ma·kala·kala] n. operation, in math. lit., solving activity. hana hoʻomākalakala huli hope. inverse operation. MTH
hana hoʻonanea [hana·hoo·nanea] n. pleasant pastime, hobby, avocation.
hana hoʻonanea [hana·hoo·nanea] ʻOihana o nā Pāka a me nā Hana Hoʻonanea. Department of Parks and Recreation.
hana hoʻowini sharpen. (EH)
hana hou vt. to do again, repeat, renew, repair, mend; encore.
hānai₁ [ha·nai] nvs. foster child, adopted child; foster, adopted. [Pn(CE) *faaŋai, adopt, foster]
kāna hānaihis adopted child
keiki hānaifoster child
lawe hānaito adopt a child
makua hānaifoster parent
hanai [ha·nai] To act the part of a parent towards an orphan.
s. One fed or sustained by another; a foster child; a ward.
adj. Nourished; fed; applied to the receiver; a servant, &c. Luk. 1:54. fig. Keiki hanai, a foster child.
Applied to the giver; as, makua hanai, a foster parent; he alii hanai, &c.
hānai₂ [ha·nai] nvt. to raise, rear, feed, nourish, sustain; provider, caretaker (said affectionately of chiefs by members of the court). cf. akua hānai, hānaiāhuhu, hanaina. [Pn(NP) *faaŋai, to feed, provide food for]
hānai ā momonato fatten
hānai holoholonato feed and care for domestic animals
Hānai maila ʻoia iāia i ka meli.He fed him the honey. (Kanl. 32.13)
makamaka hānaigenerous and hospitable friend
hānai [ha·nai] vt. to feed, as paper into a printer or copy machine. hānai kaʻe. to edge feed. hānai waena. to center feed. hānai ʻakomi. to auto feed.
Ua hoʻopaʻa ʻia ka mīkini paʻi ma ka hānai ʻakomi.The printer has been set to auto feed.
vt. to feed, assist, as in basketball and most team sports except baseball. see entries below and hāʻawi. to serve, in volleyball; to set or set up (the ball), as from number 2 to number 3. Niʻihau. mea hānai, hānai. setter. cf. hānai puʻupuʻu, paʻi ulele.
Iā Magic Johnson ka nui loa o nā hānai o ka NBA holoʻokoʻa.Magic Johnson has the most assists in the entire NBA.
hanai [ha·nai] v. From hana and ai. To feed; to nourish, as the young.
To support, as those in need. 1 Nal. 18:4.
To feed, as a flock; to feed; to sustain, as a people. Kanl. 32:13.
To entertain, as strangers; e hookipa i na malahini; hanai waiu, to give suck; to suckle, as an infant. Mat. 19:24.
hānai₃ [ha·nai] n. body of a kōkō net carrier, and cords attached to it; fish net or trap, as for ʻoʻopu fish; kite. FIS NET
hanai [ha·nai] s. Name of the strings that surround a calabash.
hānai₄ [ha·nai] same as hanahanai.
hānai₅ [ha·nai] n. Hawaiʻi name for mānai, needle.
hānai₆ [ha·nai] vi. to skim along.
hanai [ha·nai] v. To skim along the ground, as a bird.
hānaiāhuhu [ha·nai·a·huhu] nvt. to make a pet of an animal; to care for well, as a pet; cherished plans, pet projects.
Eia kekahi mau hānaiāhuhu a ke aupuni.Here are some favorite plans of the government.
hānaiahuhu [hanai·ahuhu] n. pet. hale kūʻai hānaiahuhu. pet shop.
hanaiahuhu [ha·nai·a·hu·hu] v. Hanai, to feed, and hu, to swell out.
To feed or stuff with food, as a favorite hog or dog.
To make a pet of a hog so he will follow everywhere.
To feed, as a child or any young animal from birth; he keiki hanaiahuhu na'u.
To be fed or brought up by hand, as a cosset or any young animal. Hoo. The same; ua hoohanaiahuhu ka puaa i ka poi.
adj. Full fed; plump; swelled out; puaa hanaiahuhu, a pet hog well fed.
hānai ʻai [ha·nai·ʻai] n.v. to feed, give food to; food provider.
Hānai-a-ka-malama₁ [ha·nai-a-ka-malama] n. the Southern Cross.
Hānai-a-ka-malama₂ [ha·nai-a-ka-malama] n. name of a benevolent goddess.
Hānai-a-ka-malama₃ [ha·nai-a-ka-malama] n. name of Queen Emma's residence in Nuʻu-anu Valley.
hana ʻia ma kauhale [hana·ia·ma·kau·hale] homemade. lit., made at home.
hānai i hope [ha·nai·i·hope] to make a back set, in volleyball. lit., set back. also hānai kīkala. SPO
hānai kahu [ha·nai·kahu] n. offering for a pastor, of Congregationalists. lit., feeding pastor.
hana ikaika n.v. hard or strenuous labor or activity; to do such.
hānai kīkala [ha·nai··ki·kala] vt. to make a back set, in volleyball. Niʻihau. also hānai i hope. SPO
hānai kuahu [ha·nai·kuahu] n.v. to renew offerings on a kuahu altar; one who does so.
hana ʻili n.v. tanner; to tan.
hanaili [ha·na·i·li] s. Hana and ili, the skin. A tanner; a manufacturer of leather. Oih. 9:43.
hānai lōʻihi [ha·nai·lo·ʻihi] vt. to make an outside set, in volleyball. Niʻihau. SPO
hana ʻimi naʻauao scholarship₁, science. (EH)
hanaina n. feeding.
Eia mai ka moa i hanaina lā.Here is the rooster fed in the sun [Ka-welo likens himself to a fighting cock; the cock fed in the sun was believed strong because of turning his head to avoid heat; in FS 63 and 65 and the verb is hānai ʻia i ka lā, fed in the sun]. (GP 42)
hana ʻino, hanaʻino nvt. to mistreat, abuse, mutilate, injure, mar, treat cruelly or carelessly; cruelty; cruel, wicked; evil deed, torment.
Hana ʻino ʻoe i ka lole.You are treating the dress carelessly.
hanaʻino var. spelling of hana ʻino, to mistreat...
hanaʻiʻo vs. serious about what one does; to consummate, as a love affair. lit., to do truly. WIN
Hanaʻiʻo ka ua iā Kohala.Rain really poured at Kohala. (song)
Mai kolohe aku ʻoe i kā ke aliʻi, o hanaʻiʻo mai auaneʻi.Don't tamper with the chief's [things], or [he] will do something drastic.
hānai pōkole [ha·nai··po·kole] vt. to make a short set, in volleyball. Niʻihau. SPO
Hānaipono [ha·nai·pono] n. Mirphack, a star. [mān: ha]. STA
hānaipū [ha·nai·pū] n. title of the bearer of an image, who ate the food offered to the god.
hanaipu [ha·nai·pu] s. The feeding of a god with the person who carried him; o ke kanaka nana e amo ke akua ia ia no e hanai aku ai, ua kapaia he hanaipu.
hānai puʻupuʻu [ha·nai···puu·puʻu] vt. to serve underhand, in volleyball. Niʻihau. cf. kuʻi puʻupuʻu. SPO
Hanakahi [hana·kahi] n. an ancient chief of Hilo whose name was used in poetry to designate the Hilo district. see ex. hananeʻe, Kani-lehua.
hanakai [ha·na·kai] v. Hana and kai; same as hokai. To erase; to blot out; better written hanahae.
Hana-kaʻi-luna n. name of a lua stroke. LUA
hana kālaiʻāina politics. (EH)
hana kalakalai [hana·kala·kalai] n. trifling, inconsequential action, as a casual love affair. lit., carving act.
Hana-kalau-ʻai [hanaka·lau-ʻai] n. name of a star associated with Hana-kau-luna, and the name of a legendary place. lit., Hana, the abundant food. STA
hana kamaliʻi [hana·kama·liʻi] vs. childishness; childish; so easy that a child can do it.
hanakapahu [hana·kapahu] n. smallpox (perhaps short for hana i ka pahu, build the coffin).
hanakapahu kapuahikuni smallpox. (EH)
Hana-kau-luna₁ n. name of a star associated with Hana-kalau-ʻai, and Haka-lau-ʻai; all were omens of pestilence or calamity. STA
Hana-kau-luna₂ n. name of a death stroke in lua fighting. LUA
hana keaka to act in the theater; show business; a play... see keaka₁.
hana keaka vt. to act, as in a play, movie or video production; to act out, as a math problem. see ʻōhua, hāmeʻe.
mea hana keakaactor
moʻolelo hana keakascript
hana kīwila [hana·ki·wila] civil service.
hana kolohe n.v. mischief, trick; to do mischief, misbehave.
hana kolohe vi. to fake or hit, in volleyball. Niʻihau. also mīʻoi wale.
hana komo pae n. rite of passage, initiation. see komo pae, hoʻokomo pae.
hana kope vt. to copy, make a copy.
hana kuleana pau [hana·kule·ana·pau] n. a work made for hire, such as a story or work of art to which the writer or artist relinquishes all personal rights. lit., work (for which) ownership ends. also hana hai hoʻokuʻu kuleana.[+]ADD
ʻaelike hana kuleana paucontract (for) work made for hire
hana kuli . see kuli₂, deafness, noisy, loud...
hana laulima cooperation, joint action. (EH)
Hanale₁, hanalē n. Henry. See saying, pulu₅ [word play: Henry - hungry] (Ua holo ʻo Hanalē, komo mai ʻo Keoni Pulu). Eng.
hanale₂ nvi. hungry, hunger. Eng.
hanalē hungry. (EH)
Hanalei₁ [hana·lei] n. name of a large valley on Kauaʻi. lit., lei valley. see saying kaupoku₁.
hanalei₂ [hana·lei] vi. hurled forth.
kēia huhū hanalei ʻanathis vented anger
hana lepo n.v. dirty work; to do dirty work; excrement; to excrete.
hana liʻiliʻi n. chores. (Ka Moʻolelo o Eddie ʻAikau, Jonathan Ibanez, One Voice Publications, 2011).
hana lima n.v. handmade, manual; manual labor; to work with the hands.
hana lima ʻikeskilled labor
nā mea hana limahandicraft
hana lima ʻike skilled labor. (EH)
hana luhi S nvs. tiresome activity or work, bother, toil.
hana maʻa n. customary or usual activity. mea hana maʻa, habit.
hana maʻalahi [hana··maa·lahi] vt. user friendly, as a computer program. lit., do easily. CMP
Ua lohe aku nei wau he hana maʻalahi ka Macintosh.I've heard that the Macintosh is user friendly.
hana maʻi nvi. sexual intercourse; to perform such. lit., genital activity.
hana make S nvt. thing of destruction, as a weapon of sorcery; to kill, destroy; deathly.
hana mana n. miracle, supernatural deed, witchcraft.
hanamana [ha·na·ma·na] s. Hana and mana, supernatural power. The words are often separated; as, hana mana.
Something done above or beyond human ability; a work of the gods; hence,.
Used in the Bible for a miracle. NOTE. Hawaiians supposed there was a class of gods having superhuman power, and next to these were the highest chiefs, who were reverenced as gods. Kamehameha was one.
hanamanuea [ha·na·ma·nu·ea] v. To blunder; to be careless; to be slow in movement.
hana mau nvi. customary activity; to work constantly, diligent.
hana mau ʻiacommonly done, usual activity
ʻōlelo hana mau ʻiacommon word
hana mīkini manufacture, mechanic. (EH)
hana mua ʻia vs. second hand, done before.
hanana n. occasion, event, occurrence, incident, time.
I hele mai nā malihini i kēlā hanana i ka male ʻana o nā keiki.The visitors come on that occasion of the marriage of the children.
hanana n. event, as in math; also as a happening in a story.
hānana [ha·nana] var. of hālana₁, to overflow.
hanana [ha·na·na] adj. Crooking inwardly; bending; flowing away.
v. see halana, a change of l for n. To flow, as water; to overflow, as a stream its banks; to overflow land.
hananai [hana·nai] same as nanai₁, to strut.
hananai [ha·na·nai] v. To be lofty; proud.
s. Loftiness; pride.
hananeʻe [hana·neʻe] same as hāneʻeneʻe₁.
Hananeʻe ke kīkala o kō Hilo kini; hoʻi luʻuluʻu i ke one o Hanakahi.Sagging hips of Hilo's multitudes; return burdened to the sands of Hanakahi [of grief or heavy burdens].
hana noʻeau n. art.
ʻike hana noʻeauart; artistic
hana nui vs. difficult, hard, laborious.
hananuʻu [hana·nuʻu] vs. short, plump.
Wahine poupou pou hananuʻu.Woman stout, very short and plump. (song)
hana ʻoi nvt. to sharpen; cutlery. see ex. puʻu lele. TOO
hanaoi [ha·na·oi] s. Hana and oi, sharp. A general name for cutlery, as knives, &c.; such things as are sharp; a unuhi ae i ka hanaoi, then he drew out his knife.
hana paʻa₁ vt. to make secure, fasten, shut up.
Hana paʻa ʻoia iā Ioane i loko o ka hale paʻahao.He shut up John in prison. (Luka 3.20)
hanapaa [ha·na·paa] v. Hana and paa, fast; tight. To fasten; to make fast; to tighten. The full form is hana a paa.
hana paʻa₂ n. steady employment.
hanapēpē [hana·pe·pē] vt. to bruise, crush. (Hal. 44.19)
hanapepe [ha·na·pe·pe] v. Hana and pepe, broken fine.
To bruise greatly; to crush; to hurt severely. Hal. 44:19.
fig. To be pained. Ezek. 6:9.
hanapilo [hana·pilo] var. of hanopilo.
hanapilo [ha·na·pi·lo] adj. Hana and pilo, putrid or bad smelling. Hoarse; speaking with a low hoarse voice, as with a cold or sore throat. see these words in their places.
hana pipi n.v. to work with cattle, especially as a cowboy; such work.
hana punahele [hana·puna·hele] n. favorite pastime, hobby.
hānau₁ [ha·nau] nvi. to give birth; to lay (an egg); born; offspring, child, childbirth; productive, fertile. [(MP) PPn *faanau, have child, give birth, bear]
Hānau ʻia ʻo Hina.Hina was born.
Hānau ka moa i ka hua.The chicken lays an egg.
Hānau ʻo Hina.Hina gave birth.
he keiki hānau ʻēpremature baby
hoʻohānauto act as midwife, deliver a baby; to reproduce
ʻiliʻili hānaureproducing pebbles
welo hānauproductive or prolific family
hānau [ha·nau] . see paihānau, pro-life, i.e. opposed to abortion..., paikoho, pro-choice, i.e. advocating legalized abortion...
kaupalena hānaufamily planning, planned parenthood, population control
kuleana hānaunatural or inalienable rights, i.e. rights that people are born with and that a government should not attempt to deny
hanau [ha·nau] v. To come from or be separated, as a young animal from its mother; to be born.
More rarely used in an active sense to bear or bring forth, as a mother. Kin. 16:1. NOTE.—The translators of the Hawaiian Bible have used the word in the active sense for want of a better term, but Hawaiians seldom do; it mostly expresses the act of separation of the child from the mother; hence in a neuter or passive sense often, there was born to or for (such a one) so and so. Kin. 5:3, and throughout.
Hoo. To cause to be born, i. e., to beget, as a father.
To bring forth, as a mother. Nah. 11:12. Hanau ana, the being born, i. e., the birth. Mat. 1:18.
adv. Hoo. Ka holoi hoohanau hou ana, the washing of regeneration. Tit. 3:5.
hānau₂ [ha·nau] interj. Happy birthday (used in toasts).
hānau₃ [ha·nau] short for hoahānau, cousin. rare.
hanaua rare pas/imp. of hānau₁. (For. 6:502)
hanauanaua [ha·nau·a·nau·a] v. To whisper. see hawanawana.
hānau ʻeʻepa, hānauʻeʻepa [ha·nau·ʻeʻepa] nvi. peculiar or unusual birth; born with a strange sign or mark.
hānau ēwe [ha·nau·ēwe] n. premature birth.
hānau hope [ha·nau·hope] n. younger brother or sister; the last-born.
hanauhope [ha·nau·ho·pe] s. The second child in relation to the first, or the third in relation to the second, &c., even to the last, according to the connection.
hānau hou [ha·nau·hou] nvs. reborn, born again, rebirth; baptism.
hoʻohānau houto cause a rebirth, baptize
hānau kahi [ha·nau·kahi] n. only child. (Sol. 4.3)
hanaukahi [ha·nau·ka·hi] s. Hanau, born, and kahi, one. The one born, i. e., an only child of parents; the only born. Sol. 4:3.
hānau kama [ha·nau·kama] nvs. childbearing, prolific, fertile, having many children; mother of one's children, wife.
kāna hānau kamahis wife
hanaukama [ha·nau·ka·ma] adj. Hanau and kama, a child. Child bearing; fruitful in children; epithet of a mother having borne many children.
hānau keiki ʻana [ha·nau·keikiʻana] n. childbirth.
hānau mua [ha·nau·mua] n. first-born child, especially the eldest living member of the senior branch of a family; senior, older brother or sister.
hanaumua [ha·nau·mua] s. Hanau and mua, the first; the first born of parents.
The first child. see hiapo and makahiapo.
fig. Ka hanaumua o ka make, the first born of death. Iob. 18:3.
hanauna n. generation; relative whose relationship was established several generations previously; ancestry, birth. [Pn(NP) *fanauŋa, a consanguineous kin group]
hanauna likerelative of the same generation; of the same generation, contemporary
kaikuahine hanaunafemale cousin of a male
keiki hanaunanephew, niece
makuahine hanaunaaunt, female cousin of one's father or mother
nā makua kāne hanaunauncles, fathers, brothers and male cousins (For. 4:161)
ʻŌpio ʻAmelika o ka hanauna Kepanī.American youth of Japanese ancestry.
pili ma ka hanaunarelated through having a common ancestor
hanauna [ha·nau·na] s. For hanau ana. Is used for relations in general. Kin. 47:1. Equivalent to hoahanau. see Kin. 47:3.
A circle of relations of the same family.
A succession, as of father, son, grandson, &c.
A generation, i. e., people living at the same time. Kin. 5:1.
hanauna like contemporary, relative or one of the same generation. (EH)
hānau pāhā [ha·nau·pa·hā] n. quadruplets.
hānau pākolu [ha·nau·pa·kolu] n. triplets.
hānau pālima [ha·nau·pa·lima] n. quintuplets.
hanauwahapaa [ha·nau·wa·ha·paa] see HANAWAHA-PAA.
hanauwalea [ha·nau·wa·lea] see hanawalea.
hānau wawā [ha·nau·wawā] nvs. reincarnation; to be born repeatedly, as Haumea, an earth mother. lit., repeated birth. (Kam. 64:44, note 1)
hanawahapaa [ha·na·wa·ha·paa] s. A boisterous, noisy person.
adj. Obstreperous; full of noise in talk.
hanawai₁ [hana·wai] nvt. irrigation; to irrigate, water.
hanawai₂ [hana·wai] nvi. menstruation; to menstruate.
hanawai [ha·na·wai] v. Aia hanawai kou makuahine. Laieik. 171. Twice syn. with mai. lb.
A euphemism for kahe koko.
hanawai₃ [hana·wai] nvi. urine; to urinate. see ʻōpū hanawai.
hanawai [ha·na·wai] To void urine.
hana wale₁ vt. to work aimlessly, gratuitously, to no avail, uselessly.
hanawale [ha·na·wa·le] v. Hana and wale, only.
To do for the sake of doing; to do something without reward, i. e., gratuitously.
To work without design as to the end.
To labor in vain.
To do or say a thing in sport.
s. A gratuitous work; a benefaction.
hana wale₂ vt. to tease, annoy needlessly.
hana walea vt. to do with ease, as of long custom.
hanawalea [ha·na·wa·lea] v. Hana and walea, satisfaction.
To live, act or do as one pleases.
To be satisfied with one's self or one's condition.
To be contented.
s. Self satisfaction; contentment; quietness.
hānawanawa [ha·nawa·nawa] rare var. of hāwanawana.
hanawanawa [ha·na·wa·na·wa] v. Hawanawana by inversion of letters, which see. To whisper.
hana wiwo ʻole adventure. (EH)
hane₁ vs. ghostly, soft, and indistinct sounding. cf. ʻuhane. see ex. hinihini₂.
hane₂ vi. to give life and spirit.
ʻO ka hua a Kama i hane, nā lani ka hua.The fruit of Kama was given life, the high chiefs were the fruits. (For. 6:412)
hane [ha·ne] s. He nui ka hane ma kekahi alii; irregularity (perhaps) in living. see hanehane.
hanea [ha·nea] v. To have no appetite.
To be indolent; inefficient; stupid.
s. Having no appetite; loss of strength; indolence.
hāneʻe [ha·neʻe] vi. to fall, as a building; to collapse, slide, cave in, slip. See chant, hanuʻu.
hāneʻe ka maunalandslides on the mountain
hoʻohāneʻeto cause an avalanche, slide; to flatten
hanee [ha·nee] v. Ha and nee, to slip; slide along.
To fall flat, as a decayed house; to flat down; to tumble down, as a stone wall.
To slip or slide down, as an avalanche; ua kapaia o Kaholo mahope o ka hanee ana o ka pali, it (the place) was called Kaholo (the moved) after the sliding down of the pali. see nee.
hāneʻeneʻe₁ [ha·nee·neʻe] redup. of hāneʻe.
haneenee [ha·nee·nee] v. Intensive of the above. To hitch along; me he oopa la haneenee ae la ka nee, as a lame man hitches along his pace.
hāneʻeneʻe₂ [ha·nee·neʻe] same as neʻeneʻe, moving along.
hāneʻeneʻe₃ [ha·nee·neʻe] same as kīkala hāneʻeneʻe.
hanehane₁ [hane·hane] redup. of hane₁, ghostly..., hane₂, to give life and spirit...
Na leo wawalo o ka hanehane.Calling voices of the spirit.
hanehane [ha·ne·ha·ne] v. To cry; to wail, as the ghosts of the dead were supposed to do.
s. The wailing or crying of the spirits; hoopihaia i na leo wawalo o ka hanehane, me ka leo uwe; (the air) was filled with the voices of lamentation, and crying out and the sound of wailing.
hānei [ha·nei] rare var. of hānai.
hanele, haneli, haneri num. hundred. Eng. MTH
haneli var. spelling of hanele, hundred MTH
haneli n. hundred. hoʻokahi haneli. one hundred. moena helu hapa haneli. hundredths square, in math. [mān]. see hapa haneli. MTH
hānene [ha·nene] same as nene₁, to stir.
hānēnē [ha·ne·nē] same as nēnē, to chirp; rumor.
hanene [ha·ne·ne] v. To blackguard; to use vulgar, filthy language.
s. Low, vulgar, filthy language; blackguardism.
haneoʻo, hāneoʻo [hane·oʻo] n. strong blow, as of the fist. rare.
haneri var. spelling of hanele, hundred MTH
hanere [ha·ne·re] num. adj. Eng. A hundred.
hānewanewa₁ [ha·newa·newa] vs. weak, giddy.
hānewanewa₂ [ha·newa·newa] vs. same as hāwanawana, to whisper; whispering... rare.
hani₁ vi. to step or move lightly or softly; to graze, touch; soft, light. fig., to hint, suggest, act coy or flirtatious. cf. māhani, makahani. [Pn(NP) *sani, graze, adze, move along something in contact with it]
Hani ka helena a ka ʻaihue.Soft the step of the thief.
hoʻohanito touch, graze, hint
hani [ha·ni] v. To step lightly; to walk softly.
To graze or just to touch in passing, as a canoe does a rock.
To pass quickly through the air with a humming noise.
hani₂ same as hanahanai.
i kukupu i ka hani palisprouting on the cliff side
hani₃ vi. to know well. [Pn(NP) *sani, know well; be familiar with]
Ua aʻo i nā mele a hani wale.The songs were learned perfectly.
hanihani [hani·hani] redup. of hani₁.
hanihani [ha·ni·ha·ni] v. To make first or slight advances in tempting to adultery. Hoo. The same.
hanile vt. to prepare for or receive company.
hanile [ha·ni·le] v. To prepare for company; to receive company.
hanina [ha·ni·na] v. see Hoo and hanihani. No right; no portion; no part in a thing.
hanina₁ same as hani₁, to step or move lightly or softly; to graze, touch... BIR
Nā manu hanina i ka laʻi.The birds moving lightly in the calm.
hanina₂ yellow sarong, as dyed with turmeric. (And.)
hanina [ha·ni·na] s. A pau, an ancient woman's garment colored with olena or turmeric.
hanini vi. to overflow, spill, pour out, slop over; to pour down, as rain; to disappear. (Isa. 45.8) WIN
hoʻohaninito overflow, etc.; to cause an overflow
Hoʻohanini i Mānā ka wai ʻōpua.The water of the cloud banks pours down at Mānā.
Ua hanini anei kō lākou akamai?Is their wisdom vanished? (Ier. 49.7)
hanini [ha·ni·ni] v. see nini and ninini. To overflow; to run out, as water from a vessel full of liquid; to spill.
To pour out, as water. 2 Sam. 14:14, To pour down, as a powerful rain. Isa. 45:8.
To be gone; to disappear. Ier. 49:7.
hānininini [ha·nini·nini·] redup. of hanini.
hā niu n. heavy end of a coconut frond. CN
haniu [ha·ni·u] s. Ha, but-end or stem of a leaf, and niu, cocoanut. The thick large heavy end of a cocoanut leaf used in beating the sides of kalo patches.
hano [ha·no] v. To breathe naturally, as a well person. Hoo. The same.
hano₁ same as hanohano, glorious, honored... . cf. pūhano.
hoʻohanosame as hoʻohanohano, glorious...
Kau i ka hano.Placed in a position of honor.
leo hanovoice of authority and respect
Me ke kau i ka hano hāweo.Summa cum laude, with highest honors.
Me ke kau i ka hano hoʻonani.Magna cum laude, with high honors.
Me ke kau i ka hano.Cum laude, with distinction, with honors, as in academics.
hano₂ nvs. hoarse; humming sound of chanting. cf. hanopilo. [Pn(NP) *faŋo, blow or speak through nose]
hano₃ n. nose flute. Probably PPN *fangu.
hano₄ nvt. enema, syringe; to inject, use as a syringe.
hano [ha·no] A syringe for giving injections; a squirt-gun. see hahano.
v. To use, as a syringe; to inject.
hano₅ n. fish net, as for mālolo fish or ʻiao; bag net. [(OC) PPn *faaŋota, to obtain seafood by fishing or hunting on the reef]FIS NET
hano₆ n. container, as for water or tobacco.
hano n. cylinder; thermos. see hano hoʻokolohua, paukū ʻolokaʻa. hano ana. graduated cylinder.
hānō [ha·nō] nvi. asthma; to wheeze. ILL
hano [ha·no] s. The asthma; a cough; a wheezing with the breath; a cough, a signal of one's presence. Laieik. 146. Ia wa no kani aku la ka hano, then he emitted a cough. Ib.
s. The breath; the power of breathing. Oih. 17:25. The natural breath;.
adj. Desolate; lonely, as a place uninhabited; silent; still.
hanoa, hanowa vs. fermented. TAR POI
ʻO nā ʻumeke piʻialiʻi, nohu, … ua hanowa i loko o ke kūmau.The bowls with piʻialiʻi and nohu taros … had fermented in the poi bowls.
hanoalewa n. temporary altar where offerings were made to the gods.
hanoalewa [ha·no·a·le·wa] s. A temple; a place for sacrifice.
The oven of the temple; he heiau, he luakini.
hanohano [hano·hano] nvs. glorious, magnificent, noble, honored, stately, dignified, grand, distinguished, honorable, honorary; honor, pomp, glory, prestige.
hōʻailona hoʻohanohanoinsignia of distinction, regalia, decoration
hoʻohanohanoto honor, exalt, glorify; to conduct oneself with distinction
I ka mea hanohano, ka luna hoʻomalu.To the honorable speaker.
Ka Mea Hanohano, ke Kiaʻaina.His Excellency, the Governor.
kekele hoʻohanohanohonorary degree
mea hoʻohanohanoinsignia of distinction, regalia, decoration
medala hoʻohanohanomedal, as a military medal for merit
hanohano [hano·hano] vs. distinction. see English entry. Me ka hanohano. with distinction, as when graduating from a college or university. cf. hoʻomaikaʻi.