o ma o. in terms of, in math. MTH
o₁ prep. of. This o forms part of the possessives, as koʻu, kou, kona, kō laila. Note idiomatic use, as below. (Gram. 9.6) PPN *(ʻ)o.
ʻAʻohe mea o loko.Nothing inside.
ʻAʻole ʻili o ka puke.The book has no cover.
Ma o kō ke Akua aloha.Because of God's love.
o prep. Of; belonging to; ka hale o ke alii, the house of the chief; it is synonymous with ko; as, ko ke alii hale, the chief's house; but the words require to be differently disposed. In a few words it is interchangeable with a. see A prep. As, ka pane ana o ka waha, and ka pane ana a ka waha, the opening of the mouth.
o₂ conj. or, lest, if. (Gram. 11.1)
o conj. Lest. This is one form of the subjunctive mood; as, mai ai oukou o make, eat not lest ye die; also. Nah. 14:42.
o the fourth letter of the Hawaiian alphabet. It is the easiest sounded, next to a, of all the letters. Its sound is mostly that of the long English o in note, bone, &c. There is a difference in some words among Hawaiians as to the quantity; some say mahope, others say mahoppy. The first is the more correct.
ō waihona ō. endowment fund. lit., fund (which) endures. also waihona kālā kūmau.
ō₁ nvi. to answer, reply yes, agree, say, talk; halloo, yes (in reply); tinkling, tolling, or chime of a bell; resonance, as generated by the thumping of a gourd drum on a pad; sound of whistling (Kauaʻi); sound of peacocks; to make such sounds. [PPn *oo, yes, response to call: *(q)oo]
E uhaele kākou i kahakai Ō, e uhaele ʻiʻo aku kākou.Let's go to the beach. Yes, let's do go.
Kou inoa, e ō mai.Your name chant, answer. (FS 199)
o To answer to a call. Ier. 7:13. To answer to one's name when called; aohe i o mai, he answered not.
s. The sound of a small bell; a tinkling sound. see oe.
ō₂ vi. to remain, endure, survive, continue, go on, exist; continuing. see oia, oia mau nō, malu.
Ā pēlā paha i kō ai ke ō ʻana o kona inoa.Probably thereby assuring the perpetuation of his name.
Ke ō nei nō kēlā mele.That song still survives now.
ō₃ n. food provisions for a journey, especially at sea; sea rations. [(FJ) PPn *ʻoho, provisions for a journey]
hoʻōto provide food for a journey
o s. Provision for a journey; traveling food. Puk. 12:39. E hoomakaukau oukou i o no oukou, prepare food for yourselves (for your journey); provision for a voyage; ke kalua iho la no ia o ke o holo i ka moana, that was the preparing the provision to go on the ocean.
ō₄ n. sprit of a sail or spar.
o s. The sprit of a sail.
ō₅ short for one, sand, in place names, as Ke-ō-kea, the white sand.
ō₆ imperative marker, perhaps less emphatic than the more common e. see ex. ʻī₁.
Ō hele kāua.Let's go.
Ō uhaele mai.Won't you come.
o is sometimes prefixed to the imperative mood instead of e; as, o hele oe, go thou, instead of e hele oe; o hoi oukou i na la ekolu, return ye for three days. In this case, for the sake of euphony, the o may take a u after it; as, ou hoi olua, return ye two.
ō₇ short for the part. iō, as after prepositions.
Holo akula ʻoia mai ō lāua nei aku.He ran from the two of them. (Laie 603)
Kiʻi mua akula ʻoia ma ō Kapa-hai-haoa.He first looked for Kapa-hai-haoa. (Laie 595)
ʻo part. marking the subject, being especially common before names of people, the interrogative wai, and the pronoun ia. ʻo also marks apposition (Gram. 9.13). (Gram. 9.2) [(FJ) PPn *ko, specifier particle (preposed)]
Make nō ʻoia iaʻu.I killed him. (lit., died indeed subject-he by-me).
me kāna wahine ʻo Hinawith his wife, Hina
ʻO au nō.It's I.
ʻo- same as ʻō- (cf. ʻolalau); pronounced ʻow- before e (ʻoehuehu); the -w- need not be written unless the following vowel is the initial sound of a recognizable base, as ʻowala, to turn over (cf. wala, to tilt). PCP *ko(o)-.
ʻo2 abbreviation for ʻoki hapalua (bisect). MTH
o This letter is prefixed to nouns, both common and proper, as well as to pronouns, to render them emphatic or definite. This o should be carefully distinguished from o the preposition. It may be called the o emphatic. It is used in particularizing one or more persons or things from others. The o emphatic stands only before the auikumu or nominative case. Gram. § 53.
ʻō- similitude prefix sometimes translated somewhat, -ish: cf. aʻa, fibrous, ʻōaʻa, somewhat fibrous. ʻō- is pronounced ʻōw- before a (ʻōaʻa) and i (ʻōiwi) but -w- need not be written unless the following vowel is the initial sound of a recognizable base, as ʻōwili, bundle (cf. wili, to roll up). (Gram. 6.3.1) [Pn(CE) *koo-, like, similar]
ʻō₁ loc.n. there, yonder, beyond (usually visible or pointed to; cf. laila, usually invisible and anarphoric; often following ma-, i, mai). (Gram. 8.6) [PPn *koo, yonder]
ʻAlawa nā maka o ka ʻaihue i ʻō i ʻō.The eyes of the thief glanced this way and that.
E ulu mai ka puka o ke dālā maʻō nā pakeneka ʻaʻole e ʻoi aku maʻō o ʻelima pakeneka o ka makahiki.The interest on the money grows because of the percentage of not more than five percent yearly.
i ʻō i ʻaneʻihere and there, to and fro
I ʻō i ʻō aʻe.From that point to yonder point.
i ʻō, i ʻō,this way and that way
mai ʻō ā ʻōeverywhere
Mai ʻō a ʻō.From that point to that point [all over, everywhere].
maʻō aʻe neinearby, not far
maʻō loa akufar beyond
nā ʻōlelo pili i ʻō i ʻaneʻigeneral provisions; lit., words referring to there to here
Noho maʻō.Sit over there.
o s. A place, but indefinitely; mai o a o, from there to there; throughout. Puk. 27:18. From one side to the other; io a io ae, this way or that way; here or there. More generally used adverbially; as,.
adv. Yonder; there; ma o aku, beyond; mai o a o, from here to there, or from yonder to yonder, i. e., everywhere. It takes the several prepositions no, ko, i, ma, mai. Gram. § 165, 2d.
ʻō₂ nvt. any piercing instrument, fork, pin, skewer, harpoon, sharp-pointed stick, pitchfork, fishing spear; coconut husker; sharp darting body pain; to pierce, vaccinate, prick, stab, thrust; to flash, as lightning; to extend; to dip in, as the finger; to reach, to appear; to force a way out; to fall into, tumble out; to tassel, as sugar cane. cf. ʻōahi, ʻō lima. [(OC) PPn *koho, digging stick, husking stake: *ko(h,s)o]FIS CN SUG
He ʻō ʻia ka mea hāwāwā i ka heʻe nalu.One unskilled in surfing is given a tumble.
hoʻōto cause to enter, put or dip in, thrust in, insert; to reach in
Hoʻō akula ʻo Hiku i ka ʻuhane o Ka-welu ma nā wāwae.Hiku caused Ka-welu's soul to enter at the feet. (For. 5:189)
hoʻō ʻomato put in an oven
hoʻō poʻoto rush headlong regardless of consequence
ka ʻō ʻana o ka uilathe flash of lightning
ʻŌ aku ʻoia i kona mau lima i ka poʻe nele.He extended his hands to the needy. (Sol. 31.20)
Ua ʻō kō kea.The white sugar cane has tasseled [to gray with age].
o v. To pierce, as with a sharp instrument; to dot into; to prick; to stab. syn. with hou and ou. see ou.
To thrust; to thrust through; to gore, as a bullock. Puk. 21:28. A o iho la kekahi i ka polulu, some one pierced him with a long spear. see Oo. PASS. To be pierced, stabbed; hence, to be killed; to be pierced with a spear; mai oia ke kanaka i ka ihe. Oia, passive of o, to plunge under water, as a canoe or surf-board.
To extend or reach out, as the hand or finger; o ka mea e ae mai, e o mai lakou i ko lakou lima, those who assent, let them stretch out their hands; to stretch out the hand to take a thing. Kin. 8:9.
To stretch out the hand to trouble or afflict. Puk. 8:2.
To dip, as the fingers in a fluid. Oihk. 4:6. Hoo, for hoo-o. To stretch out, as the hand. Puk. 14:27. To thrust in the hand or finger into an orifice. Anat. 45.
s. Art., ke. An instrument to pierce with; any sharp pointed instrument; a fork; a sharp stick; ke o bipi, an ox goad. Lunk. 3:30. Ke o manamana kolu, a three-pronged fork. 1 Sam. 2:13.
The effect for the cause; a sharp pain in the body; a stitch in the side, as if pierced by a sharp instrument; a keen darting pain in the side of the chest.
ʻō₃ similar to kuni ola, [sorcery], but with less elaborate ceremony. (Kam. 64:37)
ʻō₄ n. a hula step in which the hip is quickly thrust (ʻō) outward; similar to the kāwelu except that the foot pivots while turning to the opposite direction. HUL
ʻō₅ nvi. to hail, whoop, a hail; (commonly preceded by ke).
Kani ke ʻō, he ihona pali.A whoop going down hill [an easy task].
o v. To call for a thing desired. Sol. 2:3.
ʻō₆ vt. to fly, as a kite. [Pn(CE) *koo, ??]
ʻō₇ n. the letter "o.". Eng.
oʻa R . see puhi ʻoʻa, brightly colored eel. FIS
oʻa₁ R n. house rafter; timbers in the side of a ship; sides of a rock wall. [PPn *hoka, rafter(s)]HOU
oa [o·a] s. A rafter of a house.
The timbers in the sides of a ship.
oʻa₂ R n. gill of a fish; mouth of an eel. FIS
oʻa₃ R n. Maui name for kauila (Colubrina oppositifolia), a tree. (Neal 541)PLA TRE
oa [o·a] s. A species of wood resembling mahogany.
ōʻā [o·ʻā] vs. mixed, combined, in math and science. helu ʻōʻā. mixed number. kekimala ʻōʻā. mixed decimal. mekala ʻōʻā. alloy. also metala ʻōʻā. ʻōʻā kemikala ʻia. chemically combined. MTH SCI
ʻoa R . see maiʻa ʻoa, Uluʻoa, Hawaiian banana, star name. .
ʻoā₁, ʻowā R vi. split, cracked, burst, grooved; to split, crack. fig., bereaved, forsaken.
ʻAʻohe pono ka nohona o nā keiki ʻoā makua ʻole.The life of forsaken, parentless children is not good.
hōʻowāto cause to split, crack
ʻoā n. crack or split, as in a sidewalk; to crack or split. cf. kōā. see neʻe ʻoā.
oa [o·a] v. To burst over, as a swollen stream.
To exceed; to go beyond; to pass over the point intended.
To split, as a board or log. see ooe, owa and oaoa.
v. To be bereaved of children; to have lost one's children.
To be bereaved of parents; to become orphans.
adj. Bereaved; reduced to orphanage, as parents of children, or children of parents; aole pono na keiki oa makua ole, uncomfortable are children bereaved of parents.
ʻoā₂, ʻowā R . see also ʻowā₁, ₂, ₃, ₄, ₅, talk, cry, retch, net measure, music line... .
oa [o·a] To shout, as a multitude of voices.
To roll, as a stone over a hill, or toss it over.
To change conversation.
v. To gag; to heave, as one sick at the stomach.
Name of the five parallel lines on which music is written.
ʻoʻa n. green onion with a purple bulb becoming white close to the tip. [mān: rnm]. cf. lina. FOO
ʻōʻā R vs. mixed, as of colors in a lei or as blood.
He Hawaiʻi ʻoia akā ua ʻōʻā ʻia me ke koko Pākē.He's Hawaiian, but there is a little strain of Chinese also.
He lei kolohala uliuli i ʻōʻā ʻia me ke keʻokeʻo.A dark pheasant feather lei mixed with white.
ʻōaʻa, ʻōʻaʻaʻa, ʻōaʻaʻaʻa [o·aa·oaaa·o·aʻaʻaʻa] R somewhat fibrous. cf. ʻaʻaʻa.
oaaa [o·a·aa] s. The name of large threads in cloth.
Similar appearances in bad potatoes when cooked.
ʻōʻaʻaʻa, ʻōaʻaʻa R var. spelling of ʻōaʻa, somewhat fibrous...
ʻōaʻaʻaʻa R var. spelling of ʻōaʻa, somewhat fibrous...
oaeae [o·ae·ae] adj. A little watery; not solid; oaeae ke kalo.
o aha Lest what?. (EH)
o ahaʻina Lest what happen?. (EH)
ʻōaheahe [o·ahe·ahe] R to blow gently, as a breeze. cf. aheahe. WIN
ʻōahi₁ [o·ahi] R n. rocket, fireworks; clot of burning lava, as from an eruption; hurling firebrands, as from a cliff for ancient Kauaʻi spectacle; flashing lightning. lit., projecting fire. see ex. kīheʻaheʻa. VOL
Nā pali ʻōahi o Makana.The cliffs of Makana, where fire was hurled forth.
ʻōahi₂ [o·ahi] R n. rough stone or pumice, as used for polishing surfboards or bowls, or for scraping bristles of a pig (a specimen in the Bishop Museum was made of coral). STO
oahi [o·a·hi] s. Name of a kind of stone used in polishing canoes and wooden calabashes.
Oʻahu R n. name of the most populous of the Hawaiian Islands and the seat of Honolulu. The name has no meaning (see Oʻahu). see saying kau poʻohiwi, and epithets, Oʻahu (English-Hawaiian). .
Oʻahu a Lua epithet for Oʻahu: Oʻahu, child of Lua. [Lua slept with Papa after Papa became angry about husband Wākea's infidelity: (HM 302)]. (EH)
ʻo ai R var. spelling of ʻowai. . see wai, who.
ʻoai₁, ʻowai R vt. to entwine, twine; to stir round and round, as a liquid; to go round and round.
hōʻoaito cause to entwine; to twist, entwine
ʻoai₂, ʻowai R n. bubo, swelling. rare.
ʻoai₃, ʻowai R n. porous stone, as used for polishing canoes and calabashes. rare. CAN
ʻoaikū, ʻowaikū [oai·ku·owai·kū] R n. gasping for breath, as during an attack of asthma; shortness of breath accompanied by a churning, heaving motion as by one attempting to breath.
kai pili ʻoaikūa churning, gasping sea (Kep. 183)
ʻoaiʻoai R redup. of ʻoai₁, to entwine...
ʻoaka R var. spelling of ʻowaka₁, brightness...
ʻoaka₁, ʻowaka R same as hoaka₅, to open
ʻOaka aʻela kona waha, aʻo maila ʻoia iā lākou.He opened his mouth instantly and taught them. (Mat. 5.2)
oaka [o·a·ka] v. To open suddenly; to open, as the mouth in the beginning of a speech; ua hoaka ae la oia e olelo aku ia lakou.
To open, as the eyes.
To open, as a book, a door, &c. fig. To open the month; i. e., to have made a promise or vowed a vow. Lunk. 11:35, 36.
s. The opening of the mouth to speak; ka oaka ana o ka waha, ka ekemu ana. Sol. 8:6.
ʻoaka₂, ʻowaka R vi. to sprout, as sweet potatoes. SWP
Waiho ā ʻowaka like ka ulu o ka lau ʻuala.Left until the sweet potato leaves all grow and sprout.
ʻoaka₃, ʻowaka R var. spelling of ʻowaka, to flash.
oaka [o·a·ka] The reflection of the sun on any luminous body.
A glimpse, glance or flashing of light; he oaka ana ae o ka uila, the flashing of lightning.
oakaaka [o·a·ka·a·ka] s. Repeated glancing; flashing, &c. see oaoaka.
ʻoakaaka, ʻowakaaka, ʻowakawaka [oa·kaaka·owa·kaaka·owaka·waka] R redup. of ʻoaka₁, open...
ʻōʻaki [o·ʻaki] n. geometrid moth. [sh. ʻōkaʻi + ʻaki / metathesis of ʻōkaʻi.]. INS
Ua maopopo ʻia ka poʻiiʻa ʻana o ka piohē a ka ʻōʻaki i ka luapoʻi ola.Larvae of the geometrid moth has been known to catch active prey.
ʻOākiʻiala, ʻOwākiʻiala [oa·kii·ala·owa·kii·ala] R n. a stroke in lua fighting. LUA
ʻō aku beyond. (NKE)
oakua [o·a·ku·a] s. Name of the 14th day of the month. see akua. 2.
oala R a kind of fish. (And.) FIS
oala [o·a·la] s. The name of a species of fish.
ʻoala R var. spelling of ʻowala, gambol, turn over...
oala [o·a·la] v. To toss up and whirl over and over.
To cast or throw away.
To rear, pitch and kick up, as an unbroken horse; oala ka lio, he lio holo ino me ka oala mai a hope.
s. A tossing or brandishing, as a cane in the hand.
adj. Name of a weapon or club thrown in fighting in war; o ka poe ike i ka laau oala, pa aku i ka newa.
ʻoālaala, ʻowālala, ʻoālala [oa·laala·owa·lala] R nvi. rising of the wind; to rise, as wind; to occur, as a thought. cf. -alaala.
He ʻoālaala makani iki nōa slight rise of the wind (Kep. 103)
ʻoali R var. spelling of ʻowali₁, weak...
ʻōali₁, ʻowali [o·ali·o·wali] R n. cretan brake, a fern (Pteris cretica), widely distributed in warm parts of the world, growing wild in Hawaiʻi. Long-stemmed, ovate fronds rise about 60 cm from creeping underground stems, and each frond has four to six pairs of long narrow divisions. (Neal 17)FER PLA
ʻōali₂, ʻowali [o·ali·o·wali] R var. spelling of ʻowali₁.
ʻoāliʻi, ʻowāliʻi [oa·lii·owa·liʻi] R n. maidenhair spleenwort, a fern (Asplenium trichomanes) found on high mountains of Hawaiʻi and also present in many temperate regions of the world. Wiry-stemmed, narrow fronds grow in dense tufts 10 to 30 cm high, the fronds consisting of numerous small, round divisions on two sides of the stem. FER
ʻoāliʻi makaliʻi [oa·lii·maka·liʻi] R n. a native fern (Schizaea robusta). Called haili-o-Pua on Hawaiʻi. FER
oalu R n. a variety of taro. (HP 34)TAR
oalu nui R n. a variety of taro. (HP 34)TAR
ʻoama, ʻowama R n. young of the weke, goatfish. [Pn(CE) *koama, young goatfish (Mulloidycthys)]FIS
oama [o·a·ma] s. Name of a kind of fish.
oʻa moku R n. ship's spar.
ʻoā monakō [oa·mona·kō] R vi. glycolysis, i.e. cellular biochemical processes that split glucose and other carbohydrates for the storage of energy as ATP. lit., splitting (of) glucose. [+]ADD SCI
ʻōana, ʻōwana, ʻoana [o·ana·o·wana] R n. small taro peeled, wrapped in ti leaves, and baked in the ground oven. TAR
oanei [o·a·nei] adv. Is it there? is it yonder?.
ʻōaniani [o·ani·ani] R nvi. very slight stir of air, a breeze; to blow slightly. cf. ani. WIN
He kai mehana no ke ʻōaniani makani ʻoleit is a very warm sea where there is no breeze stirring (Kep. 101)
oaoa [oa·oa] R same as ohaoha, spreading; affection; delight... (AP)
oaoa [o·a·o·a] adj. Calm; serene; joyful.
ʻoāʻoā₁, ʻowāʻowā R redup. of ʻoā, split, cracked, burst, grooved...
oaoa, owaowa [o·a·o·a·o·wa·o·wa)] adj. Split; shattered; cracked, as wood; he laau oaoa. see oa₂.
ʻoāʻoā₂, ʻowāʻowā R a variety of taro. TAR
ʻoʻāʻoʻā R same as ʻolāʻolā, to gurgle. (And.)
oaoa [o·a·o·a] s. The sound of water bubbling, as in a spring, or as water running out of the neck of a calabash.
v. To gurgle, as water purling or running unevenly, as through the neck of a calabash; oaoa ka wai o ka huewai; oaoa ka nuku o ka huewai pueo.
Ua oaoa au; ua oaoa ae loko ou; ua oaoa ka ilio.
oaoaka [o·a·o·a·ka] v. To glitter; to glisten; to spangle.
ʻoāʻoaka R var. spelling of ʻowāʻowaka₁, a bivalve...
ʻoāʻoaka₁ R redup. of ʻoaka, open...
ʻoāʻoaka₂ R var. spelling of ʻowāʻowaka₁, bivalve... FIS
oaoaka [o·a·o·a·ka] s. Name of a shell fish of the sea.
ʻoāʻoala R var. spelling of ʻowāʻowala, gambol, buck, rear...
oʻa peʻa R n. spar for a sail.
oʻa pōkole [oa·po·kole] R n. ledger line in music. MUS
oapokole [o·a·po·ko·le] s. see oa, lines in music, and pokole, short. In music, a leger-line.
ʻo au, ʻo wau R . see au₁₄, I...
oau [o·au] pers. pron, 1st pers. sing. see au. I; the o is emphatic, and sounded quickly with the following a, it becomes w, as wau; when the o is a little more heard, it becomes owau; hence the several forms:.
Au, I, simple form.
Oau, I, with o emphatic.
Wau, I, the o and a sounded quickly together—w.
Owau, I, the third form again emphatic—owau. see these several forms in their places.
ʻoau₁, ʻowau R n. Oʻahu and Maui name for a freshwater ʻoʻopu fish (Eleotris sandwicensis) called ʻōkuhe elsewhere. see ʻōkuhe for other names. The name ʻoau is said to be so called because of a tale: a fisherman caught a lot of these fish, but they disappeared; the fisherman called for them and a voice answered "ʻo au, ʻo au" (it's me, it's me) and the fish turned into lizards and scampered off. FIS
oau, oaoau [o·au·oa·o·au)] s. The name of a species of fish; he oopu oau, he oaoau, he oluheluhe.
ʻoau₂, ʻowau R nvi. a cat, so called because of its cry: to mew.
Mikimiki mai ka ʻowau lā, no ka hemahema o ia ala.The cat is on the alert, when someone is careless. (song of the 1880s)
oau [o·au] v. To mew; as a cat. see owau.
ʻoau₃, ʻowau R n. a variety of taro. TAR
ʻoau₄, ʻowau R n. a moss. PLA
ʻōauau [o·au·au] R vi. to go faster. see au₃.
He ʻoālaala makani, he ʻōauau.It's a rising wind, one blowing faster. (Kep. 103)
ʻo au iho nō I am... (EH)
ʻO au iho nō, me ka mahalo.I am, yours respectfully.
ʻoāuluniu [oa·ulu·niu] R n. a variety of taro (no data). TAR
ʻo au me ka haʻahaʻa I am, respectfully. (EH)
ʻo au nō I am... (EH)
ʻO au nō, me kaʻoiaʻiʻo.I am, yours sincerely.
ʻo au pū I also, so do I, me too. (EH)
oawa R var. spelling of owāwa, valley...
ʻoawa R var. spelling of ʻōawaawa, ʻowāwa, valley.
ʻōawaawa gulch, valley. (EH)
Odesa R var. spelling of ʻOkeka, Odessa...
oe R n.v. prolonged sound or thing; sound of chanting, vibration, whistle of a train; whistling of a bull-roarer; drawn out wail of an infant; long, prolonged. fig., to assume a superior air. (Preceded by ke.).
Nānā aku ʻoe, ke kūkulu maila ke oe.Look, acting superior there.
oe [o·e] v. To grate harshly, as one thing rubbing against another.
s. A continued indistinct sound, as an axe upon a grindstone; as a pen drawn hard upon paper.
s. An inverted cone.
Epithet of a man who walks genteelly; superiority in some respects; kukulu ka oe, spoken of one riding or running swiftly on foot.
Epithet of a beautiful woman.
A lengthening; a stretching out of the neck. Isa. 3:16, 5. A monument; a pillar or sign of something.
adj. Long; applied to the neck of a person or thing; oeoe hoi ka a-i, he maikai no nae, long are their necks, but still they are handsome; oeoe ka a-i o ka manu nene, long is the neck of the goose.
Applied to a sail; he pea oeoe, he kiekie, a long, high sail; applied to a house; hale oeoe; kukulu hou i hale oeoe a kapu.
s. A drumming and singing together; ke oe omua, he wahi pahu kapu e ku ana iloko o omua; kauo aku la o Wakea ia Papa ma ke o'e omua.
ʻoe₁ R idiom. resembling, like. FIS TRE
he nuku moi ʻoelike a moi [fish] beak
Ke pinana kēlā keiki i ke kumulāʻau, ʻoia nō ʻoe ʻo ke keko.When that child climbs the tree, he's just like a monkey.
ʻoia nō ʻoe ʻo ke kaimanajust like a diamond
ʻoe₂ R pronoun. you (singular), thou. (Gram. 8.2) [(MP) PPn *koe, second person singular pronoun, thou (independent)]
ʻOe ponoʻī, ʻoe iho.You yourself.
oe [o·e] pers. pron. second pers. sing. Thou; you; like au, it often takes o emphatic, as ooe; ooe no kau i manao ai, you thought of yourself; e noho oe me ka makaukau, do you sit ready.
ʻoe₃ R idiom. much, indeed (sometimes following nō or connecting enumerations). SWD TAR
I laila nō ʻoe, pau ka hoihoi.No more fun there at all.
Ua nui ka mea ʻai, ʻo ka puaʻa ʻoe, ʻo ka lūʻau ʻoe, ʻo ka limu ʻoe.There was much food, pork, taro greens, and seaweed.
ʻoē R var. spelling of ʻowē, murmuring, rustling...
oe [o·e] v. see O. To prick; to probe; ke oe aku nei ia ia oukou me ka laau oioi, he pricks you with a sharp stick; to pick up, as with anything sharp.
ʻoʻe₁ R nvt. to probe upward, prod, pry, prick, jab, poke, gore; sharp darting pain; jagged, spiked. see ex. ʻowala. [Pn(CE) *koke, thrust with sharp object]
hōʻoʻeto probe, prick, jab, etc
ʻoʻe₂ vt. to skim, as oil from the top of stew. [mān]. also kīʻoʻe.
Oea R n. star name (no data). (Kuhelani)STA
oeha [o·e·ha] adj. see ohaa. Broken or bent, as an arm or leg.
ʻoehaʻa [oe·haʻa] R nvi. crooked, distorted, deformed; to walk in an ungainly manner, swaying the shoulders; to waddle. fig., deceitful; trick. cf. ʻōpae ʻoehaʻa.
hōʻoehaʻato cause to walk in a crooked way or be crooked; to pretend such
ʻōeheehe [o·ehe·ehe] R var. spelling of ʻōwehewehe.
ʻoehu, ʻowehu R vt. to romp, gambol, prance, leap; blustery, gusty, as a storm or angry person; to head straight for, as a canoe. cf. hoʻēhu. CAN
ʻoehuehu [oehu·ehu] R redup. of ʻoehu. . cf. ehuehu.
He aha kēia ʻoehuehu nei, piʻi ʻōkala o ka hulu.What is this disturbance, this bristling of the fur? (song)
ʻoe iho yourself. (EH)
ʻoeke R var. spelling of ʻoweke.
ʻo ʻē ke kī key of A. (EH)
ʻō ʻeli n. spading fork (preceded by ke). lit., fork (for) digging.
ʻoene₁, ʻowene R n. mesh size between one and two fingers.
ʻoene₂, ʻowene R n. last taro taken from a crop; small-sized taro. TAR
ʻoʻeno R n. twill plaiting, as in hats, mats. cf. ʻahu ʻoʻeno, hoʻohewahewa.
ʻoʻeno n. twill plaiting. also maka pūalu.
oeno [o·e·no] adj. see ahuoeno. Laieik. 112. Kauai mats.
oeoe₁ [oe·oe] R redup. of oe; whistle, as of steamer or train, siren; bull-roarer, as made of kamani seed or coconut shell on a long string; long, tall, tapering, towering; a long object, pillar (preceded by ke). CN
hoʻōeoeto stretch out, as the neck; to reach high; to prolong, as a sound; to toll; to yodel
Kani oeoe ke oeoe.The bull-roarer whistles.
peʻa oeoea long sail
uwē hoʻōeoeprolonged wailing
oeoe [oe·oe] n. alarm bell, as on a clock or fire alarm. also pele. see oeoe uahi. CN
oeoe [o·e·o·e] v. To grate harshly, as one thing rubbing against another.
To whiz, as a ball or grape-shot through the air.
To make an indistinct continued sound; heaha la keia mea e oeoe ae nei? what is this thing that whizzes by us so?.
To murmur, as a purling brook or running water.
s. A continued indistinct sound, as an axe upon a grindstone; as a pen drawn hard upon paper.
The continued sound of the surf; the sound of a ship passing through the water; the sound of an army marching at a distance. syn. with nehe, pawewe, kamumu.
s. An inverted cone.
Epithet of a man who walks genteelly; superiority in some respects; kukulu ka oe, spoken of one riding or running swiftly on foot.
Epithet of a beautiful woman.
A lengthening; a stretching out of the neck. Isa. 3:16, 5. A monument; a pillar or sign of something.
adj. Long; applied to the neck of a person or thing; oeoe hoi ka a-i, he maikai no nae, long are their necks, but still they are handsome; oeoe ka a-i o ka manu nene, long is the neck of the goose.
Applied to a sail; he pea oeoe, he kiekie, a long, high sail; applied to a house; hale oeoe; kukulu hou i hale oeoe a kapu.
s. A drumming and singing together; ke oe omua, he wahi pahu kapu e ku ana iloko o omua; kauo aku la o Wakea ia Papa ma ke o'e omua.
oeoe₂ [oe·oe] R same as lupeʻakeke, a bird, Hawaiian stormy petrel. [Pn(CE) *oi, Petrel sp]BIR
oeoe₃ [oe·oe] R n. temporary booth occupied by priests during taboo days of a heiau. (Malo 163)
ʻoeʻoe R young stage of the kawakawa bonito. FIS
oeoe [o·e·o·e] s. A species of fish.
ʻoʻeʻoʻe R redup. of ʻoʻe₁, to probe upward, prod, pry, prick, jab... FIS
I hoʻi iho au e moe, ʻoʻeʻoʻe ana kō ia lā kuli.I went back to sleep, but his knees kept prodding. (song)
kino ʻoʻeʻoʻebody with spiked protuberances, as of a fish (Malo 46)
oeoe haʻina pōpilikia [oe·oe·haina·po·pili·kia] R S n. siren warning of disaster.
ʻoēʻoene, ʻowēʻowene R redup. of ʻoene₂.
ʻōeoeo [o·eo·eo] R n. tall and slender, as trees growing without sunlight. TRE
oeoeo [o·e·o·e·o] adj. Of different heights, some taller, some shorter.
oeoe uahi [oe·oe·uahi] n. smoke alarm. lit., smoke siren.
ʻoeowewe [oeo·wewe] R vs. fluttering.
he lau ʻoeowewea fluttering leaf
oeoewe [o·e·o·e·we] adj. Moving; fluttering, as a leaf in the wind; o oe ia e ka lau oeoewe, lau kapalili, thou art it, thou moving leaf; leaf fluttering.
ʻoe ponoʻī yourself. (EH)
ōewe [o·ewe] n. gene; genetic. cf. welo. [comb. ō + ēwe.]. see awe ōewe, hoʻoliliuewe, kālaiōewe. SCI
ōewe ke ola ōewe ʻana [o·ewe·ke·ola·oewe·ʻana] R n. natural selection. [+]ADD
ʻofeni R var. spelling of ʻopeni, offense...
oganadi R var. spelling of ʻokanaki, organdy...
oha [o·ha] A stick for ensnaring birds; he laau kapili manu.
oha₁ R vs. spreading, as vines; thriving; to grow lush.
oha₂ R nvt. affection, love, greeting; to greet, show joyous affection or friendship, joy. cf. aloha. [Pn(CE) *ofa, greeting]
oha [o·ha] s. A salutation between the sexes; rather a call, as halloo! to attract attention, and when the person looks round, then beckons.
v. To salute, as a man a woman, or vice versa; to call to one at some distance, and when he looks, then beckons to him.
adj. Sick from grief or care.
ʻohā R n. taro corm growing from the older root, especially from the stalk called kalo; tender plant (Isa. 53.3) , shoot, sucker, branch (Isa. 11.2) . fig., offspring, youngsters ((FS 235); cf. ʻohana). also muʻu. see kalo for names of generations. PLA
kai ʻohāsea with small waves
oha [o·ha] s. The small sprigs of kalo that grow on the sides of the older roots; the suckers which are transplanted.
A branch from a stock. Isa. 53:2. A sucker from the root of a plant or tree. Isa. 11:1. fig. Ier. 23:5.
ʻōhā R n. native lobelias. also ālula, hāhā, ʻōhāhā, ʻōhā wai. (Neal 815–8)PLA
ohaa [o·haa] s. The name of a fish; also oeha; ke opae ohaa.
ohaa [o·haa] adj. He wawae ohaa; a person with crooked or distorted limbs.
ōhāhā₁ [o·ha·hā] R vs. flourishing, fully developed, plump, healthy. see ex. kōnunu. TAR
he hua aliʻi ōhāhāa flourishing royal offspring
Ōhāhā ka ulu ʻana o kēia kalo.This taro's growth is thrifty.
ohaha [o·ha·ha] adj. Plump; rank; thrifty; flourishing ; referring to vegetables. Kin. 41:5. Ka ulu maikai ana o ka mea kanu.
adj. Swelled; puffed up; enlarged. see haha.
ōhāhā₂ [o·ha·hā] R n. distinct, clear sound or voice. rare.
ʻōhāhā [o·ha·hā] R same as ʻōhā, lobelia (Neal 815–8)PLA
ohaha [o·ha·ha] s. Name of a plant, arborescent lobelia; a vine growing on trees; a parasitical plant.
ʻōhāhā wai nui [o·ha·ha·wai·nui] R same as ʻōhā kēpau.
ohai [o·hai] s. A flowering shrub resembling a locust.
ʻohai₁, ʻōhai R n. monkeypod or rain tree (Samanea saman), a large leguminous tree from tropical America, grown in Hawaiʻi for shade and street planting; flowers pink, tufted. see saying, luhea. (Neal 401–3) [Pn(CE) *koofai, pod-bearing plant]WIN PLA TRE FLO
ʻohai₂ R n. a native legume (Sesbania tomentosa), a low to prostrate shrub with hairy, pale leaves and red or orange flowers about 2.5 cm long. (Neal 450) White monkeypod (Albizia lebbeck) on Niʻihau. cf. (Neal 403). PCP *koofai. PLA FLO
ʻōhaʻi [o·haʻi] R S vs. imperfectly healed, as a broken limb. cf. haʻi₁.
ʻAʻohe ikaika kēia lima, he lima ʻōhaʻi,.This arm isn't strong, it's imperfectly healed.
ʻōhaʻi [o·haʻi] n. ore. Tah. ʻōfaʻi (stone)..
ʻohai aliʻi R n. the pride of Barbados (Caesalpinia pulcherrima), an ornamental leguminous shrub with red and orange flowers. One variety has yellow flowers. lit., royal ʻohai. (Neal 432)PLA FLO
ohaikau [ohai·kau] R name given to a kind of sled obtained from Captain Cook; it is said to have had supernatural qualities. (And.)
ohaikau [o·hai·kau] s. Name given to a sledge obtained from Captain Cook which was worshipped.
ʻohai keʻokeʻo [ohai·keo·keʻo] R n. the sesban (Sesbania grandiflora), a leguminous tree from tropical Asia with pea-shaped flowers about 7.5 cm long and pods to 60 by 1.3 cm. lit., white ʻohai. (Neal 449–50) PCP *koofai. PLA TRE FLO
ʻOhaio R n. Ohio. G
ʻOhaio n. Ohio; Ohioan. G
ʻohai ʻula R n. the royal poinciana (Delonix regia), a legume from Madagascar, one of the showiest ornamental trees in Hawaiʻi because of its bright-red canopy of flowers, which are common and prolific in early summer. One form has yellow flowers. (Neal 430–2) [Pn(CE) *koofai-kura, ??]PLA TRE FLO
ʻohai ʻulaʻula R n. the red-flowered variety of ʻohai keʻokeʻo (Sesbania grandiflora var. coccinea). lit., red ʻohai. (Neal 450)PLA FLO
ʻohaka [o·haka] R same as the more common ʻolohaka, empty, sunken, hollow...
ohaka [o·ha·ka] v. Ua ohaka, ua pololi; to be disconnected, but near together; to have a crack between.
adj. Open; not joined; not fitted together; he mao ohaka, he mao hakaka.
ʻōhā kai [o·ha·kai] pīʻoe ʻōhā kai. gooseneck barnacle. see pīʻoe. FIS
ʻōhākālai [o·ha·ka·lai] R to polish lightly, as a spear; a stick for polishing. (And.) TOO
ohakalai [o·ha·ka·lai] s. Oha and kalai. A stick to rub or polish with, as a file or other instrument.
ʻōhā kēpau [o·ha·ke·pau] R n. a native lobelia (Clermontia hawaiiensis), a shrub or small tree; the gum was used to catch birds which yielded feathers for featherwork. lit., gum ʻōhā. also ʻōhāhā wai nui, ʻōhā wai nui. (Neal 816–7)BIR PLA TRE
ʻohākia [oha·kia] R probably same as ʻohā; (perhaps a pas/imp., (Gram. 6.6.3)). PLA
ʻO ʻoe ia ē ka ʻohākia.You are the one, o tender plant. (Ii 175)
ʻohākulaʻi [oha·kulaʻi] R same as puʻuhau, hard calcium lump... rare. ILL
ohakulai [o·ha·ku·lai] v. Oha, a shoot, and kulai, to push over. To bend off the young kalo from the old to give it room to grow.
s. A hard protuberance on the joints of the human body, as the knees, hips, ankles, &c.; also called haupuu.
A protuberance in the flesh.
ʻōhala [o·hala] R vs. green, immature, as fruit. rare.
ohala [o·ha·la] adj. Green; young; not ripe.
ʻōhalahala₁ [o·hala·hala] R same as halahala₁; to grumble.
ʻōhalahala₂ [o·hala·hala] R rare redup. of ʻōhala, green, immature, as fruit...
ohalau [o·ha·lau] s. The soft tops and blossoms of kalo leaves made into a luau; often made where kalo grows plentifully.
ʻohana₁ R nvs. family, relative, kin group; related. [Pn(CE) *koofaŋa, nest]
ʻohana holoʻokoʻa, ʻohana nuiextended family, clan
ʻohana n. family, in taxonomy. [+]ADD
ohana [o·ha·na] s. A family. 2 Sam. 9:1. A brood of birds. Kanl. 22:6. A litter, as of puppies or pigs; an offspring; a tribe. Ios. 14:1, 2, 3. All the young of one animal; ka ohana moa, ka ohana ilio, &c.; ohana uuku, an endearing appellation for little children; ohana hipa. a flock of sheep.
adj. Of or relating to a family; he mohai ohana, a family sacrifice. 1 Sam. 20:29.
s. A family of parents, children and servants living together; o ke kakae no ia o ka lepo o Lahainaluna me he ohana moa la.
ʻohana₂ R vi. to gather for family prayers (short for pule ʻohana).
ʻohana ʻālani [ohana·a·lani] n. citrus. lit., orange family. FOO
ʻohana ʻāpaʻakuma family (for centuries in a place). (EH)
ʻohana holoʻokoʻa extended family, clan. (EH)
ʻohana kālaimeaola [ohana·ka·lai·mea·ola] n. biological family. lit., biology family. SCI
O-hana-ke-keʻa-ua-maikaʻi [ohanakekeauamai·kaʻi] R n. name of a stroke in lua fighting. lit., make the cross, is good. LUA
ʻohana kupa family (several generations in a place). (EH)
ʻohana manu brood (of birds). (EH)
ʻohanaʻole without relatives. (EH)
ʻohana pili ma ka male ʻana in-laws. (EH)
ʻohana sila n. pinniped, i.e. any of the suborder of aquatic mammals including the seal and walrus. lit., seal family. ANI
ʻōhani [o·hani] R vt. to stir, as fire, or earth in a garden. rare.
ʻōhao₁ [o·hao] R nvs. swelling, dropsical condition; swollen. [Pn(CE) *koofao, swollen, dropsical]ILL
ohao [o·ha·o] s. A swelling of the body from sickness; ka ohao o ka ilio, the swelling of the dog.
adj. Swelled or dropsical; ka opu ohao puffed up; swelled full, as the bowels with wind or water. see ohaohao.
ʻōhao₂ [o·hao] R n. dog's neck. rare.
ʻōhao₃ [o·hao] R nvt. to tie, especially a dog by the neck, or lau nets together. cf. ʻōhao ʻīlio. rare. NET
ohao [o·hao] s. Name of a rope to tie dogs with.
v. To tie, as a rope or string; to bend on; applied mostly to dogs; e ohao i ka ilio a paa.
ʻōhaʻo [o·haʻo] R rare var. of ʻōlaʻo, to weed.
ohao [o·hao] v. To weed; to cultivate; to dress land.
ʻōhaoa [o·haoa] R same as haoa, scorched.
ohaoha [oha·oha] R redup. of oha₁, spreading, oha₂, thriving; love, affection... delight. PPN *ʻofaʻofa. FLO
Ohaoha launa ʻole nā pua ma ka hikina.The flowers [maidens] in the east are incomparably friendly; the flowers in the east thrive without rival. (song)
ohaoha [o·ha·o·ha] s. The fond recollection of a friend; joy; great desire; strong affection.
adv. Thriftily, as oha shoots; like ohas; ulu ohaoha na laau kanu, the trees planted grow thriftily.
ʻohaohala₁ [ohao·hala] R nvi. a half-truth, exaggeration; to enlarge on certain points; to exaggerate the arguments on one side, but overlook conflicting evidence; dichotomized thinking. rare.
ʻohaohala₂ [ohao·hala] R vs. rank, of lush growth. rare.
ohaohala [o·hao·ha·la] adj. Thrifty; rank, as vegetables. see ohaha and ohaoha.
ʻohaohala₃ [ohao·hala] R soft, sweet, of melody. (And.)
ohaohala [o·hao·ha·la] s. A pleasant delightful sound.
ohaʻohaʻo [ohao·haʻo] R n. a fresh-water alga reported on Maui.
ʻōhaohao [o·hao·hao] R same as ʻōhao₁, swelling, dropsical condition...
ohaohao [o·hao·hao] v. see ohao. To swell, as the belly or body; to be full, as with much eating; ua hookuku, ua nopu.
To rise up, as a thought in the mind. see ohao.
adj. Puffed up; swelled full, as the bowels with wind or water; he ohaohao ka opu, he ekeeke ke lomi iho.
ohaohaola [o·hao·hao·la] s. A false speech; a lie; a contradiction from what one has said before; na olelo au i lohe ai he ohaohala wale no ia, aole i like pu me kau i olelo ai. ohaohaola, ohalahala.
ʻōhao ʻīlio [o·hao·i·lio] R n. insulting term for kauā, outcasts; they were likened to dogs (ʻīlio) tied (ʻōhao) and waiting to be baked; similarly kauā wore small gourd pendants as insignia that they were to become human sacrifices.
ʻōhā pali [o·ha·pali] R n. a kind of lobelia. lit., cliff ʻōhā. PLA
ohapueo [oha·pueo] R n. a fruit tree listed by (Thrum) (no data). TRE
ʻō hāʻule hua [o·ha·ule·hua] n. ovipositor. lit., piercing instrument (for) laying eggs. INS
ʻōhāwai [o·ha·wai] R n. water dripping down a cliff as to a pool.
ʻōhā wai [o·ha·wai] R same as ʻōhā, native lobelias. PLA
ʻōhā wai nui [o·ha·wai·nui] R n. a native lobelia (Clerimontia arborescens), similar to ʻōhā kēpau. PLA
ohe [o·he] s. A bundle. see ohi.
ʻohe₁ R n. all kinds of bamboo; reed (Mat. 27.48) ; flute; pipe, hose, tube; bamboo tube for preserving fish. [(FJ) PPn *kofe, bamboo sp]FIS MUS
Hula ʻohe.Dance to the music of the nose flute. (UL 135)
Puhi ʻohe.To play a wind instrument; player of a wind instrument.
ohe [o·he] s. Art, ke. The bamboo; the outside was formerly used for knives on account of its hardness; a reed generally. 2 Nal 18:21.
A measuring reed. Hoik. 21:15. Ohe kani, a flute; ohe nana, a spyglass; puna ohe, a spoon made of bamboo.
s. Art, ka. Name of a musical. instrument of the flute kind; hookahi au mea malama, o ka ohe a kaua; aia malama pono oe i ka ohe. Laieik. 122. He ohe mana. 1b.
ʻohe₂ R n. a coarse, jointed, native grass (Isachne distichophylla), to 190 cm high, with stiff, pointed leaves and open flowering panicle. PLA FLO
ʻohe . see mauʻu ʻohe, and entries below. PLA FLO
ʻohe₃ R n. a native bamboo-like plant (Joinvillea ascendens), with stem about 3 m high, 2.5 cm or less in diameter, unbranched; leaf blades 60 to 90 cm by 8 to 13 cm, pointed and plaited; flowering panicle about 30 cm long. (Neal 166)PLA FLO
ʻohe₄ R n. a native tree (Reynoldsia sandwicesis), an araliad, with leaves about 30 cm long, each leaf with seven to eleven broad leaflets with scalloped edges. (Neal 652) The wood of this kind of tree growing at Mauna Loa, Molokaʻi, was reputed to be poisonous, was used for making poison images, and is the tree form of Kapo, a goddess. see kālaipāhoa, kauila. This tree growing elsewhere was not considered poisonous and was used for making stilts, hence it was also called ʻohe kukuluaeʻo or ʻohe-o-kai or ʻohe-ma-kai. PLA TRE
ohe [o·he] Name of a forest tree; timber soft, like kukui, white, good for making kukuluaeo.
ʻohe₅ R n. a native variety of taro, thriving at altitudes above 450 m; leaf stem light-green, tinged with reddish-brown (perhaps like some variety of bamboo); the corm pink-tinted, making excellent poi. (Whitney 58). The term may be qualified by the colors ʻeleʻele, kea or keʻokeʻo, ʻulaʻula. TAR POI
Lele nō ka ʻohe i kona lua.The ʻohe leaps into its hole [a legendary reference; each in his own place].
ʻohe₆ R n. variety of fish (no data). FIS
ohea [o·he·a] adv. inter, the genitive case of hea. Of where? of what place? Gram. § 160;.
v. To weed; to hoe. see oheu;.
s. An arrow not well fitted; a matter of play for children; he pua lele ole, he pua ohea.
ʻōhea₁ [o·hea] R vs. drowsy, apathetic, as after eating a big meal. fig., weak, ineffective.
He pua ʻōhea kēnā, kū ʻole i ke kikowaenaa weak arrow that of yours, it doesn't hit the bull's eye. (song)
ohea [o·he·a] adj. Lazy after eating; tired of work; no inclination to work; he molowa, hoihoi ole, ohea i ka la.
ʻōhea₂ [o·hea] R warm, tasteless, as water exposed to the sun.
ʻōheahea [o·hea·hea] R redup. of ʻōhea₁, drowsy, ʻōhea₂, warm, tasteless...
ʻŌheahea hoʻi kēia lā.Today is drowsy, sleepy.
oheahea [o·hea·hea] adj. Warm; tasteless, as warm water; he wai oheahea, he wai mama.
ʻōheahea hoʻi kēia lā lazy weather. (EH)
ʻōheahea ka lā sleepy day. (EH)
ʻohe ʻala, ʻoheʻala R n. sweet cane. (Isa. 43.24) SUG
oheala [o·he·a·la] s. Ohe and ala, sweet. Sweet cane; a vegetable offered in sacrifice. Isa. 43:24. Sweet calamus. Puk. 30:23.
ʻōheʻe [o·heʻe] R same as alaheʻe, a small tree. TRE
ʻō heʻe R n.v. octopus spearing; to spear octopuses.
ohee [o·hee] s. O, to pierce, and hee, squid. To take squid by spearing; i ka ohee lakou, they are spearing squid.
ʻōheha, ʻoheha [o·heha] R vs. somewhat lazy. see heha, maheha.
oheha [o·he·ha] adj. Slow; lazy in work. see heha, molowa.
ʻohe hano ihu R same as hano, nose flute.
ohe Hawaiʻi R n. native bamboo (Schizostachyum glaucifolium) with long green joints, and large leaves. Wood soft, makes best pūʻili, rattles; formerly made into straw for hats. (Neal 62)PLA
ʻohe hoʻonui ʻike [ohe·hoo·nui·ʻike] R n. microscope. lit., tube magnifying vision. SCI
ʻohe hoʻonui ʻike [ohe·hoo·nui·ʻike] n. microscope. lit., tube (for) enlarging sight. see aniani kaupaneʻe, paepae aniani kaupaneʻe. SCI
ʻohe kāʻekeʻeke R . see kāʻekeʻeke.
ʻohe Kahiki R n. bamboo with short, green joints and large leaves. Wood hard, used for knives, fishing poles, house construction. Introduced from Tahiti. (HP 213)FIS
ʻohe kani R n. flute. lit., playing bamboo.
ʻohekani puluka [ohe·kani·puluka] n. flute. [comb. dic. (sp. var.) + dic.]. also puluka.
ʻohe kāpala, ʻohe kāpalapala [ohe·ka·pala·ohe·ka·pala·pala] R n. piece of bamboo carved for printing tapa; bamboo stamp. lit., printing bamboo. TAP
ohekapala [o·he·ka·pa·la] s. Ohe, bamboo, and kapala, to print. A piece of bamboo carved for the purpose of printing kapa; he ohe kakau.
ʻohe kāpalapala R var. spelling of ʻohe kāpala, piece of bamboo carved for printing...
ʻōheke R vs. . cf. heke₆, shy, sensitive...
He ʻōheke wale kō ke kuaʻāina kānaka.Country people are rather shy.
hoʻōheketo cause shyness, to be modest
oheke [o·he·ke] adj. Fearful; bashful; modest; humble; he oheke wale ko ke kuaaina kanaka, the country people are modest and diffident; he oheke ole kanaka wahi alii, the people about the chief are without modesty.
ʻohe kikoʻolā [ohe·kikoo·lā] R n. a native tree (Tetraplasandra waimeae), found only in forests of Kauaʻi above Waimea; about 9 m tall, with few branches, the leaves about 30 cm long, each leaf with five to thirteen large, oblong leaflets, and like some other araliads, with many flowers in umbels. lit., straggly bamboo. TRE FLO
ʻohe kīwī [ohe·ki·wī] n. cathode-ray tube (CRT). lit., TV tube. see ʻūholo uila ʻine. SCI
ʻohe kukuluaeʻo [ohe·kukulu·aeʻo] R same as ʻohe₄, a native tree (Reynoldsia sandwicesis)...
ʻōhelahela [o·hela·hela] R similar to helahela.
ʻohe lau liʻiliʻi [ohe·lau·lii·liʻi] R n. small-leafed bamboo.
ʻōhele a hula. (EH)
ʻohe liʻiliʻi [ohe·lii·liʻi] R n. dwarf bamboo.
ʻōhelo₁ [o·helo] R n. a small native shrub (Vaccinium reticulatum), in the cranberry family; it has many branches with many small, rounded, toothed leaves, and bears round, red or yellow berries, which are edible raw or cooked for sauce. Formerly sacred to Pele, to whom offerings were made by throwing fruiting branches into the fiery pit at Kī-lau-ea. Wind-dried leaves are still used for tea. (Neal 662–3) [Pn(CE) *taa-fero, a tree or shrub]PLA
ohelo [o·he·lo] s. A species of small fruit of a reddish color; the Hawaiian whortleberry. see helo.
ʻōhelo₂ [o·helo] R nvi. to move rapidly this way and that or back and forth, as a stick poking an oven; to ram; ramrod. see helo₁, ʻōnoʻonou, pae₁.
ʻōhelo₃ [o·helo] R n. a hula dance; the dancer leans over on one side, supporting himself with one hand, and with the opposite foot and arm making a sawing motion; many mele ʻōhelo have sexual import. also hula helo. HUL
ʻōhelo₄ [o·helo] R n. general name for Vaccinium spp., found on all islands but not common around Kī-lau-ea Crater. Fruits are edible but smaller than ʻōhelo₁.
ʻōhelo ʻai [o·helo·ʻai] R same as ʻōhelo₁, a small native shrub (Vaccinium reticulatum), in the cranberry family... lit., edible ʻōhelo. FOO
ʻōheloʻeleʻele [o·heloʻeleʻele] R n. blackberries.
ʻōhelohelo [o·helo·helo] R vs. pink, rosy, of the color of ʻōhelo berries.
He aloha nō nā pua, nā pua ʻōhelohelo.Beloved the blossoms, the pink blossoms.
hoʻōheloheloto color pink
ohelohelo [o·he·lo·he·lo] A species of small fruit of a reddish color; the Hawaiian whortleberry. see helo.
adj. Having the color of the ohelo, i. e., a light red; he hainaka ohelohelo, he silika ohelohelo.
ʻōhelo huihui [o·helo·hui·hui] R n. name of a seaweed. SWD
ʻohelo huki manu, ʻōhelo huki manu [o·helo·huki·manu] R n. flexible gummed rod used for extracting ʻuaʻu fledglings from their holes. lit., rod for pulling birds. BIR
ʻōhelo kai [o·helo·kai] R same as ʻaeʻae, a shrub. PLA
ʻōhelo kau lāʻau [o·helo·kau·lāʻau] R n. a native bush (Vaccinium calycinum) related to the ʻōhelo₁ but taller and having larger leaves and less palatable fruit. lit., ʻōhelo placed on trees. TRE PLA
ʻōhelo papa [o·helo·papa] R n. a native strawberry (Fragaria chiloensis var. sandwicensis) growing on Hawaiʻi and Maui between altitudes of 1,050 and 1,800 m, and closely related to varieties from Alaska and Patagonia. The whole plant, except the upper side of the leaves, is silky-hairy. Fruits ripen from June to September, and are red. Other cultivated species and varieties, with larger fruits, are grown in Hawaiʻi. (Neal 393)PLA FOO
ohelopapa [o·he·lo·pa·pa] s. A strawberry.
ʻohe mauka R n. a small native tree (Tetraplasandra oahuensis), found only on Oʻahu; much like its relative, the ʻohe-o-kai, but having oblong, entire leaflets. lit., upland ʻohe. TRE
ʻōhemo₁ [o·hemo] R vs. weak, as resulting from dysentery. ILL
hoʻōhemoto cause weakness; to pretend weakness
ohemo [o·he·mo] v. To discharge freely from the bowels, as in a dysentery.
ʻōhemo₂ [o·hemo] R rare var. of hoʻohemo, to loosen, undo, unfasten... . see hemo, loose, separated, untied...
He ukuhi ʻōhemo nā keiki.Children completely weaned.
ohemo [o·he·mo] adj. Weaned; broken off, as from sucking; as a child from the breast. see hemo. He ukuhi ohemo na keiki.
ʻōhemohemo [o·hemo·hemo] R redup. of ʻōhemo, weak...
ohemohemo [o·he·mo·he·mo] adj. Faint; languid; weak; omino, alalohe, nawaliwali.
ʻohe nānā [ohe·na·nā] R n. spyglass, telescope, microscope.. lit., tube for looking. see ex. ʻōhuna.
ʻohenāna [ohe·na·na] n. telescope. paʻa ʻohenānā. binoculars.
ohenana [o·he·na·na] s. Ohe, bamboo, and nana, to see, look. A spyglass. see ohe.
ʻohe naupaka [ohe·nau·paka] R n. a native naupaka (Scaevola glabra and S. kauaiensis), a shrub or small tree of the mountains, with yellow, curved, tubular flowers, about 2.5 cm long. PLA TRE FLO
ʻohene R same as ʻOlu-ʻEkeloa-hoʻokaʻa-moena, but a guardian of the opposite sex of the high chief or chiefess whose sleeping place was guarded.
oheohe [ohe·ohe] R vs. tall and straight, as a tree; precipitous, steep. see hau oheohe. [Pn(CE) *kofe-kofe, a tree]WIN TRE
Ka ua i Lilikoʻi ē, oheohe i luna lā.The rain at Lilikoʻi, so steep and high.
oheohe [o·he·o·he] adj. Half erect, not flat or horizontal, but as a steep roof of a house; ku oheohe, a kulu ole.
s. The bamboo; a reed generally see ohe.
ʻoheʻohe₁ R n. tall native trees (Tetraplasandra kavaiensis and varieties), closely related to the ʻohe mauka, and found on all Hawaiian Islands. Also Reynoldsia sandwicensis (Niʻihau). (Neal 652)PLA KAV TRE
ʻoheʻohe₂ R same as pūʻoheʻohe, Job's-tears.
ʻoheʻohe₃ R n. a variety of sweet potato. SWP
ʻohe-o-kai R same as ʻohe kukuluaeʻo, a native tree (Reynoldsia sandwicesis)...
ʻōhepa [o·hepa] R vs. moronic. see hepa.
ʻohe piʻo, ʻohepiʻo R n. siphon. lit., bent bamboo.
ʻohe puhi ahi R n. bamboo fire-blowing tube.
ʻohe puluka R n. flute. lit., flute (Eng.) bamboo.
ʻōheu [o·heu] R vt. to sprout, as young seedlings or as a young man's beard; to weed fine young seedlings.
oheu [o·he·u] v. To weed or hoe, as potatoes; to dig over a garden.
v. see heu. To come out, as the beard of a young man; oheuheu, ua oheu ae no hoi kou puukole, make kuu makua.
ʻōheuheu [o·heu·heu] R redup. of ʻōheu; fuzzy.
oheuheu [o·he·u·heu] v. see heu. To come out, as the beard of a young man; oheuheu, ua oheu ae no hoi kou puukole, make kuu makua.
ohewa [o·he·wa] v. O, to pierce, and hewa, wrong. To make a false stab at a person or thing.
ʻōhewa [o·hewa] R S vs. delirious, incoherent, as a drunkard.
hoʻōhewato bring on drunkenness; drunk, incoherent
ʻōhewahewa [o·hewa·hewa] R S redup. of ʻōhewa; psychotic. ILL
hoʻōhewahewaredup. of hoʻōhewa
ʻōhewahewa ka makableary eyed, glazed eyes
ʻōhewahewa ʻōpulepuledelirium tremens
ohewahewa [o·he·wa·he·wa] adj. Far gone with sickness; dead drunk; dim-sighted; ohewahewa mai la na maka, the eyes do not see plainly; not able to see from intense light or other cause; liable to mistake what is seen. see hoohewahewa.
ʻohe wai R n. water pipe, hose; bamboo water container.
ohi [o·hi] s. For ohe, bamboo. Laieik. 22. A misprint perhaps.
ohi₁ R nvs. young animal, usually female; maiden just entering womanhood; youth; youthful growth. see puaʻa ohi, wohi. [PPn *osi, young shoot, sucker]
pipi ohiyoung cow, heifer (Isa. 7.21)
ohi [o·hi] adj. False; deceitful; waha ohi, a lying mouth; he wahahee; he puaa ohi, a female hog that bears no pigs; he alii ohi, oia ke alii nana e ae ke kapa moe. NOTE.—Another native says that ohi is the appellation given to a female animal upon the first bearing of young. see Isa. 7:21. After two or three productions she is called kumulau.
ohi₂ R vt. to peel, as bark. rare.
ohi₃ R n. shoots from roots, as of the wauke plant. see wohi. PLA
ʻO ka huli maikaʻi, ʻoia ka wauke i pau i ke kua ʻia mamua, ā ʻo ka wauke i ulu aʻe mahope he ʻae ia, ā he ohi; ua ulu aʻe ka wauke hou ma ke aʻa a ma ka weli o ka wauke kahiko.The best planting slips were from the mulberry which had been cut back before; the mulberry that grew back afterward were the ʻae and the ohi shoots; the mulberry grew again from the roots and the main root of the old mulberry.
ʻohi₁ R nvt. to gather, harvest, cull, pick, select; to collect, as wages or taxes; to take away or usurp, as land; to draft, as soldiers; to buy; gathering, selection; bundle, as of taro leaves. PCP *ko(f,s)i. TAR
Ka-ʻohi-naniThe beautiful gathering [said to refer to bountiful harvests]. (street name, Honolulu)
mea ʻohi kālācashier, money collector
nā mea ʻohigleanings
ʻOhi mai nohoʻi ʻo Iēhowa iaʻu.The Lord has taken me up. (Hal. 27 10)
Ua ʻohi ʻia nā kiaʻi.The guards were selected.
ʻohi vt. to collect, as fingerprints at the scene of a crime. cf. kāpala. see hano ʻohi, and entries below. TAR
ʻohi i ka meheu manamana lima (māka manamana lima, kiʻi manamana lima)to collect fingerprints
ohi [o·hi] v. To gather up, as things scattered; to glean. Kanl. 24:21. To collect together. Nah. 11:32.
To collect, as fruit; to gather in a harvest. Oihk. 19:9, 10.
To pluck, as fruit, and carry away; to collect together, as property; ua ohiia ka waiwai; to collect; to sweep in, as in collecting the spoil of a conquered enemy.
To carry away by force; equivalent to hao; aohe pu oloko o ka pa, ua pau i ka ohiia e na kanaka mawaho, there was no gun in the fort, they were all taken away by the people without.
To choose out. Sam. 17:40.
To receive; to be taken into the care or friendship of one; ohi mai o Liholiho i poe punahele nana; pau ae la ke kui i ka ohiia i makau, all the nails were collected for fish-hooks.
To receive, as the interest on money.
To take up and protect, as an orphan. Hal. 27:10.
s. A collecting, as of money or property, implying difficulty; the collecting the fruits of a harvest. 2 Oihl. 31:5. The collecting, as debts.
A bundle or collection of something; as, he ohi wauke, he ohi kalo, a bundle of wauke, a bundle of kalo.
ʻohi₂ R vi. to gush, chatter aimlessly and ramblingly, gabble. see hāpuku₂, ʻohikui, puaʻohi, waha ʻohi. [Pn(CE) *kohi, chatter, talk nonsense: *koh(i,e)]
ohia [o·hi·a] s. A contraction for ohiia. A forcing; constraining; compelling. 2 Kor. 9:5;.
The name of a class of gods under the general name of akuanoho.
ʻohia R pas/imp. of ʻohi₁, gather, harvest... [Pn(NP) *kofi, gather, collect]
ʻOhia mai ā pau pono nā ʻike kumu o Hawaiʻi.Gather up every bit of the basic knowledge of Hawaiʻi. (chant for Ka-lā-kaua)
ʻōhiʻa₁ [o·hiʻa] R n. two kinds of trees. see ʻōhiʻa ʻai, ʻōhiʻa lehua. PCP *k(a,o)(f,s)ika. TRE
ohia [o·hi·a] s. Name of a species of large tree, the timber used for various purposes, but especially for making gods. see other species below.
s. A deciduous fruit somewhat resembling the apple.
ʻōhiʻa₂ [o·hiʻa] R n. tomato. see ʻōhiʻa lomi, the common table tomato...
ʻōhiʻa₃ [o·hiʻa] R n. a native variety of sugar cane: deep-red and green striped cane when young, becoming bronze-red and yellow-brown on exposure (like leaves and flowers of the ʻōhiʻa ʻai, the source of its name); leaves somewhat variegated. (HP 222, 225)FLO SUG
ʻōhiʻa₄ [o·hiʻa] R n. a variety of taro. TAR
ʻōhiʻa₅ [o·hiʻa] R n. a red birthmark, said to be caused by the pregnant mother's longing for mountain apples (ʻōhiʻa ʻai) and eating them.
ʻōhiʻa₆ [o·hiʻa] R vs. tabooed, as food patches during famine, so-called because people did not eat from their taro patches, but from upland ʻōhiʻa ʻai, ti, and sweet potatoes. (Ii 77)SWP TAR
ʻōhiʻa ʻahihi [o·hia·a·hihi] R . see ʻāhihi₁, a low spreading bush (Metrosideros sp.)...
ʻōhiʻa ʻai [o·hia·ʻai] R n. the mountain apple (Eugenia malaccensis), a forest tree to 15 m high, found on many islands of the Pacific. It belongs to the myrtle family, has large oval leaves, tufted flowers growing from trunk and branches, and cerise, apple-like fruits. Formerly Hawaiians prepared the fruit, splitting and drying it in the sun.lit., edible ʻōhiʻa. (Neal 636) [(OC) PPn *kafika, A tree, Malay apple (Syzygium malaccensis)]PLA TRE FLO
ʻŌhiʻa noho i ka malu.ʻŌhiʻa staying in the shade [of flawless beauty; this tree grows in forests].
ohiaai [o·hia·ai] s. Name of the tree that bears the ohia fruit; ohia apane, the ohia with red blossoms.
ʻōhiʻa ʻai keʻokeʻo [o·hia·ai·keo·keʻo] R n. a rare form of ʻōhiʻa ʻai (Eugenia malaccensis f. cericarpa) with white blossoms and white fruit.
ʻōhiʻa ʻāpane [o·hia·a·pane] R same as ʻōhiʻa lehua except that the blossom is dark-red. Perhaps the name refers to the redness of the ʻapapane, a bird. BIR
ʻōhiʻa hā [o·hia·hā] R same as hā₇, a native species of Eugenia (E. sandwicensis, (Neal 635)), reported by (Thrum) as kauokahiki and by (Rock) as pāʻihi (Maui). PLA
ohiaha [o·hia·ha] s. Another species of the ohia tree; hili ohiaha a hooluu.
ʻōhiʻa hākea [o·hia·ha·kea] R same as ʻōhiʻa kea.
ʻōhiʻa hāmau [o·hia·ha·mau] R same as lehua hāmau.
ʻōhiʻa haole [o·hia·haole] R n. tomato. see ʻōhiʻa lomi.
ʻōhiʻa kea [o·hia·kea] R n. an ʻōhiʻa ʻai or ʻōhiʻa lehua with white blossoms.
ʻōhiʻa kō [o·hia·kō] R n. ʻōhiʻa log dragged (kō) from the uplands to the sea to be made into a canoe. CAN
ʻōhiʻa kū, ʻōhiʻakū R n. a native filmy fern (Mecodium recurvuum) with narrow, subdivided fronds, to 30 cm long, growing on trees in damp forests. lit., standing [on] ʻōhiʻa. FER TRE
ʻōhiʻa kū ma kua [o·hia·ku·ma·kua] R same as ʻōhiʻa lehua.
ʻōhiʻa Laka [o·hia·laka] R n. a legendary ʻōhiʻa tree that bore only two flowers, a red one on an eastern branch and a white one on the western branch; the wood was believed endowed with mana. TRE FLO
ʻōhiʻa lehua [o·hia·lehua] R . see lehua. [(OC) PPn *kafika, a tree, Malay apple (Syzygium malaccensis)]
ohialehua [o·hia·le·hu·a] s. Ohia and lehua, name of a blossom of certain trees. Another species of the ohia, bearing beautiful blossoms. see lehua.
ʻōhiʻa lehua puakea [o·hia·lehua·pua·kea] R n. an ʻōhiʻa lehua with white flowers. FLO
ʻōhiʻa leo [o·hia·leo] R n. a poetic name for ʻōhiʻa ʻai. lit., voice ʻōhiʻa, so called because these fruit trees were not taboo. cf. lehua hāmau. TRE
ʻōhiʻa loke [o·hia·loke] R n. the rose apple (Eugenia jambos), a tree from tropical Asia, to about 9 m high, bearing round, crisp, edible fruits 2.5 cm or more in diameter, which are yellowish and pink and have a roselike odor. lit., rose (Eng.) ʻōhiʻa. (Neal 635)PLA TRE
ʻōhiʻa lomi, ʻōhiʻalomi [o·hia·lomi] R n. the common table tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum var. commune), sometimes used for lomi salmon. called ʻōhiʻa on Niʻihau. (Neal 747–8)PLA
ʻōhiʻalomi R var. spelling of ʻōhiʻa lomi, the common table tomato...
ʻōhiʻa ma ka nahele [o·hia·ma·ka·nahele] R n. the currant tomato (Lycopersicon pimpinellifolium), resembling the common table tomato but with small round red fruits only about 1.3 cm in diameter. A native of Peru, it has long been growing wild in Hawaiʻi. lit., ʻōhiʻa in the brush. (Neal 478)PLA
ʻohi ʻauhau to collect taxes. (EH)
ʻōhiʻa ʻula [o·hia·ʻula] R n. an ʻōhiʻa ʻai with red fruit.
ʻōhiʻa ʻulaʻula [o·hia·ʻulaʻula] R n. similar to ʻōhiʻa lehua puakea but with red flowers. (For. 5:623) FLO
ohie [o·hi·e] adj. Wicked; perverse. see hie or hiehie, and ohipua.
ʻohi hāpuku [ohi·ha·puku] R . see hāpuku₂.
ʻohi hiki vt. COD, cash on delivery. lit., collect (on) arrival.
ʻohi ʻia collected. (EH)
ʻohi i ka lūlū to take up a collection. (EH)
ʻOhiʻikau [ohii·kau] R n. a hold in lua fighting. LUA
ʻohi kālā [ohi·ka·lā] mīkini ʻohi kālā. cash register. lit., machine (for) collecting money. mea ʻohi kālā. cashier. also kanaka ʻohi kālā, wahine ʻohi kālā.
ʻohikau [ohi·kau] R nvi. to listen in order to gossip; to gossip; a gossip.
ohikau [o·hi·kau] v. To mistake; to make an error in speaking; ohikau wale aku no. see ohipua.
s. A mistake; a blunder in speaking.
ʻohi kaulele to select at random. (EH)
ohiki [o·hi·ki] s. Name of a particular manner of thatching; ua ohiki ka maka i ka laau; ua ohikiia ka laau i ka ai i ka wawae.
ʻōhiki₁ [o·hiki] R vt. to probe, pry, pick out; to prod, as the earth with a digging stick; to shell, as peas; to pick, as the teeth or nose; to clean out, as the ears. [Pn(CE) *koo-fiti, Pluck out]
ohiki [o·hi·ki] v. To shell, as one shells beans; e ohiki a hoihoi aku i ka pulupulu.
To put in; to cram down; e ohiki iloko.
To pry up, as a stone.
To lance or open, as an abscess.
ʻōhiki₂ [o·hiki] R n. sand crab, probably Ocypode ceratophthalma and O. laevis. [Pn(CE) *koo-fiti, crab sp]CRA
lua ʻōhikisand crab hole [said of a house improperly placed and open on all sides to attack, as a crab hole, by sickness or misfortune] (For. 6:80)
ohiki [o·hi·ki] s. Name of a species of small crab or sand spider.
ʻōhiki₃ [o·hiki] R n. tapa design.
ʻōhiki ʻau moana [o·hiki·au·moana] R n. crabs found in the open ocean, possibly of the genera Planes or Pachygrapsus (P. marinus). lit., ocean-swimming ʻōhiki. CRA
ʻōhikihiki [o·hiki·hiki] R redup. of ʻōhiki₁; to pry into the past, especially an unsavory past. cf. lāʻau ʻōhikihiki niho.
ohikihiki [o·hi·ki·hi·ki] v. To persevere, as when one expects a favor by asking.
To pick, as the teeth; ohikihiki i ka niho a pilo.
ʻōhiki kauka niho [o·hiki·kauka·niho] n. dentist's pick, probe. see wili niho.
ʻōhiki maka loa₁ [o·hiki·maka·loa] R n. a variety of edible crab (no data). lit., long-eyed ʻōhiki. CRA
ʻŌhiki maka loa₂ [o·hiki·maka·loa] R n. name of a stroke in lua fighting. LUA
ʻōhiki niho [o·hiki·niho] R n. toothpick.
ʻohikui [ohi·kui] R vi. to talk ramblingly.
ʻōhila [o·hila] R vs. somewhat ashamed, shy. see hila.
ohilo [o·hi·lo] s. Name of the first day of the month among Hawaiians; same as hilo.
ʻohi loaʻa R n.v. to collect revenue; revenue collection.
ohi moa wahine pullet. (EH)
ʻohina R n. gathering, collecting; selection. cf. ʻaupapa, ʻohi, to pick. .
Hoʻokahi nō ʻohina, piha kuʻu ʻeke kālena.Only one collecting, my coin purse is full. (old sailor's song),
ʻohina n. fact family, as in math. lit., gathering selection.
ohina [o·hi·na] v. Ohi and ana. To have one's property swept away for debt; ohina aupapa, same as pau ka waiwai.
ʻōhinu₁ [o·hinu] R nvs. shiny, greasy; piece of roasted meat; roast; grease. BIR FOO
Ka ʻōhinu lele uahi manu ē.The grease coming from the bird smoke. (chant)
ohinu [o·hi·nu] s. The piece of meat roasted as above, or a piece for roasting. 1 Sam. 2:15; Isa. 44:16.
Ka ohinu Iele uwahi manu e.
O ka manu ai leleu.
The name of the stick which turns while the meat is roasting.
ʻōhinu₂ [o·hinu] R vt. to roast or broil lightly. (For. 5:277)
ohinu [o·hi·nu] v. To roast, as meat. Isa. 44:16. To hang up and turn round by the fire for roasting; to roast over or before a fire; ua ohinuia i ka uwahi.
ʻōhinuhinu [o·hinu·hinu] R redup. of ʻōhinu.
ohinuhinu [o·hi·nu·hi·nu] v. see ohinu. To roast much or often.
To be parched and dried, as the skin or as roast meat; ua ohinuhinu ka ili, ua upepehu.
To be smooth and shining, as a swelled skin; hence,.
To be sick.
ʻōhio [o·hio] R vi. gusty, windy; to let wind. fig., uncertain, vague, flighty. cf. hihio.
ʻO ka mea i hoʻolālā ʻia, ke ʻōhio nei nō.The plan is still vague.
ohio [o·hi·o] s. A hahai i ka ohio, a me ka ohio unuunu.
s. The thinking; the reflection of the mind upon a beloved but absent object.
The undulating motion of the air over a smooth plain in a hot day.
v. To stir and loosen the ground around a vegetable.
ohiohi₁ [ohi·ohi] R nvi. to grow vigorously, flourish; young shoots, as of wauke (Kam. 76:110) or from natural layering of olonā branches on fallen trunks. WIN PLA
Ua like nō ke kanu ʻana (o ke olonā) me ke kanu ʻana a ka wauke, he ohiohi kekahi, he mauwā kahiko kekahi; he pālaha naʻe kona i lalo, a ma ka lālā e ulu kākiwi aʻe ai.The planting (of olonā) was like the planting of wauke, some (slips) were young shoots, some (from) fallen trunks; but they spread downward, and from the branches layerings grew.
Ulu ohiohi nā lehua o Pana-ʻewa i ka mili ʻia e ka ua Kani-lehua.The lehua of Pana-ʻewa grow splendidly, constantly fondled by the lehua-drinking rain. (song)
ohiohi [o·hi·o·hi] s. The small straight branches of trees; ohiohi ke kupu o ka laau; ohiohi ke kupu ana ae.
ohiohi₂ [ohi·ohi] R vs. to show, of wood grain.
ohiohi [o·hi·o·hi] v. To have substances of various colors united, or a substance of various shades of color, as mahogany timber, curl-maple, curly koa, &c.
To be very beautiful; pleasing to look at; handsome.
ʻohiʻohi R redup. of ʻohi₁, gather, ʻohi₂, gush, ramble... PCP *ko(f,s)iko(f,s)i.
ohiohi [o·hi·o·hi] s. see ohi. Falsehood; deceitful talk; boasting; bragging; ohiohi pukupuku.
ʻohiʻohia R redup. of ʻohia, gather, harvest...
ʻōhiʻohiʻo₁ [o·hio·hiʻo] R vs. tipsy. cf. kāhiʻo.
ohiohio [o·hi·o·hi·o] v. see hio. To stagger or reel, as one intoxicated; to be slightly intoxicated, so as to produce the desire of sleep.
To do a thing but slightly.
To shut the door lest loafers should come in.
s. The dizziness of slight intoxication.
ʻōhiʻohiʻo₂ [o·hio·hiʻo] R n. a seaweed. SWD
ʻōhipa [o·hipa] R var. of ʻōhepa, moronic...
ohipa [o·hi·pa] v. To vow; to take a vow.
To perform a vow.
To speak that which is false. see hoohipa.
ʻohipua [ohi·pua] R same as puaʻohi, to chatter.
ohipua [o·hi·pu·a] adj. Wicked; naughty; perverse; he ohipua ka olelo; careless or negligent in speaking, whether truth or falsehood.
ʻōhiʻu₁ [o·hiʻu] R same as ʻōhiki; to dig up the past, especially past sins of others.
ʻōhiʻu₂ [o·hiʻu] R nvt. stick used as a needle in thatching; to thatch thus. HOU
ohiu [o·hi·u] v. To thatch in a particular manner.
ʻōhiʻuhiʻu₁ [o·hiu·hiʻu] R redup. of ʻōhiʻu.
ʻōhiʻuhiʻu₂ [o·hiu·hiʻu] R var. name for blue uhu, parrot fish, so called at Ka-wai-hae, Hawaiʻi. FIS
ohiuhiu [o·hi·u·hi·u] s. Name of a species of fish found at Kawaihae; at other places they are called uhu.
ʻōhiʻu niho [o·hiu·niho] R n. toothpick. lit., probe tooth.
ʻohi wauke R n. bundle of wauke bark. TAP
oho₁ R nvi. hair of the head; leaves of plants; fronds of ferns (see ex., ʻūpalu); to leaf out, sprout. cf. lauoho. FER PLA
Oho kā hoʻi ka ulu ʻana o ka palai.The ferns are growing and sending out leaves.
oho [o·ho] s. The hair of the head. Mat. 5:36. Or human hair; oho hina, gray hair. Kin. 42:38. see lauoho.
The leaves of the cocoanut trees from their resemblance to hair; wehe ke kaiaulu i ke oho o ka niu, the strong wind loosens the leaves of the cocoanuts.
oho₂ R nvi. to call out, cry, yell; outcry; to leap up, as startled birds. [PPn *ofo, to wake up, be startled]BIR
hoʻōhoto exclaim, cheer, shout, halloo. cf. hoʻōhooho below and kiko hoʻōho (Puk. 24.3.)
ke oho ʻālanathe proclaimed offering (For. 6:377)
ʻōlelo hoʻōhointerjection, exclamation, whoop
oho [o·ho] v. To cry out; more often hooho; to exclaim, cry out, as many voices; to cry out, exclaim, as a single voice; hooho ae la ia leo nui, a pane mai la ia me ka hooho ana, auwe! pau! see hooho. To cry out, as a flock of birds on being frightened; oho ae la ka auna manu i ka ilio.
oho₃ n. capillary, i.e. one of the minute blood vessels between the arteries and the veins. BOD
No ka liʻiliʻi loa o kekahi mau oho, pono e nānā ʻia me ka ʻohe hoʻonui ʻike.Since some capillaries are so small, they must be observed using a microscope.
Ohoaka [o·ho·a·ka] s. The name of the second day of the month; same as hoaka.
oho hākeakea blonde. (EH)
ohohia [oho·hia] R pas/imp. of oho₂; enthusiasm; enthusiastic, delighted, pleased; enthusiastic acclaim.
Ohoku [o·ho·ku] s. Also the name of the second day of the month.
s. The name of the fifteenth day of the month, that is, the day that succeeds the day of the full moon.
ohokuʻi [oho·kuʻi] R n. wig, switch. lit., added hair.
ohokui [o·ho·kui] s. Oho, hair, and kui, to join together. A wig, made awkwardly, formerly worn in war. Kum. Haw. 10.
ōholehole [o·hole·hole] R same as āholehole, a fish. rare. FIS
ʻōholi [o·holi] R same as holi₁, sprout, holi₂, ask indirectly...
oholi [o·ho·li] v. see holi. To question for information.
oho lupalupa₁ [oho·lupa·lupa] R vs. abundant, luxuriant, as plants or hair tresses; lush. PLA
oho lupalupa₂ [oho·lupa·lupa] R n. name of a tapa design. TAP
ʻōhoma [o·homa] R same as homa₁, disappointed, homa₂, thin, homa₃, hold a course...
ohoma [o·ho·ma] adj. Destitute; without conveniences; ua ku au i ka pa ohoma, a ua kokoke mai kona la.
ʻohona manu R n. brood.
ʻōhonohono [o·hono·hono] R nvs. slightly offensive odor, as of bog, marsh. cf. honohono.
ohooho R redup. of oho₂; to acclaim. PPN *ofoofo.
hoʻōhoohoredup. of hoʻōho (Hal. 41.11)
ʻō hoʻokani [o·hoo·kani] n. tuning fork (preceded by ke). lit., musical fork. also hao hoʻokani. MUS
ʻōhopehopekeʻa [o·hope·hope·keʻa] R vi. to begin to form, of tubers. (Kep. 87)rare.
Ohta-san . see ʻukulele Ohta-san.
ʻohu R nvs. mist, fog, vapor, light cloud on a mountain; adorned as with leis. [(FJ) PPn *kofu, mist and other forms of water vapor; envelop (as mist)]WIN
hōʻohuto form mist; misty, etc
Hui ʻia ke ʻala me ke onaona i lei ʻohu nou, ē Ka-lani.Combined are fragrance and sweetness into a lei to adorn you, O Queen. (name song for Liliʻu-o-ka-lani)
ohu [o·hu] s. A fog; a mist; a cloud. Puk. 24:16. Smoke; vapor. Iob. 36:27. Ka ohu e uhi ana i ke kuahiwi, the light cloud that covers the mountains. syn. with awa, fine rain; also noe, spray.
The breath of a person in a cold morning; o ka ohu no ia o ke kanaka. see mahu.
ʻōhū [o·hū] R nvi. swelling, as of the sea, especially a small comber that rises without breaking, but of sufficient strength to speed a surfboard; protuberance, bump on the head; hillock, knoll, elevation; to swell, rise in a lump, protrude; to rise, of a wave before it breaks.
ohu [o·hu] v. To roll up, as the sea that does not break. Laieik. 91. To swell high, as water; ohu iluna ka wai; ua piha a ohu iluna ke kai.
s. A roller or swell of water that does not break.
Name of a place raised up for any purpose. see ohuku and ahua.
Ohua [o·hu·a] s. Name of the thirteenth day of the month; properly hua.
ʻōhua₁ [o·hua] R n. retainers, dependents, servants, inmates, members (of a family), visitors or sojourners in a household; passengers, as on a ship. cf. kaʻa ʻōhua, bus, taxi...
ʻōhua [o·hua] n. extra, i.e. one hired for crowd scenes in movie or video production. see pepeke ʻōhua.
ohua [o·hu·a] s. The family part of a household, as children, servants, domestics, sojourners, &c.; the master and mistress are not generally included. Kin. 12:5. Ka ohua ia o Hinahele me Kuula.
Applied to the passengers on a vessel.
ʻōhua₂ [o·hua] R n. young of such fish as hīnālea, humuhumu, kala, kūpou, manini, pualu, uhu; also the ornate wrasse (Halichoeres ornatissimis). cf. ʻāhua. FIS
ohua [o·hu·a] s. Name of the young of the fish called manini. see makaliiohua.
ʻōhua₃ [o·hua] R vi. to slide, slip, ricochet, glance, as an arrow.
ohua [o·hu·a] v. To glide; to slip off, as the glancing of the arrow in throwing the arrow; ua ohua kau ka ana i ka pua.
ʻōhua hāʻekaʻeka [o·hua·hāʻekaʻeka] R same as palapōhaku, young of manini.
ʻōhua kala [o·hua·kala] R n. young of the fish kala. FIS
ʻōhua kāniʻo [o·hua·ka·niʻo] R n. second growth stage of manini, with stripes. lit., striped young.
ʻōhua kāpena [o·hua·ka·pena] R n. cabin (Eng.) passenger.
ʻōhua kūkae puaʻa [o·hua·ku·kae·puaʻa] R n. young of the fish humuhumu. lit., pig excrement young; said to be so called because of the tale that the demigod Kama-puaʻa disguised himself as one of a school of humuhumu; when Peleʻs family caught some of the humuhumu he appeared as a human and taunted them as grasping his excrement. FIS
ʻōhua liko [o·hua·liko] R n. earliest growth stage of manini, which is transparent. FIS
ohualiko [o·hu·a·li·ko] s. A species of fish like the manini.
ohualimukala [o·hu·a·li·mu·ka·la] s. A species of small fish.
ʻōhua līpoa [o·hua·li·poa] R n. young fish feeding on līpoa, a seaweed. FIS SWD
ohualipoa [o·hu·a·li·po·a] s. A species of small fish.
ʻōhua niho nui [o·hua·niho·nui] R n. young, probably of ʻāwela, a fish. lit., big-toothed young. FIS
ʻōhua ʻoneki [o·hua·ʻoneki] R n. deck passenger.
ʻōhua paʻawela [o·hua·paa·wela] R n. young, probably of ʻāwela, a fish. FIS
ohuapaawela [o·hu·a·paa·we·la] s. A species of fish.
ʻōhua palapōhaku [o·hua·pala·po·haku] R . see palapōhaku, manini, young.
ʻōhua palemo [o·hua·palemo] R n. young of uhu, parrot fish. fig., a clever person who gets away with mischief. lit., slippery young. FIS
ohuapalemo [o·hu·a·pa·le·mo] s. A species of small fish. Laieik. 12.
ʻōhua unahi nui [o·hua·unahi·nui] R same as ʻōhua palemo; lit., big-scaled young.
ʻōhui [o·hui] n. batch, as of cookies or recruits. [comb. ʻō- + hui.].
ʻōhuʻi [o·huʻi] R vt. to twist, as in pulling out a tooth; to extract, pull out. rare. [Pn(CE) *ko-suki, ?? *ko(o)suki]BOD
ohui [o·hu·i] v. To twist round, as in pulling out a tooth.
To snatch or rescue, as in pulling a child from the flames.
To pick or pull out a sliver from the flesh.
ʻōhuʻihuʻi₁ [o·hui·huʻi] R vs. somewhat cool. see huʻihuʻi.
ʻōhuʻihuʻi₂ [o·hui·huʻi] R redup. of ʻōhuʻi, twist, extract...
ohuihui [o·hu·i·hu·i] v. To twist round and draw out, as a tooth; ohuihui i ka niho; ohuihui i ka naio, to pull up the naio (sandal-wood.) see ohui.
ʻōhuka [o·huka] vs. feral but formerly domesticated, as feral goats. [comb. ʻō- + mahuka.]. see ʻāhiu.
ʻohu kolo creeping mist. (EH)
ʻōhuku [o·huku] R same as huku, protuberance...
ʻōhuku ʻalerising billow, swell
ohuku [o·hu·ku] s. A small, flat elevation; a platform.
A protuberance; a round or blunt protuberance of earth, stones or other material. syn. with puu, hua, ahua, wawa, &c.
v. To stick out; to be prominent in some part; ua ohuku ke poo.
ʻōhule₁ [o·hule] R nvs. bald; bald person. [Pn(CE) *koo-fure, expose by turning inside out]BOD
hoʻōhuleto cause baldness; to shear the hair completely
ohule [o·hu·le] v. To be or become baldheaded. Isa. 15:2. Lae ohule. Oihk. 13:40, 41. Hoo. To make the head bald. Ezek. 29:15. To make one's self bald. Oihk.21:5. Ka lauoho ole o ke poo, oia ka ohule.
s. A bald-headed person. 2 Nal 2:23.
Baldness itself. Mik. 1:16. Ohule pahukani i ke aluia.
adj. Bald; bald-headed.
ʻōhule₂ [o·hule] R nvs. defeated without getting a single score, whitewashed, skunked; loser in the card game build.
hoʻōhuleto whitewash, defeat
ʻōhūle [o·hūle] R n. meeting point of receding and incoming waves. rare.
ʻō hulu R n.v. seal hunter; to spear seals. lit., spear fur. [Pn(CE) *koo-suru, ??]
ʻōhulu [o·hulu] R vi. to feather out; to grow, especially of vines growing from discarded or broken bits of sweet potato; watery and of poor quality, as such potatoes. SWP
ohulu [o·hu·lu] adj. A person that sails or goes on the ocean; he kanaka ohulu no ka moana.
ohulu [o·hu·lu] s. Potatoes of the second growth; old sprouted potatoes; ka uala kahiko.
ʻōhuluhulu [o·hulu·hulu] R vs. hairy (of body hair), shaggy.
ʻōhumu [o·humu] R nvt. to grumble, complain, find fault, conspire, plot; conspiracy. cf. ʻōhumuhumu. [Pn(CE) *koo-sumu, murmur, grumble]
ʻO ka ʻōhumu e make ke aliʻi.The plot to kill the king.
ʻōhumu kiniconstantly complaining
ohumu [o·hu·mu] v. To complain of or find fault with the conduct of some person or of something done. Neh. 5:1. To complain secretly or privately.
To confer privately concerning an absent person, either with a good or bad design.
To confer clandestinely; to murmur.
To speak against one. Puk. 16:7. To complain of persons. Ios. 9:18. To conspire against one; to grumble secretly; to be discontented.
To congratulate one's self; to think in one's own mind; to lay out or plan anything secretly within one's self. 2 Sam. 13:32.
s. A murmuring or complaining. Puk. 16:12.
A secret conference or council. Kin. 49:6. He ohumu kipi, a conspiracy. Ezek. 22:25. Ohumu wale, a grumbling; a complaint without cause.
ʻōhumuhumu [o·humu·humu] R redup. of ʻōhumu, to grumble, complain, find fault, conspire, plot...; to relate one's woes, as to a sympathetic friend. PCP *koo(f,s)umu(f,s)umu.
kuʻu hoa ʻōhumuhumuthe friend to whom I may unburden myself
ʻōhumuhumu ʻole uncomplaining. (EH)
ʻōhumuʻino conspiracy. (EH)
ʻōhumu kipi [o·humu·kipi] R n. conspiracy or plot to rebel.
Ohuna [o·hu·na] s. Name of the eleventh day of the month. see huna.
ʻōhuna₁ [o·huna] R n. secret, hidden thing. see huna₂.
He ʻōhuna nalo ʻole kāu i ka ʻike a kuʻu ʻohe nānā.Yours is a secret that cannot be hidden from my telescope. (song)
ʻōhuna₂ [o·huna] R same as ʻōhune₁, skin rash, ʻōhune₂, small goby...
ohuna [o·hu·na] s. A species of very small fish.
ʻōhune₁ [o·hune] R n. skin rash. ILL
ohune [o·hu·ne] s. A disease of the skin; the itch; mai puupuu liilii.
ʻōhune₂ [o·hune] R n. small goby. see ʻōlohe₆. FIS
ohune [o·hu·ne] s. A species of very small fish.
ʻōhune₃ [o·hune] R same as hune, tiny.
ʻōhune₄ [o·hune] R n. a kind of seaweed. SWD
ʻōhune wela [o·hune·wela] R n. a heat rash, prickly heat.
piʻi ka ʻōhune welato get a heat rash
ʻohuʻohu₁ R redup. of ʻohu, mist, fog; adorned as with leis...
ʻohuʻohu i nā leidecked with leis
ohuohu [o·hu·o·hu] s. A myrtle wreath worn around the neck.
adj. Large; heavy; burdened; ohuohu o mea i hele mai la; ohuohu o mea i ka lei.
v. To dress in uniform.
To decorate, as a room; to dress out, as a ship; to put on wreaths, &c.
ʻohuʻohu₂ R n. white tapa with black dots and figures. TAP
ohuohu [o·hu·o·hu] A blackish kind of kapa.
ʻohūʻohū R redup. of ʻōhū, swelling, as of the sea...
oi₁ R vi. to move; to turn sideways, as contemptuously; to slouch along, gyrate along; to pull away, as in anger; motion of leisurely swaying (less common than oioi). cf. -oio, oioi. [(OC) PPn *oi, withdraw, turn away from]
Mai oi aku ʻolua a kokoke.Don't you two move up too close. (FS 49)
Pau ke oi ʻana o kō lāua mau kino.Their bodies stopped slouching about [in anger].
oi₂ R same as ō₂, oia.
Oi noke, oi huli, oi naku, oi huli nā kānaka, ʻaʻole loaʻa iki.The people kept persevering, kept hunting, kept delving, kept hunting, without any success at all.
oī R var. spelling of ōwī₁, weedy verbenas, ōwī₂, , bird's cry... ōwī₃, bird's cry...
oi [o·i] The name of a small tree.
ʻoi₁, ʻōi R nvs. sharp, acute; sharpness; a sharp sign in music which raises the pitch of the following note a semitone. [Pn(CE) *koi, sharp]MUS
I laila ka ʻoi kepa lua o Hina-moe.There the sharp double snapping [tusks] of Hina-moe. (For. 6:373)
ʻoi vs. acute, in math. huina ʻoi. acute angle. huinakolu ʻoi. acute triangle. MTH
oi [o·i] To be sharp, as a knife, hatchet or spade. Hal. 45:5.
To sharpen; to set on edge, as the teeth. Ezek. 18:2. To sharpen, as a knife, on a steel or whetstone. see kepa. Oikepa, a sharp instrument.
The sharp edge or point of a weapon; hence,.
Offensive or defensive weapons; arms.Luk. 11:22. The sharp points of broken glass bottles; ua maikai ka omole mawaho; aka, ina e naha ka omole, ua piha loa oloko i ka oi.
In music, a sharp.
Sharp; full of sharp points; sharp, as a knife; ka hoana oi, the sharp hone; ke apuapu oi, the sharp file.
Poor; thin in flesh, that is, having sharp features.
ʻoi₂ R nvs. best, superior, superb, main, prominent, exceeding; to exceed, excel; left-over, extra, remaining, above, odd. TAP FLO
a ʻoi, emi mai,more or less
hola ʻelua ā ʻoitwo o'clock or a little after
hōʻoito excel; best
hōʻoi i ka pilito raise a bet
Maui nō ka ʻoi.Maui indeed is the best. [Note that nō in this sentence qualifies Maui. Nō ka ʻoi without a preceding noun is ungrammatical.]
mea e ʻoi aʻewhat is best, advantage
Nā pono kaulele hōʻoiThe gains over and above. [In divination, a priest may put two piles of pebbles under a tapa; then he counts the pebbles in each pile by twos; if none are left over in the would-be thief's pile this is called even; (pahu) this means bad luck for the thief if his would-be victim is odd. If both piles are odd, or both piles are even, this, too, is indicative of failure. Having an odd number is good if the victim has an even number.] (For. 6:73, song)
ʻO ka lehua ka ʻoi kela o nā pua,Lehua is the best of flowers.
ʻoi aku ka ʻinoworse
ʻoi loasuperlative, the very best
oi [o·i] v. To project out or over; to go beyond; exceed; generally with mamua. Ioan. 13:16.
To be more in any way; to be more excellent; to be greater naturally or morally; to be better. Puk. 1:9. To be excessive in some condition; as, ua oi paaloa, aole e hemo, it is very firmly fixed, it will not be moved.
To approach; to draw near to, as in speaking to one. Kin. 44:18.
Hoo. To go beyond a prescribed limit. Luk. 3:13. Opposed to hoemi. Kanl. 13:1. Ua hooi aku oe i ka lono, thou exceedest the report. 2 Oihl. 9:6.
s. Excess; superiority; greatness. Kanl. 7:7.
An uneven number; difference in numbers, as in substraction.
adj. First; most excellent; greater; the best.
ʻoi₃ R same as ʻoiai₁, , while, although... ʻoiai₂, while, although... rare. [(OC) PPn *koi, Preposed verbal particle of continuity; still, while]
oi [o·i] adv. While; whilst; during some time when a thing was doing; e hele i ka malamalama, oi kau ke ea i ke kino; oi huli wale lakou ia ia, while they sought for him in vain; while yet.2 Sam. 3:35.
ʻoʻi R vi. to limp. [PPn *koki, be lame, to limp]ILL
hōʻoʻito cause to limp, pretend to limp
oi [o·i] To limp; to walk stiffly.
oia R same as ō₂, oi₂; to keep doing, persevere, continue. see neʻe, oia mau nō.
oia [o·i·a] v. To continue; to endure; to remain the same; oia mau no ia, it is always the same; he oia, ka mea hawawa i ka heenalu, hai ka papa, the awkward person always breaks the board in riding on the surf. Hoo. To consent; to affirm; to assent; to confess; to admit a truth or fact; to profess. Kanl. 26:3. To avouch. Kanl 26:17, 18. NOTE.—The ideas of being, existence, continuance, firmness and truth are from the same root, and has the same form as the third pers. sing, of the pronoun, and supply in some measure the place of the substantive verb. see Gram. § 136, 1st.
oia [o·i·a] s. A species of fish.
ʻo … ia R idiom. indicating recent action. Just, just now. (Gram. 9.2)
ʻO ka ʻai ʻana ihola nō ia o lākou, ā hele aku nei.They had just eaten, and then went.
ʻO ka make nō ia o ke aliʻi.The chief has just died.
ʻo ia R var. spelling of ʻoia₂.
ʻoia₁ R nvs. truth; true. Often used idiomatically to mean this, namely this, namely, thus, that's it, that's right, go ahead; start, begin, go (as shouted by referee at beginning of games). see ʻoia ana.
ʻĀ ʻoia.Certainly, that's right, really.
E hele mai ā ʻike he ʻoia kaʻu.Come and see the truth with me.
hōʻoiato confirm, affirm, guarantee, audit, verify, profess (Kanl. 26.17)
Ke nānā aku ʻoe i kēlā keiki, ʻoia nō ʻoe ʻo ke keko.When you look at that child, [he's] just like a monkey.
Makapuʻu lā a ʻoia mai.Just this side of Makapuʻu.
ʻOia ʻea!Is that so! So that's it!
ʻOia hoʻi!So it is! That's so! Namely … , as follows ….
ʻOia nō!Yes, that's so; that's right, really.
ʻOia nohoʻi hā kona mea i hele ai.So that's why he went; no wonder he went.
ʻOia paha.Maybe so, all right (as in reluctant acquiescence).
oia [o·i·a] s. Yes; verity; truth; also hoo, same.
adv. Yes; it is so; a strong affirmative.
ʻoia₂, ʻo ia R part. ʻo + pron. ia₁, he, she, it.
oia [o·ia] pers. pron, third pers. sing. He, she, or it; the o is emphatic. see ia. Gram. § 53 and 54, 3. Oia no wau, I am he; o ka laau hua ole, oia kana e oki aku, the branch not fruitful, that he cuts off; it is not so often used for things as for persons; oia iho no, he by himself. 1 Nal. 18:6.
ʻoia! Ready, set go!. (EH)
ʻoia aʻe lā nō it's all right. (EH)
ʻoia ala he. (EH)
ʻoia ana R interj. Let me see! Show me! I dare you! (sarcastically) (Usually shortened to ʻoiana or ʻoliana.).
ʻoia ana nō R idiom. it's the same result; regardless.
ʻoia ʻaneʻi R interj. Is that so! So that's it!.
ʻoi aʻe superior. (EH)
ʻoia ʻea! Is that so!. (EH)
ʻoi aʻe ka makemake rather (prefer). (EH)
ʻoi ā emi mai more or less. (EH)
oia hoʻi so (interj.). (EH)
ʻoia hoʻi as follows, of course, namely. (EH)
ʻoia hoʻi hā R interj. all right, then; so that's it after all. (About the same as ʻoia hoʻi: see ʻoia₁.).
ʻoia hoʻokahi by himself. (EH)
ʻoiai₁ [oi·ai] R conj. while, meanwhile, during. (Gram. 11.1)
ʻoiai au i ke kulawhile I was at school
ʻoiai i ke au o Ka-mehamehaduring the time of Ka-mehameha
oiai [o·i·ai] adv. While; whilst; during some time when a thing was doing; e hele i ka malamalama, oi kau ke ea i ke kino; oi huli wale lakou ia ia, while they sought for him in vain; while yet. 2 Sam. 3:35.
adv. While; whilst, &c. see oi. Oiai e ola ana kakou i keia manawa, while we are living at the present time.
ʻoiai₂ [oi·ai] R conj. although.
Ua hōʻeha ʻoia ʻoiai nō ʻaʻohe ona lima.He was hurt, but not his hands.
ʻoia iho himself, itself. (EH)
ʻoiaʻiʻo R nvs. true; truth, fact; truly, firmly, certainly, genuine, real, sure, verily, authentic; faithfulness. cf. ʻiʻo, palapala hōʻoiaʻiʻo. (Hal. 92.2)
hōʻoiaʻiʻoto verify, certify, check, convince, make sure, prove; to acknowledge, as a title; deed, proof, verification
Ma laila i hōʻoiaʻiʻo ai lāua i kō lāua mau minute ʻoluʻolu.There they fulfilled their minutes of pleasure. (Laie 581)
nā mea ʻoiaʻiʻofacts, true items
ʻO au nō me ka ʻoiaʻiʻo.I am, sincerely; yours truly.
ʻOiaʻiʻo kā hoʻi.Is that so, So. [as in surprise, anger]
ʻOiaʻiʻo, he ʻoiaʻiʻo.Verily, verily. (Ioane 16.20)
ʻoiaʻiʻo [oia·ʻiʻo] R n. reality. [+]ADD
Mai hoʻonuinui i ka pilikia; ʻo ka ʻoiaʻiʻo, he mea liʻiliʻi wale nō ia.Don’t exaggerate the problem; the reality of it is that it’s just a little thing.
oiaio [o·ia·i·o] s. Oia, truth, and io, real.
Truth; verity; what is true; uprightness.
Hoo. A pledge; a thing given in pledge for another; a pawn. Kin. 38:20.
v. Hoo, To declare to be true; to affirm; to verify; to prove. 1 Nal. 8:26.
To confess as an article of belief; to acknowledge; to trust in. Kanl. 1:32.
adv. Truly; verily; of a truth. Ioan. 3:3. A strong asseveration of truth.
adj. True; not false; he oiaio maoli kana mau hana, aole keekee iki.
ʻoiaʻiʻo kā hoʻi Is that so!, that's so. (EH)
ʻoiaʻiʻo ʻole, ʻoiaʻiʻoʻole counterfeit, insincere, untrue. (EH)
ʻoi aku over and above. (EH)
ʻoi aku ka ʻino worse. (EH)
ʻoi aku ka nui greater than, in math. also nui aʻe. see ʻoi aku ke emi. MTH
ʻoi aku ke emi less than, in math. also emi iho. see ʻoi aku ka nui. MTH
ʻoi aku ke kiʻekiʻe higher. (EH)
o ia lā hoʻokahi nō that very day. (EH)
oia mau nō, ʻoia mau nō R idiom. same as ever, continuing the same, just the same (often said in answer to Pehea ʻoe? How are you?). see ō₂, oia.
ʻoiana R . see ʻoia ana, Let me see!...
oiana [oi·a·na] int. Indeed! truly! Laieik.8.
v. imp. Let it be seen; let it appear; show it me, &c. syn. with inane. Oiane kau palapala, show your book; sometimes written oiana. syn. also with hoike. E oiane oe i kau olele.
oiane [oi·a·ne] v. imp. Let it be seen; let it appear; show it me, &c. syn. with inane. Oiane kau palapala, show your book; sometimes written oiana. syn. also with hoike. E oiane oe i kau olele.
ʻoia nei he. (EH)
ʻoia nō itself, that's right. (EH)
ʻoia nohoʻi hā R same as ʻoia hoʻi hā. . see ex. ʻoia₂.
ʻoia paha R . see ʻoia.
ʻoia ponoʻī himself, itself. (EH)
ʻO Iēhowa ka Haku Lord Jehova. (EH)
ʻoiʻenehana [oi·ene·hana] n. industry, especially that with a highly technological structure of production or service; industrialized; developed, as a first world country. cf. hōʻoiʻenehana. ʻāina ʻoiʻenehana. developed country; first world country. [sh. hōʻoi + ʻenehana.]. see ʻenehana, and entries below.
He ʻāina ʻoiʻenehana ʻo Kelemānia; ʻo ka hana kaʻa kekahi o nā ʻoiʻenehana o laila.Germany is an industrialized country; car manufacturing is one of its businesses.
ʻoiʻenehana kāpili [oi·ene·hana·ka·pili] n. manufacturing industry. [sh. ʻoiʻenehana + hana kāpili.]. also ʻoihana kāpili.
ʻoiʻenehana kūkulu [oi·ene·hana·ku·kulu] n. construction industry.
Inā emi ka nui o nā pāhana kūkulu, a laila, ʻike ʻia ka ʻalu nui ma ka ʻoiʻenehana kūkulu.If there are not many construction projects going on, the construction industry falls into a real slump.
oihaa [oi·haa] s. A person with crooked limbs, but not so much as to hinder from business. see ohaa.
ʻoihana [oi·hana] R n. order, in taxonomy. [+]ADD SCI
ʻoihana₁ [oi·hana] R nvs. occupation, trade, job, employment, position, career, service (as religious or military), ministry, rite, industry, business, bureau, customs, activities, department, agency, office; Biblical book of Acts; professional.
ʻike pili ʻoihanaprofessional knowledge
ma o ka ʻoihanaex officio
noho ʻoihanaoffice or job holder; to stay in an office or job
ʻoihana mahi ʻaiagricultural industry
ʻoihana mākaukau loaspeciality
ʻoihana ʻokoʻa o nā hua ʻōlelofunction of words
ʻoihana [oi·hana] n. business, career, occupation; professional, professionally. cf. kāloaʻa, pāʻoihana. mea hulahula ʻoihana. professional dancer. paʻi ʻoihana ʻia. professionally printed. ʻoihana pōhili. baseball career. see kākoʻo ʻoihana olakino, and entries below.
n. department, office. also keʻena. cf. māhele. see entries below.
oihana [oi·ha·na] s. Oi, principal, and hana, work.
A special duty or business; the work peculiar to one; an occupation; a trade. Oih. 18:3.
Duty; employment. Kin. 47:3. Service.
An observance; custom; ministry; labor; calling; office.
The name of the book of Acts in the New Testament.
ʻoihana₂ [oi·hana] R n. tools, utensils. (Puk. 38.3)
oihana [oi·ha·na] One's tools; instruments or apparatus for any business. Puk. 27:3. Na kapu kahiko a me na oihana wahahee, the ancient kapus and the false customs, i. e., customs founded on false notions; na oi hana lapuwale, foolish customs; ke hoike mai nei na kumu a kakou i keia oihana o na aina naauao.
ʻoihana aliʻi₁ [oi·hana·aliʻi] R n. duty or office of chief or king.
ʻoihana aliʻi₂ [oi·hana·aliʻi] R n. Book of Chronicles (Old Testament).
oihanaalii [oi·ha·na·a·lii] s. Oihana and alii, king. A history of the acts of kings; name of the books in the Old Testament called Chronicles. 2 Nal. 13:8.
ʻoihana anilā [oi·hana·ani·lā] n. weather service. WIN
ʻoihana haʻilono [oi·hana·hai·lono] S n. journalism. lit., occupation (to) tell the news.
ʻoihana hana dala R var. spelling of ʻoihana hana kālā, mint...
ʻoihana hana kālā, ʻoihana hana dala [oi·hana·hana·ka·lā] R n. mint. lit., moneymaking department.
ʻoihana hana lima [oi·hana·hana·lima] R n. trade.
ʻoihana hemolele [oi·hana·hemo·lele] R n. clergy. lit., pure profession.
ʻOihana Hoʻolālā a me ka Hoʻomohala Waiwai o ka Moku ʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi [oi·hana·hoo·la·la·a·me·ka·hoo·mohala·wai·wai·o·ka·moku·aina·o·hawaiʻi] n. Hawaiʻi State Department of Planning and Economic Development. lit., planning and economic development department of the state of Hawaiʻi.
ʻoihana hoʻonaʻauao₁ [oi·hana·hoo·naau·ao] R n. educational system, profession.
ʻoihana hoʻonaʻauao₂ [oi·hana·hoo·naau·ao] R n. department of Instruction.
ʻoihana hui malū [oi·hana·hui·malū] R n. Society of Masons.
ʻOihana Iʻa me ka Holoholona Lōhiu o ʻAmelika [oi·hana·ia·me·ka·holo·holona·lo·hiu·o·ame·lika] n. US Fish and Wildlife Service. lit., fish and wildlife department of America.
ʻoihana ʻimi kālā [oi·hana·imi·ka·lā] R n. finance. also ʻoihana kālā.
ʻoihana kahuna₁ [oi·hana·kahuna] R n. priesthood, office and duties of a priest, minister, or sorcerer.
oihanakahuna [oi·ha·na·ka·hu·na] s. Oihana and kahuna, priest.
Priesthood; the exercise of the priest's office. Nah. 18:1.
ʻOihana Kahuna₂ [oi·hana·kahuna] R n. Book of Leviticus in the Old Testament.
oihanakahuna [oi·ha·na·ka·hu·na] Name of the book Leviticus.
ʻoihana kahuna pule ministry (religious). (EH)
ʻoihana kākau kope [oi·hana·ka·kau·kope] R n. registration office. lit., copyrighting office.
ʻoihana kālā [oi·hana·ka·lā] R n. finance. also ʻoihana ʻimi kālā.
ʻoihana kālaiʻāina [oi·hana·ka·laiʻāina] R n. department of Interior, in the days of the monarchy.
ʻOihana Kālā o ka Mokuʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi [oi·hana·ka·la·o·ka·moku·aina·o·hawaiʻi] n. Hawaiʻi State Department of Finance. lit., money department of the State of Hawaiʻi.
ʻoihana kālepa [oi·hana·ka·lepa] R n. commerce, mercantile profession.
ʻoihana kānāwai [oi·hana·ka·na·wai] R n. judicial department.
ʻoihana kāpili [oi·hana·ka·pili] n. manufacturing industry. [sh. ʻoihana + hana kāpili.]. also ʻoiʻenehana kāpili.
ʻoihana kinai ahi [oi·hana·kinai·ahi] R n. fire department; job of putting out fires. lit., fire-extinguishing job or department.
ʻoihana kiu [oi·hana·kiu] R n. secret service, department of secret police.
ʻoihana koa [oi·hana·koa] R n. military service.
ʻoihana kūʻai ʻāina [oi·hana·kuai·ʻāina] R n. real estate business.
ʻOihana Kumuwaiwai ʻĀina [oi·hana·kumu·wai·wai·ʻāina] n. Department of Land and Natural Resources (DLNR). lit., land resources department.
ʻOihana Lawaiʻa Kai Peke lala [oi·hana·lawaia·kai·peke·lala] n. National Marine Fisheries Service. lit., federal sea-fishing bureau.
ʻoihana lawelawe [oi·hana·lawe·lawe] n. service industry.
ʻoihana leka [oi·hana·leka] R n. postal department.
ʻoihana mahele kumupaʻa investment business. (EH)
ʻoihana mahi ʻai agriculture, agricultural industry. (EH)
ʻOihana Mahi ʻAi o ka Moku ʻāina [oi·hana·mahi·ai·o·ka·moku·ʻāina] n. State Department of Agriculture. lit., agricultural department of the state.
ʻoihana mākaukau loa specialty. (EH)
ʻoihana mikiʻala [oi·hana·mikiʻala] R n. manufacturing. rare.
ʻoihana moku [oi·hana·moku] n. navy. also pūʻali kaua moana, ʻau moku kaua.
ʻoihana mokulele [oi·hana·moku·lele] R n. aviation.
ʻOihana o nā Pāka a me nā Hana Hoʻonanea [oi·hana·o·na·paka·a·me·na·hana·hoo·nanea] n. Department of Parks and Recreation.
ʻOihana Pāka Aupuni [oi·hana·paka·au·puni] n. National Park Service. lit., national park department.
ʻoihana wai₁ [oi·hana·wai] R n. water works.
ʻoihana wai₂ [oi·hana·wai] R n. department (or Board) of Water Supply.
ʻoi hoʻi hā R same as ʻoia hoʻi hā.
ʻōihoiho [o·iho·iho] R vi. to go downwards, as deep sweet potatoes. (For. 6:125) SWP
ʻōihoiho [o·iho·iho] vs. waxy, as in texture. comb. [ʻō- + ihoiho.].
ʻoi ka makemake prefer. (EH)
ʻōiki [o·iki] R vs. somewhat small, narrow.
oikiiki [o·i·ki·i·ki] s. Name of the fifth month.
ʻōikiiki [o·ikiiki] R vs. somewhat hot, warm. cf. ikiiki.
oikiki [o·i·ki·ki] s. Name of a month; same as ikiki.
oikipuahola [o·i·ki·pu·a·ho·la] s. The name of a pestilence in the time of Waia.
oikū [oi·kū] R vi. to heave the shoulders, as during an attack of asthma; to wallow, strain; spasm of pain.
Eia Hawaiʻi nui o Keawe, ke oikū nei me ka ʻehaʻeha.Here is great Hawaiʻi of Keawe, heaving spasms of pain. (chant for Kapiʻo-lani)
oiku [oi·ku] v. To struggle, as one walking in deep mud. see oioiku.
oikuwa [oi·ku·wa] s. Name of the tenth month.
ʻoilaulaha [oi·lau·laha] R n. public relations. [Sh. ʻoihana + laulaha]. also paikala.[+]ADD
ʻoʻilepa [oi·lepa] R short for ʻōʻili lepa, a fish. FIS
oili [o·i·li] v. Kindred with wili. To twist; to roll up.
To roll up a cloth, kapa or paper.
To untwist; to spring back, as a bundle, when it gets loose; e opeope ia wahi mea a paa, o oili aku ia mea, hoka kakou. see wili.
ʻōʻili₁ R nvi. to appear, come into view; appearance. see ex. pulelo.
ʻōʻili ka makato come up, as seeds, bulbs; to sprout
ʻōʻili [o·ʻili] . see papa ʻōʻili, pop-up menu...
oili [o·i·li] To ascend; to mount up, as an object seen at a distance; oili ka hale kula o Lahainaluna ke nana mai i ka moana; to rise in the mind, as a thought; oili mai la keia manao hou iloko o'u, this new idea came up into me.
To project; to extend beyond; similar to kela; e oili ae ana ka holo ana; ka oili ae no ia hele ana iwaho; o ka oili ae mawaho o ka upena holo ana.
adj. Ke keiki oili wale, an untimely birth. Kekah. 6:3. Ka manu oili leo lea o ke kakahiaka, the bird of the morning unfolding a lovely voice.
ʻōʻili₂ R n. heart (of emotions).
ʻapoʻapo aʻela kona ʻōʻilitroubled, agitated (Mat. 2.3)
Kuʻu ʻōʻili ke lele wale nei.My heart throbs with strong emotions. (For. 5:307)
oili [o·i·li] To feel uneasy; to be agitated with fear.
To faint; to be discomposed; to be agitated with strong emotions. Mele Sol. 5:6.
s. The region of the heart; the seat of fear; lele ka oili, a fright; the seat of judgment; conscience; ka mea maloko e hoapono ana, a e hoahewa ana. Kamak. Lele ka oili o ka lani; lele i ka lani o ka oili; o ka lani, oia ka mea e lele ana me he koki la ia, me he hokulele la.
ʻōʻili₃ R n. filefish, including Cantherhines dumerili; see below. [Pn(EP) *koo-kili, triggerfish]FIS
oili [o·i·li] s. Name of a small fish; also uwiwi.
ʻōʻiliʻili R redup. of ʻōʻili; appearing here and there, once or successively. PCP *kookilikili. WIN
ua ʻōʻiliʻilirain that comes and goes (Kep. 184)
ʻōʻili ka maka come up, as plants, sprout. (EH)
ʻōʻili lepa R n. squaretail filefish (Cantherhines sandwichiensis); black with reddish-yellow fins. lit., flag appearing, so called because of top fin. FIS
oililapa [o·i·li·la·pa] s. Name of a species of fish.
s. Name of a species of small fish in the ocean resembling, but a little larger than the uwiwi. NOTE.—Perhaps this is the same as the foregoing.
ʻōʻili lua R vs. prominent, conspicuous, clearly seen.
ʻŌʻili lua kēlā hale e kū maila i ka puʻu.That house on the hill is very conspicuous.
oililua [o·i·li·lu·a] v. To go before; to project one thing before another. see hookela.
ʻōʻili oeoe [oili·oe·oe] R said to be same as ʻōʻili ʻuwīʻuwī. lit., long-necked ʻōʻili.
ʻōili pulelo triumph. (EH)
ʻŌili pulelo ke ahi o Ka-maile.The firebrands of Ka-maile rise in triumph,.
oilipulelo [o·i·li·pu·le·lo] v. Oilipulelo ke ahi o ka maile; to send lighted fire brands down a pali in the night, formerly a sport for chiefs.
ʻōʻili ʻuwīʻuwī R n. fantail filefish (Pervagor spilosoma); yellow with black dots on its body, a diagonal stripe on head; the tail is orange; this fish is seldom seen but occasionally appears in great numbers and by some is considered an omen of the future death of royalty; sometimes they are washed ashore; seldom eaten but sometimes the dried fish are used for fuel. lit., squealing ʻōʻili, so called because of the noise it makes. FIS
ʻōʻili wale R vi. to appear for no apparent reason, especially of premature birth.
oiliwale [o·i·li·wa·le] adj. Relating to an untimely birth; prematurely unfolded. Kekah. 6:3.
ʻōilo₁ [o·ilo] R nvi. seedling; to germinate, sprout.
oilo [o·i·lo] s. He nahelehele liilii loa, e oilo ae ana ilalo; grass and other vegetables when it first springs up.
The springing up or first shooting of plants and vegetables.
ʻōilo₂ [o·ilo] R n. young, as of ʻōʻio or of eel. [Pn(NP) *koʻilo, conger eel]FIS
oilo [o·i·lo] s. Name of a species of fish; he oilo puhi.
ʻoi loa best, superlative. (EH)
ʻoi loa aku extreme. (EH)
ʻoi lua R vs. two-edged, as a dagger.
oilua [o·i·lu·a] adj. Oi, edge, point, and lua, double. Double edged; two edged, as a sword; same as makalua.
ʻoi mamua o ka mea kūpono unreasonable (exorbitant). (EH)
oio R name given for a section of a canoe rim, pronunciation unknown. (For. 5:612–3) CAN
ʻoio R rare var. of noio, a tern. BIR
hōʻoioto show off, boast; to assume an air of superiority, as a child who cuts capers; conceited; affectation, conceit. cf. ʻoi
hōʻoio leʻato show off with delight
oio [oi·o] Name of a species of small bird.
ʻoiʻo R n. procession of ghosts of a departed chief and his company. More commonly called huakaʻi pō.
oio [o·io] s. A company or troop of ghosts; he huakai uhane; the same in respect of ghosts as huakai is in respect of men.
ʻōʻio₁ R n. ladyfish, bonefish (Albula vulpes). Stages of growth are: pua ʻōʻio, finger length; ʻāmoʻomoʻo, forearm length; ʻōʻio, adult, 60 to 90 cm long. see ex. halalē. [PPn *kio-kio, bonefish (Albula vulpes)]FIS
oio [oi·o] s. Name of a species of fish.
The name of a fish that burrows in the sand; o ka oio ka ia noho ma ke one.
ʻōʻio₂ R n. soft jelly-like coconut flesh, so called perhaps because of its resemblance to mashed ʻōʻio. CN
ʻōʻio₃ R n. kind of braid or plaiting, as in hat bands, so called because it was thought to resemble the backbone of the ʻōʻio.
ʻōʻio₄ R n. stone used for polishing and as octopus lure.
oio [oi·o] Name of a kind of stone used in polishing canoes.
ʻōʻio₅ R n. long bundle of salt or fish. (And.) FIS
oio [o·i·o] s. A long bundle of salt or fish; he oio paakai; he io kekahi inoa; also called io.
ʻō ʻiʻo R n. fork (Puk. 38.3) , flesh hook.
oio [o·io] s. O, fork, and io, flesh. A flesh hook; a flesh fork. Puk. 38:3.
oioi [oi·oi] R redup. of oi₁; to squirm. [Pn(NP) *oʻi, shake, agitate, move around]
oioi [oi·oi] To move sideways; to turn the side to one. Puk. 20:15.
oʻioʻi [oi·oʻi] R vi. to rest. cf. oʻioʻina. (For. 5:499) [Pn(NP) *oki, to rest: *(q)oki]
oioi [oi·oi] v. To rest from fatigue, particularly the fatigue of walking. Nah. 10:33.
ʻoiʻoi [oi·ʻoi] . see papa ʻoiʻoi, vegetation layer...
ʻoiʻoi₁ R redup. of ʻoi₂; superior; a superior person. PPN *kohikohi.
hahaki i ke kānāwai me ka hōʻoiʻoi maiblatant law breaker
He ʻoiʻoi nō Maui HikinaEast Maui is prominent indeed. [said of a superior thing, as of feminine beauty]. (FS 299)
hōʻoiʻoito show off, act superior or aggressive, flaunt; pretentious, obtrusive; upstart
hōʻoiʻoi ʻoleunobtrusive, modest
oioi [oi·oi] Hoo. To shoot out the lips, as in scorn.
ʻoiʻoi₂ R nvi. full of sharp points, pointed, sharp; thorn; to protrude, stick or jut out. PCP *koikoi.
hōʻoiʻoito sharpen, make sharp points
pā lāʻau ʻoiʻoithorn hedge (Mika 74)
oioi [oi·oi] s. Something sharp; excessive. fig. A trial.
adj. Sharp; full of sharp points; mea oioi, pricks; sharp things.
ʻoʻiʻoʻi R redup. of ʻoʻi, to limp.
oioikū [oi·oi·kū] R redup. of oikū, heave the shoulders, strain...
oioiku [oi·oi·ku] v. To struggle; to contend with some difficulty, as traveling in deep mud; oioiku ka hele ana o ka mea nui. see oiku.
oʻioʻina [oi·oʻina] R n.v. resting place for travelers, such as a shady tree, rock (PH 20); to rest. [Pn(NP) *oki, to rest: *(q)oki]TRE
kahi oʻioʻinainn (Kin. 42.27)
oioina [oi·o·i·na] s. see oioi, to rest. A resting; a resting place for travelers, where is found some accommodations more than usual; a pile of stones; a tree; a bush, &c. Kin. 42:27.
ʻoiʻoina R n. point, peak, cape, promontory, headland. GEO
oʻioʻina lewa lipo [oi·oina·lewa·lipo] n. space station. lit., resting place for travelers (in) space. SCI
oioio [o·io·io] v. To pass and repass by numbers in quick succession.
ʻōʻioʻio R vi. to chitchat, chirp. cf. ʻioʻio.
ʻoi ola honua while there is life on earth. (EH)
ʻoi ʻole blunt, dull₁. (EH)
hōʻoioleʻaconceit; to show off
ʻōiwi₁ [o·iwi] R nvs. native, native son. cf. iwi, bone; kulāiwi. PCP *kooiwi.
hoʻōiwito pass oneself off as a native son; like a native son
Hui ʻōiwi.Society of native sons.
ʻōiwi [o·iwi] vs. indigenous, native. lau nahele ʻōiwi. natural vegetation. manu ʻōiwi. native bird. meakanu ʻōiwi. indigenous plant. cf. ʻāpaʻakuma.
ʻōiwi₂ [o·iwi] R nvi. physique, appearance; to appear.
lamalama ka ʻōiwia physique glowing with health
Maikaʻi hoʻi kō ia ala ʻōiwi kino.He certainly has a fine physique.
Nani ka ʻōiwi o Hilo i ka lehua.Hilo appears beautiful with lehua. (For. 5:305, chant)
oiwi [o·i·wi] s. see iwi, s. The substantial part of a thing; that which gives character or adds ornament; the upper naked person of a well built man; o hele a hoike aku i ko oiwi i ke kumu; maikai ka oiwi o mea, kihi peahi lua, maikai ka oiwi ke nana aku, pakaka.
Nani ka oiwi o Hilo i ka lehua.
Ke kui la i ke one i Waiolama.
Nani ke kino o ia laau, he laau.
ʻōiwi₃ [o·iwi] R n. self; own. see ex. pūpū₅.
ʻOk. abbreviation for ʻOkakopa (October).
oka₁ R n. dregs, crumbs, sediment, hulls, grounds, small bits or pieces. also ʻāoka. [(EO) PPn *ʻota, dregs, residue (of coconut etc.)]
oka [o·ka] v. To be small; few in number or quantity; aohe oka mai o ka bipi, there were not a few of cattle. see okana.
s. Dregs; crumbs; small pieces of things, as saw-dust, filings, &c.; oka palaoa, chaff. Hal. 83:13. The refuse or worthless part of a thing, Isa. 1:25.
adj. Small; fine; little; kaula oka, a rope made of any fine substance, as tow or pulu. Lunk. 16:9.
oka₂ R var. of kumuoka, net.
oka [o·ka] An offensive smell; he pilopilo, he wai no loko o ka oka awa; he wai oka no ke kukui;.
s. A top made of a small gourd.
ʻoka R vt. to order, as in purchasing an item. see palapala ʻoka, palapala ʻoka kūʻai, pepa papa ʻoka, pila ʻoka kālā, ʻoka pākahikahi. Eng. [+]ADD
E ʻoka ana ʻoe i ka saleta?Are you going to order the salad?
ʻoka . see palapala ʻoka, palapala ʻoka kūʻai, pepa papa ʻoka, pila ʻoka kālā, ʻoka pākahikahi.
ʻoka₁ R n. oak. Eng. TRE
oka [o·ka] s. Eng An oak tree or wood. Kin. 12:6. Laau oka, an oak grove or tree.
ʻoka₂, ota R oats. Eng.
ʻoka₃ R . see ʻoka kilika. TRE
ʻo kā unceremoniously. (EH)
ʻōkā₁ [o·kā] R vs. overcome by emotion, as fear; speechless with emotion. fig., destroyed (rare).
oka [o·ka] v. To move the lips, as in speaking, but without sound; e oka wale ana no ka waha, the mouth only was moving.
To blow the nose.
ʻōkā₂ [o·kā] R vt. to set a decoy. rare.
oka [o·ka] v. To set a decoy; to ensnare; to place a bird in such a position as to catch or tempt another.
ʻo kā (kū ... kā) A lick and a promise. (EH)
ʻōkaʻa [o·kaʻa] R nvi. to revolve, spin; to roll, as a mat; a top; a roll; a dry coconut whose meat has detached itself so as to make a rattling sound. PAN CN SPO
ʻōkaʻa lau halaroll of pandanus leaves
okaa [o·kaa] v. To spin, as a top. see kaa.
s. A top; ka niu okaa.
o kaʻe R same as o kana (always used with ʻaʻole).
Okafoda R var. spelling of ʻOkapoka, Oxford...
okahai [o·ka·hai] adj. Insipid; unpalatable. see hukai and hukahukai.
ʻo ka heoheo an insult. (EH)
okai [o·kai] adv. Of or belonging to the sea (the opposite of ouka); towards the sea.
ʻōkai [o·kai] R same as ʻōkaikai, rough, as the sea...
ka ʻōkai makanithe rough wind (For. 4:591)
ʻōkaʻi₁ [o·kaʻi] R n. large night moth. see ex. ʻaolo. INS
okai [o·kai] s. A butterfly.
ʻōkaʻi₂ [o·kaʻi] R nvi. tendrils of a plant; to grow, interlock, interweave, as tendrils. cf. wiliʻōkaʻi. PLA
ʻōkaʻi₃ [o·kaʻi] R same as kaʻi, lead, procession... . see ex. ʻeʻa₁.
okai [o·kai] A large company following one; a crowd moving from place to place. syn. with huakai. Okai lua ka hele a kanaka, kakai lua ka hele a kanaka.
Ka okai o ke kulina lalani.
ʻōkaʻi₄ [o·kaʻi] R n. blossom container of bananas. cf. ʻeʻa₂. BAN
ʻōkaʻi₅ [o·kaʻi] R n. cords on the mouth of a fish net, as for iheihe fish. FIS NET
okai [o·kai] Kekahi aoao o ka waha o ka upena malolo.
ʻōkaʻi₆ [o·kaʻi] R small oblong net connecting two larger fish nets. (AP) FIS NET
ʻōkaikai [o·kai·kai] R nvs. rough, as the sea; angry, bad-tempered; rough seas (sometimes preceded by ke).
Ka lua o nā lā ʻōkaikai.Second of the days with rough sea. (Kep. 105)
Ke mau ala nō ke ʻōkaikai ma Rusia.Rough seas continue for Russia. (a newspaper headline)
ʻOkaka R n. a particular company of soldiers belonging to Ka-mehameha.
okaka [o·ka·ka] s. A name given to foreigners in former times.
In after times the name was transferred to a company of substantial business men belonging to Kamehameha I.
ʻōkākai [o·ka·kai] R same as hūkākai, insipid.
ʻōkākaʻi [o·ka·kaʻi] R n. follower, as in a retinue.
okakai [o·ka·kai] s. see okai 2. A crowd of persons moving about after a chief.
ʻōkakala [o·kakala] R redup. of ʻōkala₁, goose flesh, ʻōkala₂, rough, coarse... BOD
Piʻi maila ka ʻōkakala.Goose flesh comes.
okakala [o·ka·ka·la] s. A shivering; the sensation of cold from the application of a cold substance, as water, &c.
A cold tremor from fear, from sudden danger.
A chill; a shivering.
The name of a rough kind of cloth; ka lole okalakala ulaula.
v. To stand up stiffly and roughly, like the bristles of a hog; as the hair of one in great fear. see kala.
adj. Cold; chilly.
ʻokakalika ʻakika, okasalika asida [okaka·lika·ʻakika] R n. oxalic acid. Eng.
ʻoka kilika R n. the silky or silver oak (Grevillea robusta), a large tree from Australia, used for reforesting in Hawaiʻi. The leaves are subdivided like some ferns; the orange flowers are abundant in early summer. lit., silk oak. also haʻikū keʻokeʻo and on Niʻihau, ʻoka. Eng. (Neal 320–1)FER TRE FLO
ʻOkakopa, Okatopa [oka·kopa·okatopa] R n. October. Eng.
ʻOkakopa [oka·kopa] n. October. Abb. ʻOk.
oka kope R n. coffee grounds.
ʻōkala₁ [o·kala] R nvi. goose flesh, creepy or shuddery sensation; to bristle, stand up, as hair. see ex. ʻoehuehu.
okala [o·ka·la] s. Numbness or a disease (maele) of the head, as if the hair stood on end; akahi no ka okala o ko'u poo.
ʻōkala₂ [o·kala] R vs. rough, coarse, as cloth, shark skin. FIS
okala [o·ka·la] v. To bristle up with anger. see kala, to be rough.
ʻōkala₃ [o·kala] R . see leho ʻōkala, cowry sp... FIS
okala [o·ka·la] s. Name of a species of fish.
ʻōkala₄ [o·kala] R same as ʻōkole₂, a sea creature. FIS
ʻōkala [o·kala] n. sea anemone. also ʻōkole. FIS
ʻōkala₅ [o·kala] R n. a rather small red seaweed (Galaxaura rugosa), regularly and densely branching, the branches hollow and marked with rings; not edible. also pākalakala (Galaxaura spp.). SWD
oka lāʻau R n. wood shavings, sawdust.
oka lāʻau [oka·la·ʻau] n. sawdust.
ʻOkalahoma R n. Oklahoma. G
ʻOkalahoma [okala·homa] n. Oklahoma; Oklahoman. G
ʻōkalakala₁ [o·kala·kala] R redup. of ʻōkala₁, ʻōkala₂; rough, boisterous in manner. see kani₁, bristle.
ʻŌkalakala kāna pane.His reply was gruff.
ʻŌkalakala koke aʻela ʻo ʻAi-wohi-kupua e hele e mākaʻikaʻi i ka ʻaha mokomoko.ʻAi-wohi-kupua bristled with eagerness to visit the boxing arena. (Laie 383)
Piʻi aʻela kona huhū ā ke poʻo ʻōkalakala.His anger flashed up to his bristling head. (For. 5:409)
okalakala [o·ka·la·ka·la] v. To be astonished; to shudder; to quake. syn. with kunahihi.
To be boisterous or raging, as the wind; to rage with anger.
To be intent, or strongly desirous of doing a thing. Laieik. 39.
ʻōkalakala₂ [o·kala·kala] R vt. to undo evil influence by prayer.
ʻōkalakala nā hulu ʻauwae (EH)
ʻŌkalakala nā hulu ʻauwae.Chin whiskers bristle, (of ranting).
ʻOkalana R n. Oakland. G
okalekale [o·ka·le·ka·le] s. Name of a red fish.
ʻōkalekale [o·kale·kale] R vs. watery, as inferior poi. POI
oka liʻiliʻi tiny bit. (EH)
ʻo ka mea nō e anyone. (EH)
ʻokamila [oka·mila] n. oatmeal. ulahi ʻokamila. oatmeal flake. Eng. FOO
o kana R . see kana₂, extremely...
okana [o·ka·na] adv. A contraction of oka and ana. Oka, to be small, few, and ana, the participial termination. see Gram. § 34. Generally preceded by aole; as, aole okana mai ka nui, not small the quantity or number, i. e., a great deal; not a little or a few; aole okana mai na la o kona mau makahiki. Kekah. 6:3. The days of his years are very many; aole okana mai o kona waiwai, there is no end of his wealth; aohe okana mai o kona hewa, there is no bound to his wickedness; aole okana mai ka olioli. Oih. 20:12. They were not a little joyful, i. e., a good deal. NOTE.—It is a word used in strong expressions or in exaggerated descriptions.
ʻokana₁ R n. district or subdistrict, usually comprising several ahupuaʻa; portion, as of food. see ʻoki, to cut.
okana [o·ka·na] s. A district or division of country containing several ahupuaas; o Kona, a o Kohala a me Hamakua, akolu okana; he mau okana iwaena o ka moku. see kalana.
A division of food in dividing it out.
ʻokana₂ R n. organ. Eng.
ʻokana wili limahand organ
ʻokana . see pānini ʻokana, organ pipe cactus...
ʻokanaki, oganadi [oka·naki] R n. organdy. Eng.
ʻokana wili lima hand organ. (EH)
ʻokanika [oka·nika] R vs. organic (said of the Organic Act). Eng.
okaoka [oka·oka] R redup. of oka, dregs, grounds... [(EO) PPn *ʻota, dregs, residue (of coconut etc.)]CN
hoʻōkaokato pulverize, cut into little pieces
Ua nau ʻia ka niu e ka puaʻa a okaoka.The coconut was chewed by the pig into small particles.
okaoka [o·ka·o·ka] v. see oka, 13th conj. To reduce to powder; to beat small. 2 Sam. 22:43. To be broken up fine. Ios. 9:5. To break into small pieces; to shiver. Dan. 2:33—7:7. With liilii, to be utterly destroyed. Dan. 8:25.
s. Dust; small particles, &c. see oka. Puk. 32:20. Fine dust; dregs. Hal. 75:9. An intensive; he okaoka liilii me he oka la.
ʻokaʻoka R n. a bad odor, as of garbage.
okaoka [o·ka·o·ka] s. An offensive smell; okaoka pilopilo me he oka la. see oka 2.
okaokai [o·ka·o·kai] s. Sickness; a heaving of the stomach before vomiting; sickness of the stomach from a bad smell.
ʻokaʻokai [okao·kai] R vs. insipid, tasteless, especially of freshly pounded poi. POI
okaokai [o·ka·o·kai] Sweet, unfermented poi; he poi mananalo.
ʻo ka ʻōneanea the end, desolation. (EH)
ʻoka pākahikahi [oka·pa·kahi·kahi] vt. à la carte, as on a menu. Niʻihau. also ma ka ʻikamu. FOO
oka palaoa R n. chaff. lit., wheat sediment.
ʻOkapoka, Okafoda R n. Oxford. G
Kulanui o ʻOkapokaOxford University
ʻoka pua ʻulaʻula R same as kāhili, , gingers haʻikū, gingers Niʻihau.
okasalika asida R var. spelling of ʻokakalika ʻakika, oxalic acid...
ʻokatene [oka·tene] n. octane. Eng. SCI
Okatoba [o·ka·to·ba] s. Eng. Name of a month; October.
Okatopa R var. spelling of ʻOkakopa, October...
ʻo ka uahi māpu kea white wafted smoke. (EH)
ʻo kāua pū you and I both. (EH)
ʻokawa, otava R n. octave. Eng. (MK 7)
oke [o·ke] v. see ke and hooke. To urge upon. Hoo. To press upon; to pursue hard after.
To crowd together to hear or see a thing.
s. Epithet of a person who goes from house to house quickly; he kanaka mama i ka hele kau hale, oke i kela hale i keia hale, oke wahahee; talkative.
ʻoke R vs. rotten, as wood, cloth. rare.
oke [o·ke] adj. Rotten; torn; good for nothing; okeoke..
ōkea₁ [o·kea] R n. white sand or gravel (contraction of one, sand, and kea, white). cf. Ke-ōkea, a place name. STO
ōkea pili maidrift gravel, said disparagingly of persons who attach themselves to others for support; parasite. Lit., gravel clinging
okea [o·ke·a] s. A kind of gravel or sand; the white sand of the sea. NOTE.—It is the name for sand on Oahu.
ōkea₂ [o·kea] R vs. hot, as stone heated to whiteness. STO
okea [o·ke·a] adj. Hot, as stones heated to whiteness; he okea ka imu, ahulu.
ōkea₃ [o·kea] R n. a bird. (KL. line 432, no data) BIR
ʻōkeʻa [o·keʻa] R n.v. to place cross sticks, as to block an entrance; cross sticks.
okeapilimai [o·ke·a·pi·li·mai] s. Name of that class of persons who have no houses of their own, and thus attach themselves to those who have for the sake of a house. They were also called unupehiiole..
ōkea pili mai parasite (person). (EH)
ʻōkeʻe, ʻokeʻe [o·keʻe] R vi. to veer, as the wind; to change, as direction; to eddy.
okee [o·kee] v. To turn round, as the wind; to change.
To eddy, as water; okee mai ke kaomi.
s. A changing a direction, as the wind; an eddy, as in water.
o kēia au current (contemporary). (EH)
o kēia manawa current (contemporary). (EH)
o kēia wā contemporary. (EH)
ʻOkeka, Odesa R n. Odessa. G
ʻokekelika, oseterika [okeke·lika] R n. ostrich. ʻakolika is more common. Eng.
ʻo kēlā aiʻole ʻo kēia alternate, alternative, following by turns. (EH)
ʻo kēlā me kēia odds and ends. (EH)
ʻokele, okere R n. ocher. Eng.
ōkelekele, ʻōkelekele [o·kele·kele·] R S vs. muddy.
ʻokelekelika [okele·kelika] R n. ostrich. Eng.
okena [o·ke·na] s. Name of a plant used in coloring.
ʻōkeni [o·keni] R same as kenikeni, small change
Ua loaʻa nā wahi ʻōkeni a nā limahana.The workers received some small change.
ʻōkeni [o·keni] n. coin. see pepa kālā.
okeoke [o·ke·o·ke] adj. Talkative. see oke. Paapaaina, popopo.
ʻokeʻoke R rare redup. of ʻoke, rotten...
ʻokepela, osepera [oke·pela] R n. osprey. Eng. (Oihk. 11.13)
ʻokepelaka, oseferaga, osiferaga [okepe·laka] R n. vulture (RSV), ossifrage (KJV). (Oihk. 11.13)
okere R var. spelling of ʻokele, ocher...
ʻokesailihate [okesa·ili·hate] kalipuna ʻokesailihate. calcium oxilate. SCI
ʻokesaside [okesa·side] n. oxide. kupuriku ʻokesaside. cupric oxide. feriku ʻokesaside. ferric oxide. ferousa ʻokesaside. ferrous oxide. ferosoferiku ʻokesaside. ferrosoferric oxide. Eng. SCI
oki₁ R vi. to stop, finish, end. cf. uoki. [(AN) PPn *ʻoti, completed, finished]FIS KAV
He iʻa anei kō ka mākeke? ʻAʻole, he oki loa!Is there fish at the market? No, all gone.
hoʻōkito put an end to, terminate, conclude, annul, finish, stop; end
Ua oki nā ʻōlelo a kāua no ka mea ke oki mai nei ka ʻona o ka ʻawa iaʻu.Our talk stopped because the intoxication of the kava for me became extraordinary. (Laie 377)
oki [o·ki] To end or finish any talk or business. Kin. 11:8.
To stop; put an end to; e oki i ke kamailio, to cease talking. Kin. 17:22.
To cut off food, as a famine; oki loa iho la ka aina i ka wi, the land is utterly destroyed by famine; to take possession of; to be subjected to the influence of, as intoxication; inu iho la ke Alii me kona Kuhina, a oki mai la ka ona a ka awa Laieik. 34. Ina he kaikamahine, e okiia ka piko ma ka hale, ina he keikikane, ma ka heiau e oki ai ka piko o ua keiki la. NOTE.—This verb takes ua before the imperative mood; as, ua oki, stop; ua oki pela, stop there. Hoo. To stop; to cease; to end; to cut short; to terminate; to defer a decision; the opposite of hoomaka, to begin; to cause to stop; cease. Puk.5:4. To cut and gather in, as a harvest. Oihk. 19:9. To cut off; destroy. 2 Nal. 23:5. NOTE.—Oki loa and hooki loa imply a destructive process according to the nature of the case; as, oki loa ka hana i ka paumaele; oki loa ka waiwai i ka popopo; hence,.
v. To be miserable; destitute; hungry; in want of all comforts.
oki₂ R vs. extraordinary, wondrous, superlative, much (usually but not always in an unfavorable sense, sometimes with idea: not at all, none, all gone). see ex. kolihana, oki₁.
Kāhiko ā oki a pāʻihiʻihi.Dressed in best finery, so attractive.
Oki nohoʻi ka hana a ka Hawaiʻi ʻimi loa.Wondrous indeed are the deeds of deep-seeking Hawaiʻi.
Oki pau ka hana a ka huila.Wondrous the doings of the wheel.
Pehea kou makua kāne? Ua oki loa!How's your father? Much worse!
Ua hele ke kino ā oki.His body is wasted. [by disease].
Ua hele ʻoe ā oki loa i ka lepo!Youʻre filthy with dirt!
oki₃ R vi. to take effect, as ʻawa intoxication. see ex. oki₁.
ʻoki₁ R nvt. to cut, especially the hair (see below); to sever, shear, snip, slit, trim, hew, mow, fell, separate, annul, cancel, divorce; to cut, as cards; to operate, amputate; to excommunicate; a cut, division, limit, operation, amputation; stanza (called paukū today). ["also preceded by ke" OO]. PPN *koti.
hōʻokito pretend to cut short, to cause to cut, cut, divorce, dismiss, cancel, excommunicate
ʻoki ā lele ke poʻobehead
ʻoki i ka moeʻuhanecancel the dream [end bad effects of a dream by Christian prayer]
ʻoki i nā ʻaumākuato separate oneself from pagan worship of ʻaumākua gods
ʻoki ka lauohoto have a haircut
ʻoki vt. to cut, mow. ʻoki i ka mauʻu. to mow the lawn. also ʻoki i ka mahiki. see entries below.
vt. to stop or break, as an electric circuit. see hoʻokuʻi.
oki [o·ki] To cut up root and branch; to destroy in any way.
To cut off; to separate from privileges; to punish. Oihk. 7:20.
To cut grain, as a harvest. Kanl. 24:19.
To cut off one's head.
v. To cut off; to cut in two, as any substance; as, oki laau, oki pohaku.
ʻoki₂ vt. to record, as on a cassette. Niʻihau. also hoʻopaʻa. MUS
ʻokia₁ R pas/imp. of ʻoki, to cut... . see kaiʻokia.
ʻokia vs. cutaway. ʻukulele ʻokia. cutaway ʻukulele.
okia [o·ki·a] v. Passive of oki for okiia. To be cut off, &c. Hos. 8:4.
ʻOkia₂ R n. wind name, Hālawa, Molokaʻi. (For. 5:103) WIN
ʻoki ā kaʻawale bisect. (EH)
ʻoki ā lele ke poʻo behead. (EH)
okigene R var. spelling of ʻokikene, oxygen...
ʻoki hapalua [oki·hapa·lua] vt. to bisect, in math. lit., cut in half. abb. ʻo2. see kaha ʻoki hapalua. MTH
ʻōkihikihi [o·kihi·kihi] R vs. angular, slanting. WIN
ʻŌkihikihi Ka ua ke nānā aku.Rain appears slanting. (chant)
ʻōkihikihi nā poʻohiwiangular, squared shoulders
ʻoki huelo R vt. to cut only the ends of the hair. lit., cut tail.
ʻoki ʻia, ʻokiʻia divorced; amputated. (EH)
ʻoki i ka moeʻuhane a prayer. (EH)
ʻoki i ka piko dedicate a house, to cut the thatch above a door. (EH)
ʻoki ʻino R vt. to mutilate.
ʻokika R n. orchid. Eng. FLO
ʻokikaha [oki·kaha] vt. to slice off. [comb. ʻoki + kaha.].
ʻokika honohono [okika·hono·hono] R n. an orchid (Dendrobium anosmum). (Neal 281–2)PLA
ʻoki kaula string trick. (EH)
ʻokikene, okigene [oki·kene] R n. oxygen. Eng.
ʻokikene [oki·kene] n. oxygen.
ʻokikene kolu [oki·kene·kolu] n. ozone. lit., triple oxygen. see lole ana ʻokikene kolu. SCI
ʻoki kīkepa kind of mourning haircut; to cut on one side, as the hair. (EH)
ʻoki kūmākena [oki·ku·ma·kena] R vt. to cut the hair on one side of the head, formerly a sign of mourning.
ʻokilipi [oki·lipi] R n. a variety of sweet potato. SWP
ʻōkilo [o·kilo·] R S same as kilo, observe, forecast...
okilo [o·ki·lo] s. Afar off; at a distance; a space between two places.
v. see kilo. To look earnestly for something; to watch for; okilo ia, to look into the water for squid; to look for fish, as a fisherman.
oki loa R . see oki₂, extraordinary; none...
okiloa [o·ki·loa] s. A destruction; a cutting up; a breaking down. Ier. 44:39. see oki, note.
v. To be dirty; filthy; polluted; to be dirty all over.
To be defeated in one's purpose; to try in vain. Laieik. 64.
ʻōkilo heʻe to fish for octopus. (EH)
ʻoki mahiole [oki·mahi·ole·] R vt. to cut the hair leaving a strip down the middle. lit., helmet cut.
ʻoki mai ka hale pule aku excommunicate. (EH)
ʻoki male, ʻoki mare R nvt. divorce; to divorce. lit., cut marriage.
ʻoki male ʻia divorced. (EH)
ʻoki mare R var. spelling of ʻoki male, divorce...
ʻoki mauʻu R v. to mow the grass. PLA
mīkini ʻoki mauʻulawn mower
ʻokina₁ R n. cutting off, ending, severance, separation. [Pn(CE) *koti-ŋa, boundary, limit]
okina [o·ki·na] s. Oki and ana, a finishing.
The cutting off of wood or cloth.
Modernly, the finis or ending of a book.
ʻokina₂ R glottal stop. LNG
ʻokiʻoki R redup. of ʻoki; to cut into pieces, prune, chop, slash, carve. PPN *kotikoti.
pai wela me nā mea ʻai ʻokiʻoki ʻiahot mince pie; lit., hot pie with cut up food
okioki [o·ki·o·ki] v. see oki. To cut frequently; to cut into small pieces.
To reap and gather in, as a harvest. Oihk. 23:10.
To divide into small pieces. Oihk. 1:12. To cut into small pieces. Lunk. 19:29.
To divide out land among chiefs or people; okioki na 'lii a me na kanaka i ka aina o Hawaii; to cut up; destroy, &c.
adj. Cutting; dividing, &c.; oia ka moku i loaa mai ai ka pahi okioki, that was the vessel from which was obtained the cutting knives.
ʻokiʻoki liʻiliʻi dissect. (EH)
ʻokiʻoki palaoa to slice bread. (EH)
ʻokiʻoki wale slash. (EH)
ʻoki pāhiʻa [oki·pa·hiʻa] vt. to cut diagonally. also ʻoki ma ka pāhiʻa.
ʻoki pahu R vt. to bob the hair. lit., smooth cut.
oki pau [oki·pau·] R . see oki₂.
ʻoki poe R vt. to bob the hair. lit., round cut.
ʻoki poepoe [oki·poe·poe] R nvt. subincision, to subincise; circumcision, to circumcise (a Biblical euphemism, (Kin. 17.10) ; the Hawaiian terms were kahe ule and kaha ule). lit., cut roundness. BOD
okipoepoe [o·ki·poe·poe] v. Oki, to cut, and poepoe, around; circularly. To circumcise; to be circumcised. Kin. 17:10. Used also with omaka, to circumcise. Puk. 4:25. see the substantive below.
s. see the verb. A cutting around; circumcision. NOTE.—This is a new coined word, used in the Hawaiian translations of Scripture for circumcision; the Hawaiian word was kahi, to cut, and omaka, the foreskin. The Hawaiian expression for circumcision anciently was kahi omaka, slitted. see omaka. Okipoepoe, oia ke oki ana i ka omaka; he kahe ana o ka ule o na kamalii ma Hawaii i ka manawa aku nei. see kahe, to cut longitudinally.
ʻoki pohe R . see pohe₁, round, shapely...
ʻoki pōkole [oki·po·kole] n. shortcut; to take a shortcut. [calque from Eng. idiom.].
ʻoki poʻo R n.v. to behead.
ʻokipuʻu [oki·puʻu] R n. forest clearing (term noted in Oʻahu land records).
ʻoki puʻu R n.v. to cut the throat; cutthroat.
ʻoki puʻu pepa to cut cards. (EH)
oko R vi. to move ahead of others; to try to be better than others, surpass.
He aha kēia e oko aʻe nei?Why this pushing ahead of others?
ʻokoʻa R vs. differentiated, i.e. during development, the change of structure or function of an organ or tissue into a more specialized state, in biology. [+]ADD
ʻokoʻa₁ R vs. different, separate, unrelated, another; whole; entirety; a whole note in music; entirely, wholly, completely; altogether, fully, independently, exclusively. cf. haʻina ʻokoʻa, holoʻokoʻa, kaʻaʻokoʻa, kūʻokoʻa. see ex. kuli₂. TAR MUS
ʻai ʻokoʻacooked unpounded taro; lit., whole food
hāʻawipio ʻokoʻato give up completely; unconditional surrender
he hoʻokuli ʻokoʻa iho nōa pretense of being stone deaf (FS 217)
holo ʻokoʻato run far away
hōʻokoʻato make different, to set apart, distinguish, separate, cause to differ, discriminate. cf. hoʻokaʻaʻokoʻa
moe ʻokoʻato lie down and stay, as of one exhausted (FS 149)
No ke kōkua ʻole ʻia mai, hana ʻokoʻa ihola nō wau.Because of not being helped, I worked independently.
ʻokoʻa hoʻomaha ʻokoʻa. whole rest, in music. hua mele ʻokoʻa. whole note, in music. TAR MUS
okoa [o·ko·a] v. To be another; to be unlike in some respects; ua okoa, ke kanaka waiwai, ua okoa ke kanaka ilihune, the rich man was one thing, the poor man was another, i. e., very different.
To be different from another thing; to be a different person or thing.
To be besides; over and above; not reckoned in. 1 Nal. 10:15.
To be unlike in appearance; ua okoa ke ano o na helehelena o na kanaka, ua okoa na holoholona, different from each other are the countenances of men, different are those of beasts.
Hoo. To cause a difference; hookoa mai kau hana i ka makou.
To set aside; to put off to another time; to defer.
s. The totality of a thing; the whole. Ezek. 15:5.
adj. Different; another; separate; distinct from; unlike.
A whole as distinct from a part.
Whole as distinguished from broken; he waa okoa ia, i. e., a canoe not broken; he waa nahaha ole okoa, a canoe not broken at all, whole; he malama okoa, a whole month. Nah. 11:20. He mea okoa, another thing.
adv. Wholly; entirely. 1 Nal. 11:6. Altogether; the all of a thing; e kau okoa, to put all. Oihk. 8:27.
ʻokoʻa₂ R to be early or continuing, of time of day.
i ka lā ʻokoʻawhile still daylight; in broad daylight (FS 31)
ʻōkohe [o·kohe] R vs. to form a scab, as a sore; swollen, as tonsils. ILL
hoʻōkoheto cause a scab to form, etc.
okohe [o·ko·he] v. To begin to heal, as a sore; ua okohe kahi eha; to begin to granulate, as a wound; also applied to the bark of trees growing again.
ʻōkohekohe₁ [o·kohe·kohe] R redup. of ʻōkohe, form a scab...
hoʻōkohekoheredup. of hoʻōkohe
puʻu ʻōkohekoheswollen tonsils
okohekohe [o·ko·he·ko·he] v. To begin to heal. see okohe.
ʻōkohekohe₂ [o·kohe·kohe] R n. barnacle, such as adhere to rocks, ship bottoms, floating timber. FIS
okohekohe [o·ko·he·ko·he] s. A small kind of muscle attached to wood that has been taken from a ship or from salt water.
ʻōkoholā [o·koholā] R n. a variety of sweet potato, said to have been introduced during whaling days. SWP
ʻō koholā R n.v. whaling; to whale, harpoon whales. lit., pierce whale. cf. moku ʻō koholā.
okohola [o·ko·ho·la] adj. O, to pierce, stab, &c, and kohola, a whale. Whale piercing; o ka nui o an moku i ku mai, oia na moku okohola, the greater number of ships which anchor here are whale-stabbing ships, or simply whaleships.
ʻōkoholua [o·koho·lua] R n. two-pronged post-European fishing spear. FIS
ʻOkoikua [okoi·kua] R n. stroke in lua fighting. LUA
ō kō kea old age (fig.). (EH)
okoko R var. spelling of okooko, red hot, balzing...
okoko [o·ko·ko] v. To be red like blood; to be red with heat. see koko.
s. A heat so intense as to be red. Dan. 3:22. A red heat.
adj. Boiling, as lava; lambent, as flame.
ʻokokomo [oko·komo] R vs. filled, as a canoe. CAN
okole [o·ko·le] s. and kole, raw.
ʻōkole₁, ʻokole [o·kole] R n. anus, buttocks (less polite than lemu). [Pn(CE) *koo-tore, anus]BOD
ʻŌkole maluna.Hawaiian translation of English toast "bottoms up" [this expression is condemned by older Hawaiians as vulgar and indecent because of the sacredness of the human body in, old belief].
okole [o·ko·le] The anus; kahi malalo e hemo ai ka honowa.
The posteriors; o ke oi iho la no ia o ka okole, me he okole wahine la, i. e., a very shameful thing. see kole.
ʻōkole₂ [o·kole] R a sea creature, eaten cooked, perhaps a sea anemone. [Pn(CE) *koo-tore, sea anemone]FIS
ʻōkole [o·kole] n. sea anemone. also ʻōkala. FIS
ʻōkole₃ [o·kole] R a kind of birthmark; round, black, and raised higher than the surface of the skin; believed caused by the mother's eating an annelid when pregnant.
ʻōkole emiemi [o·kole·emi·emi] R n. a sea anemone. lit., shrinking ʻōkole. FIS
okoleemiemi [o·ko·le·e·mi·e·mi] s. Name of a species of fish. see next art.
ʻōkolehao₁ [o·kole·hao] R n. liquor distilled from ti root in a still of the same name; later, a gin as made of rice or pineapple juice. lit., iron bottom. FOO
okolehao [o·ko·le·hao] The vulgar but expressive name given to liquor which natives and some foreigners distill from ki root; so called from the name of the pot above mentioned.
ʻōkolehao₂ [o·kole·hao] R iron try-pot still.
okolehao [o·ko·le·hao] s. The name given to an iron try-pot, brought ashore and made into a still.
ʻōkole hāwele [o·kole·ha·wele] R same as ʻōkole emiemi, sea anemone... lit., tied ʻōkole. FIS
okolehawele [o·ko·le·ha·we·le] s. Name of a species of fish; same as above.
ʻōkole kaʻaka [o·kole·kaʻaka] R n. rascal anus, an insult chanted by Kama-puaʻa. also kole kaʻaka. (FS 213)
ʻōkole kāmano salmon buttocks. (EH)
ʻokolekē, ʻōkoleke [okole·kē] R n. a play language something like pig Latin. Example: e hesele ana ʻoutou sele ihesele, for e hele ana ʻoukou i hea? Where are you going? [sele is added at random.]. see language.
okoleke [o·ko·le·ke] s. A kind of namu; a species of language got up for vile purposes; eia kahi hewa hou, o na olelo hou, o ke kake, o ka nehiwa, o ka okoleke. Lam. Haw. 13:4,1.
okolemakiki [o·ko·le·ma·ki·ki] s. Name of a plant with small leaves, which grows thick like the koali.
ʻōkolemakili [o·kole·makili] R same as mohihihi, a vine lit., cracked buttocks.
ʻōkole maluna bottoms up (vulgar). (EH)
ʻōkoleoioi [o·kole·oi·oi] R nvi. to turn one's back on someone who has aroused one's anger; to walk to and fro with back towards the object of anger; to scorn; one who does this. lit., moving buttocks.
ʻōkoleʻoiʻoi [o·koleʻoiʻoi] R n. marigolds (Tagetes spp.). lit., jutting buttocks. cf. melekule. (Neal 849)FLO PLA
ʻōkolepuʻu [o·kole·puʻu] R n. bustle-style dress. lit., humped buttocks.
ʻōkolo [o·kolo] R same as kolo, creep; pull; grumble...
okolo [o·ko·lo] adj. Slippery, where one is liable to fall; loi ale no i ke alia okolo.
ʻōkomo [o·komo] R vt. to insert, include; to calk, as a ship; to inlay.
okomo [o·ko·mo] v. To calk a ship or vessel; ka poe haole e okomo ana i ka ropi ma ka aoao o ka moku, the foreigners were calking (driving in the rope) on the sides of the ship.
ʻōkomokomo [o·komo·komo] R redup. of ʻōkomo.
hoʻōkomokomoredup. of hoʻōkomo
ʻokomopila [okomo·pila] R n. automobile. Eng.
okooko, okoko R nvs. red hot, blazing hot; burning, smarting, as an itch.
he ʻula okookofiery red
I loko ʻoia o ke okooko o ke kaua.He was in the heat of battle.
waha okookovenemous, slanderous mouth
okooko [o·ko·o·ko] s. A blaze; anything red hot, as the iron from a blacksmith's forge; as stones thrown out of the volcano; a fiery redness. Laieik. 176.
Any one in a dazzling dress.
The zeal of a soldier pressing boldly into battle.
v. To burn, as the sensation of the itch; okooko ka maneo; or the erysipelas.
adv. Ragingly; heatedly, &c.
ʻOkosoka [oko·soka] n. Okhostk. Ke kai ʻo ʻOkosoka. Sea of Okhostk. Eng. G
ʻokotio [oko·tio] . see pānini ʻokotio, ocotillo, k.o. cactus...
ʻOkotosoko [okoto·soko] R n. Okhotsk. Ke kai ʻo ʻOkotosoko. Sea of Okhotsk. Eng. [+]ADD G
oku [o·ku] v. To show a thing to one secretly, lest another should see it and demand it.
s. A giving secretly that no one else may know.
ʻo kū a lick and a promise, unceremoniously. (EH)
ʻōkū₁ [o·kū] R nvt. to stand erect, protrude, emerge, hold upright (Nak. 79); to wield with vigor, as paddles.
Aia maʻō e ʻōkū maila.There it is, standing over there.
Ke kanaka ʻōkū mai i ka hoe.The man working hard with the paddles. (Kel. 46)
ʻōkū₂ [o·kū] R vs. thunderstruck, taken aback, horrified, agitated.
ʻŌkū hoʻi au i kō ia ala hōʻino.I was horrified by his cursing.
ʻōkū₃ [o·kū] R n. young stage of kūmū, smaller than the ʻāhuluhulu stage. FIS
ʻōkū₄ [o·kū] R n.v. live bird used as decoy; to decoy. rare. BIR
oku [o·ku] To set a bird near a snare to catch or tempt another; e hooku aku i ke poo, e oku aku i ka lima.
ʻōkuʻekuʻe₁ [o·kue·kuʻe] R n. knuckles. see kuʻekuʻe.
ka ʻōkuʻekuʻe o ka puaʻapig knuckles
ʻōkuʻekuʻe₂ [o·kue·kuʻe] pīʻoe ʻōkuʻekuʻe. acorn barnacle. see pīʻoe. FIS
ʻōkuene [o·kuene] n. layout, as of a computer keyboard. ʻōkuene papa pihi. keyboard layout. [comb. ʻō- + kuene.]. cf. kaʻakuene. CMP
ʻōkuhe [o·kuhe] R n. a fresh-water ʻoʻopu (Eleotris sandwicensis), a fish. Called ʻoau on Oʻahu and Maui. also ʻakupa, ʻapohā, kuhe. FIS
ʻōkuhekuhe [o·kuhe·kuhe] R n. young ʻōkuhe, after the hinana stage. FIS
okuhekuhe [o·ku·he·ku·he] s. Name of a species of fish.
ʻōkuhe melemele [o·kuhe·mele·mele] R n. ʻōkuhe with yellow tinge. FIS
ʻōkuhi [o·kuhi] n. directions. kōmi ʻōkuhi. script, i.e. a set of computer codes programmed to run consecutively in a computer system. haku kōmi ʻōkuhi. to write a (computer) script; scripting. [sh. ʻōlelo + kuhikuhi.]. CMP
ʻōkūkū₁ [o·kūkū] R redup. of ʻōkū₁, stand erect, ʻōkū₂, thunderstruck... FIS
ʻŌkūkū ihola mākou e nānā i ka iʻa o ka loko.We stood looking at the fish in the pond.
ʻŌkūkū ka nuku o ka humuhumu i ka ʻilikai.The noses of the humuhumu rise above the surface of the sea.
okuku [o·ku·ku] v. To erect; to turn up, as the head when one is swimming; to raise up, as the head of a fish above water.
To think; to reflect, as when one is unexpectedly accused of a wrong.
ʻōkūkū₂ [o·kūkū] R same as ʻōkū₃, young stage of kumu. FIS
okuku [o·ku·ku] s. Name of a species of fish, the ahuluhulu.
ʻōkukuli, ʻokukuli [oku·kuli] R vs. filled to satiety, as with fat or sweet food; rich, fat. rare.
okukuli [o·ku·ku·li] v. To be satisfied; full, as with food or drink; to have enough.
ʻokukupu [oku·kupu] R redup. of ʻōkupu.
ʻokukuʻu [oku·kuʻu] R plural and frequentative of ʻōkuʻu₁, to squat on the haunches, to settile, as mist... WIN
ʻOkukuʻu ka noe i ka mauna.The mist settles on the mountain.
ʻōkulekule [o·kule·kule] R vs. somewhat kukule, listless.
ʻōkulikuli [o·kuli·kuli] R same as ʻōkukuli, filled to satiety...
okulikuli [o·ku·li·ku·li] v. To be fat; rich; sweet tasted, as high seasoned food. see kuhikuhi.
v. To eat of sweet things till one is sick.
okulu [o·ku·lu] s. Name of the sixteenth day of the month. see kulu.
ʻōkuma [o·kuma] R vs. rough, coarse, as scarred or pitted skin; close together; dark and lowering, as clouds. cf. kumakuma, hākumakuma. WIN
Maka ʻōkuma i ke kapu, ʻo ke kapu o ka haku.Face encrusted with taboo, taboo of the lord. (name chant for Ke-kā-ulu-ohi)
ʻōkumakuma [o·kuma·kuma] R redup. of ʻōkuma.
ʻōkumu₁ [o·kumu] R n. pommel; canoe end-piece. cf. makuʻu. CAN
ʻōkumu₂ [o·kumu] R nvs. stump; stumpy, blunt, cut off short, coarse. PEP *kootumu.
ʻōkumu laustump sending out shoots
ʻōkumukumu [o·kumu·kumu] R redup. of ʻōkumu₂; stumps here and there; uneven, as stubble.
okumulau [o·ku·mu·lau] s. see kumulau. A leaf or sprout that grows out of the root or stump.
ʻōkunukunu [o·kunu·kunu] R vs. to have a cough, to cough constantly.
ʻokūʻokū R redup. of ʻōkū; to pitch, as a canoe tossed by waves; to rear and pitch, as a horse. CAN
okuoku [o·ku·o·ku] v. Hoo see oku, v.
v. To rise up, as the bow of a canoe or ship bythe waves in a storm.
To rear and pitch, as an unbroken horse; holo okuoku ka lio. pupu.
ʻōkupe₁ [o·kupe] R nvi. a method of digging holes with a stick, prodding the earth to one side, as for taro (Kep. 153); to dig thus. TAR
ʻōkupe₂ [o·kupe] R vi. to trip in walking, stumble, make a false step; to err in conduct, go astray morally.
hoʻōkupeto trip someone; to stumble or pretend to stumble
okupe [o·ku·pe] v. To sprain the ankle; to stumble. Heb. 12:13; Rom. 11:11.
ʻōkupe₃ [o·kupe] R n. a bivalve (Spondylus tenebrosus). FIS
ʻōkupekupe [o·kupe·kupe] R redup. of ʻōkupe₁, ʻōkupe₂.
ʻōkupu, ōkupu [o·kupu] R vi. to sprout, as seeds; to send out shoots, as ti plants; to come forth, as clouds; sprouting, stubbles. WIN PLA
okupu [o·ku·pu] v. To rise up and cover with dark shades, as clouds; especially applied to those out at sea.
ʻōkupukupu₁ [o·kupu·kupu] R redup. of ʻōkupu, sprout, come forth, as clouds...
okupukupu [o·ku·pu·ku·pu] v. To rise up and cover with dark shades, as clouds; especially applied to those out at sea.
ʻōkupukupu₂ [o·kupu·kupu] R n. same as kupukupu, niʻaniʻau; any fern growing on a single stem, as the sword fern (Nephrolepis exaltata). FER
ʻōkupukupu lauʻiʻi [o·kupu·kupu·lauʻiʻi] R n. a fern (Doodia kunthiana) much like Nephrolepsis exaltata, ʻōkupukupu, but hairy. cf. lauʻiʻi. FER
ʻōkuʻu₁ [o·kuʻu] R vi. to squat on the haunches, crouch, sit hunched up: to perch, as a bird; to settle, as mist. BIR WIN BOD
hoʻōkuʻuto cause to squat, crouch, perch; to crouch, perch
okuu [o·kuu] v. To sit up because one has no place or conveniences for lying down; to sit up, as one on the deck of a vessel when the water dashes over, because it is better than to lie down; the idea is to keep the head up.
To sit in a meditating posture with the head reclined.
To sit with a covering over the shoulders, and arms across the breast, as if cold.
ʻōkuʻu₂ [o·kuʻu] R n. disease at time of Ka-mehameha I, perhaps cholera, and perhaps so called because it was dysenteric, and people were squatting (ʻōkuʻu) much at stool.
okuu [o·kuu] s. Name of a great pestilence which swept over the islands while Kamehameha I. was living on Oahu about 1807. Great multitudes were swept off. The name okuu was given to it because the people okuu, wale aku no i ka uhane, i. e., dismissed freely their souls and died. see Kuu, to let go.
ʻōkuʻu₃ [o·kuʻu] R vt. to swing in aku (fish) on a line so they fall from the lure directly into the canoe. FIS CAN
ʻōkuʻu₄ [o·kuʻu] R n. a method of catching birds by gumming artificial lehua blossoms made of leʻie to a tree. BIR TRE
ʻōkuʻu lepo heheʻe [o·kuu·lepo·heheʻe] R S same as ʻōkuʻu₂; lit., running excrement ʻōkuʻu.
ola R nvs. life, health, well-being, living, livelihood, means of support, salvation; alive, living; curable, spared, recovered; healed; to live; to spare, save, heal, grant life, survive, thrive. (Gram. 4.4) [PPn *ola, be alive, well, healthy (not dead, ill)]
E ola au i ke Akua.May God grant me life; so help me God.
E ola au iā ʻoe.Save me, spare my life.
hoʻōlato save, heal, cure, spare; salvation; healer; savior
I ola ʻole nei keiki.This (beloved) child did not survive.
makamaka olaa live friendship; a friend who extends hospitality and appreciation
mālama olafinancial support, means of livelihood
nā kālā no ke ola o ka nūpepamoney for the support of the newspaper
ʻo nā lā apau o kona ola ʻanaall the days of his life
ola ʻanalife, existence
Ola ka inoa.The name lives on, said of a child bearing the name of an ancestor.
Ola ka mōʻī i ke Akua.God save the king.
Ola ka pōloli.Hunger is satisfied.
ola loalong life, longevity
poʻe i kūʻai hoʻōla ʻiaransomed people (Isa. 35.10)
Ua loaʻa ke kāne a kuʻu hānai, a ua ola nā iwi o ke kahu hānai.My foster child has found a husband, and the foster parent will enjoy peace and comfort in life and the body will be preserved after death; lit., the bones will live, i.e., they will not fall into an enemy's hands.
ola R . see hoʻōla, small piece of tapa... TAP
ola pōʻaiapuni ola. life cycle.
ola [o·la] s. A recovery from sickness; a state of health after sickness; an escape from any danger or threatened calamity.
A living, that is, the means of life, food; e pii ana au i ke ola, I am going up (the hill) for life, i. e., to procure food.
Life; the period of one's life; living; while one lives.
Life; salvation; deliverance from spiritual death. NOTE.—This last (4) definition is a modern one introduced with the Christian system, and is often used in the Hawaiian Bible along with definitions 1st, 2d and 3d.
v. To be saved from danger; to live after being in danger of death; to recover from sickness; to get well; i mai la o Kamehameha, ina e ola keia mai ana o'u; to enjoy an escape from any evil.
To live upon, or by means of a thing without which one would die; ola no hoi na iwi, proverbial expression: poverty (bones) shall be supplied, prosperity shall flourish. Laieik. 124. see IwI 7.
Hoo. To cause to live, i. e., to save one, or to save alive. Ios. 6:25. To cause to escape, as one in danger; to deliver from. Puk. 14:30. To heal, as a disease.
To save, i. e., cause to escape from future misery. see note under the noun for the new modern idea of the word.
adj. Alive; escaped; living in opposition to dead; o kou alii make no, a me kou alii ola.
ʻolā R nvi. gurgling; to gurgle.
hōʻolāsame as hōʻolāʻolā
ola [o·la] v. The sense from the sound. To gaggle; to gargle water in the throat. To snore. also olaola.
ōlaʻa [o·laʻa] R n. a weedy raspberry (Rubus rosaefolius) native to southeastern Asia. also ʻākala, ʻākalakala. (Neal 391)PLA
olaʻaloa [olaa·loa] R n. a variety of hard taro. also laʻaloa. TAR
ola ʻana existence. (EH)
ʻōlāʻau [o·lāʻau] R v. to strike with sticks, as beaters driving fish. FIS
ʻōlae [o·lae] R n. small cape, promontory.
olaelae [o·lae·lae] s. A bitter calabash, having bitter meat and seeds.
ʻōlaelae₁ [o·lae·lae] R redup. of ʻōlae; a number of small capes, promontories. also ʻālaelae.
ʻōlaelae₂ [o·lae·lae] R nvs. bitter, acrid; a bitter gourd (rare).
ola hanauna like contemporaneous. (EH)
ola honua R nvi. earthly life, life on earth; to live.
E aʻo mai ʻoe i ke oli ʻoi ola honua.Learn the chant while there is opportunity.
He mea ia e pono ai kēia ola honua ʻana.That is something to help in this earthly life.
ʻOi ola honua.While there is life on earth; fig., while there is time.
olahonua [o·la·ho·nu·a] adv. Thoroughly; entirely; altogether; o ka hoomaka ana, ua like no ia me ke ao ana i olahonua i ka palapala; i olahonua, i pau ka noho hemahema ana. see hokua, adv.
ola hou R nvi. to revive, recover, restore to health, resuscitate, save a life; resurrected; resurrection.
hoʻōla houto restore to life, revive, resurrect
olahua [o·la·hu·a] s. The fruit of the popolo; a species of berry; he olelo hoomahua a ka olahua ka mai, loaa hua.
olaʻi R Bible spelling for ola + ai.
ōlaʻi₁, ʻōlaʻi [o·laʻi] R n. earthquake, tremor. see ex. lua₄.
ōlaʻi [o·laʻi] n. earthquake.
manunu muli ōlaʻiaftershock, i.e. a minor shock following an earthquake
pālākiō ikehu ōlaʻiRichter scale
olai [o·lai] s. Art ke. An earthquake. 1 Nal. 19:11. He haalulu honua.
ōlaʻi₂ [o·laʻi] R light porous stone or pumice, as used for polishing canoes or for scraping off hair of pig or dog to be roasted. CAN STO
olai [o·lai] A piece of pumice-stone, used in polishing canoes.
olaila [o·lai·la] adv. The auipili of laila, there. Gram. § 165, 2. Of there; of that place.
ola ka inoa the name lives on. (EH)
ola ka mōʻī i ke Akua God save the king. (EH)
olakino [ola·kino] R n. state of health, constitution.
kāne olakino maikaʻiable-bodied male
mea olakinothings necessary for life, as food
olakino [ola·kino] n. health.
helu ʻinikua olakinomedical coverage number
ʻinikua olakinomedical insurance
kākoʻo ʻoihana olakinoallied health professional
kūlana olakinohealth status
olakino maikaʻi able-bodied, hale, good health. (EH)
ola lā n. per diem, i.e. a daily allowance for living expenses while traveling in connection with one's work. [sh. uku ola lā.]. also uku ola lā.
ʻōlala [o·lala] . see ʻaila ʻōlala, suntan lotion...
ʻōlala₁ [o·lala] R vs. lean, thin; stunted, as plants. PLA
olala [o·la·la] To grow lean, as a fleshy person; to pine away. Ezek. 33:10.
To be lean in flesh; the opposite of kaha. Isa. 17:4. see lala.
adj. Lean; poor in flesh; applied to animals.
Small; stinted; applied to vegetables.
ʻōlala₂ [o·lala] R same as lala₂; to wilt, as pandanus leaves over a fire for plaiting. [(AN) PPn *rara, heat over fire to smoke, grill, roast (of food) or render supple (of leaves): *(l,r)a(l,r)(gi)]PAN
ʻŌlala ia i kona kino i ka lā.He laid down his body in the sun.
olala [o·la·la] v. To dry; to wither; to warm by the fire until withered, as green leaves; a loaa mai ka lau hala, alaila, olala ma ke ahi.
ʻolalahina [olala·hina] R vs. frail, delicate. rare.
ʻolalala [ola·lala] R redup. of ʻōlala₁, ʻōlala₂.
olalalae [o·la·la·lae] v. see the foregoing. To be out of one's mind; pupule.
ʻolalau [ola·lau] R vi. somewhat lalau; wrong, incorrect; mistakenly. see manaʻo ʻolalau.
Kaha ʻolalau i ke kaha peʻa.To mark an X incorrectly. [as on a ballot]
olalau [o·la·lau] adj. Silent; dumb; out of one's mind; uiula, pupule.
olale [o·la·le] s. Name of a species of fish.
ʻōlali₁ [o·lali] R vi. to glide smoothly along, as a ship on the sea or as a fish slipping through one's hand. FIS
Ma ia mau alanui malihini āu i ʻōlali hoʻokahi ai.On these unfamiliar paths you travel all alone. (chant for Ka-lā-kaua)
ʻōlali [o·lali] n. glide, in linguistics. FIS
ʻōlali₂ [o·lali] R vs. bright, shiny, glistening; brightness.
olali, olalilali [o·la·li·o·la·li·la·li)] adj. Bright; shining; glistening.
ʻōlali₃, ōlali [o·lali] R n. skilled person.
ʻōlali₄ [o·lali] R n. young stage of hou, a fish. Oʻahu. FIS
ʻōlalilali [o·lali·lali] R redup. of ʻōlali₁, ʻōlali₂.
olalo [o·la·lo] adv. The auipili of lalo. Of or pertaining to what is below or under. Gram. § 161.
ola loa R nvs. long life; completely cured or recovered.
ola lōʻihi long life. (EH)
ola mau R vs. immortal; to live long.
ola mau loa salvation. (EH)
ola mehana vi. mesophilic, i.e. midtemperature-loving. lit., live (in) warmth. koʻohune ola mehana. mesophilic bacteria. cf. ola wela. SCI
ola nā iwi these bones will survive (said also of one cared for in old age). (EH)
ʻōlanalana [o·lana·lana] R nvs. nauseating; seasick; nausea.
ʻōlani₁ [o·lani] R vt. to toast over a fire, broil, warm in sunlight. [PPn *laŋi-a, heat over fire to smoke, grill, roast (of food) or render supple (of leaves): *la(a)gi-a]
olani [o·la·ni] v. To dry or roast by the fire; e ala'e oe, e olani i wahi baka no kaua, get up and dry the tobacco leaves for us two; e olani iho hoi ha.
ʻōlani₂ [o·lani] R var. of ʻōlali₄.
ola nō thrive. (EH)
ʻōlaʻo [o·laʻo] R vt. to weed and work the soil, to hoe; to gather, as ʻopihi shells; to extract.
olao [o·lao] v. To hoe up weeds, as in a garden; to hoe up weeds and hill up the earth around vegetables. syn. with oheu.
ola o ka lehulehu public health. (EH)
ʻolāʻolā R redup. of ʻolā, gurgling; to gurgle... . see ex. lohena.
E hele e hōʻolāʻolā i ka puʻu.Go and gargle for your throat.
hōʻolāʻolāto cause gurgling; to gargle
ʻolāʻolā ka ihuto snore with short puffs
olaola [o·la·o·la] v. The sense from the sound.
To gaggle; to gargle water in the throat.
s. An ebullition, or bubbling up of water.
v. To gargle, &c. see ola.
To bubble, as water entering a calabash and the air coming out.
To snore in sleep; olaola ka ihu me he puaa la..
s. An ebullition; a bubbling up of water, as from a spring.
ʻōlaʻolaʻo [o·lao·laʻo] R vt. to weed, dig, as with an ʻōʻō or spade.
ʻAʻole ia e paʻipaʻi ʻia, ʻaʻole hoʻi e ʻōlaʻolaʻo ʻia.It shall not be pruned, nor dug. (Isa. 5.6)
olaolao [o·lao·lao] v. see olao. To weed; dig round, as a plant. Isa. 5:6. To dig with an oo or spade.
ʻolaʻolapa [olao·lapa] R redup. of ʻōlapa₁, to flash, as lightning...
ola ʻole incurable. (EH)
ola ʻole R vs. abiotic. lit., non-living. [+]ADD SCI
ʻO ke ea a me ka wai, he mau mea ola ʻole koʻikoʻi ia i loko o ke kaiaola.Air and water are important abiotic elements in an ecosystem.
ʻōlapa₁ [o·lapa] R vi. to flash, as lightning; to blaze suddenly, flare up; to rumble uneasily, as a queasy stomach. [Pn(CE) *koo-rapa, to flash, as lightning]FIS
ʻŌlapa ka hoe a ka lawaiʻa, he ʻino,.The fisherman's paddle flashes, a storm. [of haste]
ʻōlapa [o·lapa] vi. lift-off, as of a rocket or missile; to blast off. cf. hoʻōlapa. see helu ʻōlapa, countdown... FIS
olapa [o·la·pa] v. To be moved, as the stomach; to rumble, as the bowels; applied to the stomach or bowels; e olapa, e nahu.
To flash, as lightning; olapa ka uwila. Laieik. 163.
To move, as a muscle or bone. Anat. 19.
ʻōlapa₂ [o·lapa] R n. several native species and varieties of forest trees (Cheirodendron), with opposite leaves, each leaf divided palmately into three to five (rarely six or seven) leaflets, and with flowers borne in umbels. Also ehu, kauila māhu (on Maui), lapalapa, māhu, ʻōlapalapa. cf. hū ʻōlapa, gum of the ʻōlapa, tree... (Neal 652)PLA TRE FLO
olapa [o·la·pa] s. Name of a tree in the mountains.
ʻōlapa₃ [o·lapa] R n. dancer, as contrasted with the chanter or hoʻopaʻa (memorizer); now, any dance accompanied by chanting, and drumming on a gourd drum.
ʻōlapa₄ [o·lapa] R n. name for the āholehole (fish) used as sacrifice for love sorcery (hana aloha), or for sorcery that sends a bad spirit to plague another (hoʻounauna), probably so called because of the desired rapidity of the spirit's actions. FIS
ʻōlapa₅ [o·lapa] R same as ʻōlapalapa₃.
ʻōlapa haole [o·lapa·haole] n. aspen. lit., foreign ʻōlapa. TRE
ʻōlapa ka uila the lightning flashes. (EH)
ʻōlapalapa₁ [o·lapa·lapa] R redup. of ʻōlapa₁, flash, blaze, rumble...
Piʻi ʻōlapalapa kona inaina me ka huhū.His wrath flared forth angrily.
ʻōlapalapa₂ [o·lapa·lapa] R same as ʻolapa₂, tree...
ʻōlapalapa₃ [o·lapa·lapa] R vs. full of ravines, projections, cornices, ridges.
olapalapa [o·la·pa·la·pa] s. A ridge between two ravines.
The rough protuberances of a precipice.
A rough place; pii i na olapalapa wai, a he anu.
adj. Rough; uneven, as the surface of the ground; full of ravines.
Full of corners or projections.
ola pānaʻi [ola·pa·naʻi] R vs. redeemed, ransomed, saved; to redeem.
hoʻōla pānaʻito redeem, ransom; redeemer (Isa. 41.14)
olapanai [o·la·pa·nai] v. Ola alive, and panai, to redeem. Hoo. To save by a substitute; to redeem. Puk. 13:5. O ka poe i hoolapanaiia, the redeemed ones. Isa. 35:9. syn. with kuai hoolaia. Isa. 35:10.
ola pono health. (EH)
olapu [o·la·pu] To act deceitfully, treacherously, foolishly; e hokai, e hoolapu.
olapu [o·la·pu] To catch fish with the hands as the oopu is caught; to stir up water with the hands; olapu i ka wai i ka lepo; properly holapu.
ʻōlapu [o·lapu] R rare var. of hōlapu, disturb, roil, flare...
olapu [o·la·pu] v. To raise a blister.
ʻŌ-lau-niu R n. name of a wind (For. 5:93) on Hawaiʻi (Nak. 55) and at Ka-pālama, Honolulu (Nak. 57). fig., promiscuous. lit., coconut-leaf piercing. WIN CN
ola wela vi. thermophilic, i.e. heat-loving. lit., live (in) heat. koʻohune ola wela. thermophilic bacteria. cf. ola mehana. SCI
ole [o·le] Name of a kind of fish.
ole [o·le] The want; the lack; the destitution of a thing; make ia no ka ole o ka ai, he died for the not (want) of food. Iob. 4:11.
ole₁ R n. eyetooth, fang. BOD
lei oledogtooth lei
ole [o·le] s. The eye tooth.
ole₂ R same as hole, to squirm.
ʻole₁ R n.v. not, without, lacking; to deny; zero, nothing, nought, negative; nothingness, nobody; im-, in-, un-. cf. ʻaʻole, mea ʻole, ʻole loa. [Pn(EP) *kore, negative]
ʻAʻohe āna hana, hana ʻole.There is no work he won't do.
ʻaʻole e ʻoleundoubtedly, of course
ʻAʻole e ʻole kona hele i kēia lā.There's no doubt of his going today.
E ʻole nō ʻoe.If it weren't for you [sarcastically]; You think you are indispensable.
Eia aʻe ʻo ʻole wale mā.Here come Mr. and Mrs. Nobody. [insulting]
He ʻole manawa ʻino.Don't be cruel. (FS 245)
hōʻoleto deny, refuse, reject, veto, contradict, prohibit, protest, nullify, disclaim, renounce, repudiate; refusal, denial, negative
hōʻole Akuato deny the existence of God; atheist
hōʻole ʻinoto spurn
hōʻole lamatemperate; teetotaler
hōʻole loato deny or refuse absolutely
Hōʻole Pope.Protestant; lit., deny Pope.
hōʻole puleto deny authority to act as a priest
hōʻole wai ʻonaprohibition of intoxicants
maikaʻi ʻolenot good; bad
Na wai e ʻole ka hoʻohihi i ka nani o Leahi?Who can help taking a fancy to the beauty of Diamond Head?
Na wai ʻole nō ka nele i ka ua mea o ka piliwaiwai?Who could help being poor with so much gambling?
Paʻa ka ʻole i ka waha.Holds "no" in the mouth.
ole [o·le] v. To be not; to cease to exist. 1 Sam. 2:31. To pass away. Iob. 24:24. A e ole loa hoi, and to be no more. Hal. 39:14. Aole e ole. Luk. 21:9. A ua ole ia, and it is gone. Hal. 103:16.
To not, or not to do a thing, with an infinitive. Rom. 8:32.
Hoo. To deny; refuse; make void; abrogate.
To answer, or plead not guilty to a charge.
To refuse; forbid; rebuke. NOTE.— Ole often has the form of a verb, when it serves only to express negation.
s. Nothingness; vanity; in vain. Oihk. 26:20. Aole ka ole, without fail; the not; the negative; ka ole, no existence. Ezek. 12:19.
Hoo. A denial; a want of truth; inability; nothingness.
adv. A negative; no; not; nor; a particle of deprivation like un and less in English. see aole. Aole is used before a noun or verb, and ole after it.
ʻole₂ R for nights of the moon beginning with ʻOle see below and (Malo 31, 32, 35). Collectively these nights were called nā ʻOle; they were considered unlucky for fishing, planting, or beginning any important activity because ʻole also means nothing. PEP *Kolekole. FIS PLA
Eia kākou i nā ʻOle.Here we are at the ʻOle nights. [a time of poor luck]
ole [o·le] A pau na kui eha, a pau na ole eha, a ma ia ao ae o Huna ia la. Ole applies to four days in the month, so called because it was unsafe to go to sea on account of high surf, as the tides would be high.
ʻolē₁ R n. conch shell (Charonia tritonis); trumpet; crochet pattern with a design suggestive of a trumpet. cf. ʻolēʻolē. [PPn *kaleʻa, a univalve shellfish sp]WIN
ʻolē leo nuifoghorn
ole [o·le] v. To speak through the throat or through a trumpet.
s. A speaking-trumpet.
A kind of large sea shell.
ʻolē₂ R vi. to talk indistinctly or garrulously.
ʻolē₃ R n. tapa beater. (Kam. 76:109)
ʻōlē n. horn, as on a car or bicycle. [mān]. also ʻōlea.
ʻōlea [o·lea] n. horn, as on a car or bicycle. Niʻihau. [mān]. also ʻōlē.
olea [o·le·a] adj. Shining; hot; olea ka la; of sound, loud; piercing; olea ke kani; same perhaps as oolea.
ʻoleana [ole·ana] R same as ʻoliana₂.
ʻōleha [o·leha] R vs. dazzled, bleary-eyed, as one ill or drunk; dazzling.
oleha [o·le·ha] v. To fix the eyes; to set them in a squinting manner. see leha. Oleha na maka i ka pololi.
s. Name of a play or game in which the eyes are set.
A setting or fixing of the eyes, as in death; o ka oleha make, make ae no ia.
ʻolēhala [ole·hala] R n. cheerful singing, as of birds in treetops. rare. BIR TRE
ʻōlehaleha [o·leha·leha] R redup. of ʻōleha, dazzling...
olehaleha [o·le·ha·le·ha] s. The dazzling or blinding of the eyes by an intense light of the sun; ka olehaleha o na maka i ka la.
adj. Dazzling; blinding to the eyes on account of intense light.
ʻole Kelewine [ole·kele·wine] absolute zero, i.e. a hypothetical temperature characterized by complete absence of heat; 0 degrees K (Kelvin). lit., zero Kelvin.
ʻOlekona, Oregona R n. Oregon. G
ʻOlekona, ʻOregona [ole·kona] n. Oregon; Oregonian. G
ʻOle Kū Kahi R n. seventh and twenty-first nights of the month. PEP *Kolekole Tuu Tahi: cf. Marquesan.
Olekukahi [o·le·ku·ka·hi] s. Name of the seventh day of the month.
ʻOle Kū Kolu R n. ninth night of the month. PEP *Kolekole Tuu Tolu.
Olekukolu [o·le·ku·ko·lu] s. Name of the ninth day of the month.
ʻOle Kū Lua R n. eighth and twenty-second nights of the month. PEP *Kolekole Tuu Lua.
Olekulua [o·le·ku·lu·a] s. Name of the eighth day of the month.
ʻOle Kū Pau R n. tenth night of the month.
ʻolelehu [ole·lehu] R vs. drowsy, sleepy. cf. mōlelehu.
ʻolē leo nui foghorn. (EH)
ʻolelepa [ole·lepa] R same as ʻōʻili lepa, a fish. FIS
ʻolelepā [olele·pā] R same as lelepā, one who jumps over a fence...
He keʻa puaʻa maka ʻolelepā.A boar with unrestrained eyes. [a fierce warrior]
ʻōlelo [o·lelo] R nvt. language, speech, word, quotation, statement, utterance, term, tidings; to speak, say, state, talk, mention, quote, converse, tell; oral, verbatim, verbal, motion (in early House of Nobles regulations). cf. ex. nui₁: hoʻonui ʻōlelo, verbose. cf. hua ʻōlelo, word..., kuʻu ʻōlelo, make known..., lunaʻōlelo, apostle..., mahele ʻōlelo, interpreter..., piliʻōlelo, grammar..., uea ʻōlelo, telegraph wire... [Pn(NP) *koo-lelo, speak, orate, recite]SUG
ʻaʻohe ʻōlelo ʻananot worth mentioning
i kekahi manawa i ʻōlelo ʻiaat a specified time
Inā ʻoe e makemake i ke kō, ʻaʻohe ʻōlelo ʻana, naʻu e kiʻi.If you want some sugar cane, don't say anything about it; I'll get some.
ʻo John Owen i ʻōlelo ʻiathe aforesaid [or alleged] John Owen
ʻōlelo a nā hōʻikeevidence, as in court; lit., word of the witnesses
ʻōlelo ʻia maluna aʻeabove-mentioned
ʻōlelo mai nā kūpuna maitradition, traditional lore
ʻōlelo [o·lelo] n. language; statement. see entries below. SUG
aʻo kahua ʻōlelolanguage-based learning
makakau ʻōlelolanguage awareness
ʻōlelo ala nuʻukiamission statement
ʻōlelo nuʻukiavision statement
olelo [o·le·lo] v. see leo, voice, and lelo, the tongue. To speak; to say; (it implies a more formal or longer speech than i or hai); to converse.
To teach; to call; to invite, as to a feast. Ioan. 2:12.
To give a name. Isa. 56:7. E olelo hooweliweli, to threaten. Oih. 4:17. E olelo hooino, to curse. Nal. 22:17. E olelo hoomaikai, to bless; e olelo hoonani,to glorify; e olelo pohihi, to speak mystically, darkly. Ioan. 16:25. Opposite to olelo akaka. Ioan.16:20.
s. A word; a speech; language.
Counsel; plan; promise; an address; he mau olelo umi, the ten commandments. Puk. 34:28. Kana olelo, his word, i. e., that which one has spoken; kona olelo, what is said about him; kahi e olelo ai, an oracle; a place to utter an oracle. 1 Nal. 6:19, 20.
adv. Pane olelo, to speak a word; to answer a word. 2 Sam. 3:11.
ʻole loa R nvs. not at all, void, not in the least, none whatsoever; of no value, worthless.
He like me ka ʻole loa kā kekahi, he ʻoiaʻiʻo kā kekahi.Those of some are as though of no value at all, those of others true. (Kep. 9)
He ʻole loa ka loaʻa i ka ʻō heʻe.Nothing at all was gotten in octopus spearing.
He ʻole loa.Nothing doing.
ʻOle loa aku ʻoe, he ʻōpiopio.You are so young that you are worthless. (FS 37)
oleloa [o·le·loa] adv. Ole, not, and loa, an intensive. Not at all; by no means; entirely destitute; without thought.
ʻōlelo ʻaelike [o·lelo·ae·like] R n. resolution, joint resolution.
ʻōlelo akahele speak cautiously, deliberately. (EH)
ʻōlelo akamai proverb. (EH)
ʻōlelo a nā hōʻike evidence. (EH)
ʻōlelo aʻo [o·lelo·aʻo] R nvt. counsel, advice, precept, instruction; to advise, counsel.
oleloao [o·le·lo·ao] v. Olelo, to speak, and ao, to teach. To give counsel; advice in state affairs. 2 Oihl. 22:3. Oleloao mai o Vanekouva ia Kamehameha e hooki i ke kaua, Vancouver advised Kamehameha to cease going to war.
s. Counsel; advice in important matters. 2 Sam. 15:31.
ʻōlelo ʻē, ʻōleloʻē [o·lelo·ʻē] R n. foreign language, incomprehensible lingo; mention of a matter other than the subject under discussion; jargon (EH).
ʻōlelo ʻeu hoʻohaku wale slang. (EH)
ʻōlelo haʻakoʻikoʻi [o·lelo·haa·koi·koʻi] R vs. formal language or speech, as used in school or church. [ʻōlelo + haʻa- + koʻikoʻi]. cf. ʻōlelo kauhale, informal language or speech...[+]ADD LNG
ʻōlelo haʻi mua [o·lelo·hai·mua] R S n. foreword, preface. lit., word told first.
ʻōlelo haʻi mua [o·lelo·hai·mua] S n. foreword, preface, as in a book. also ʻōlelo mua. cf. ʻōlelo hoʻākāka, introduction, as in a book...
ʻōlelo haole English language. (EH)
ʻōlelo haumia obscene language, smutty language. (EH)
ʻōlelo hewa [o·lelo·hewa] R S n. mistaken word, slip of the tongue.
ʻōlelo hilikau jargon. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻāhewa [o·lelo·hoa·hewa] R S nvt. accusation; to accuse, charge.
ʻōlelo hōʻakaʻaka witticism. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻākaaka mua preface. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻākāka [o·lelo·hoa·kāka] n. introduction, as in a book. lit., word (of) explanation. cf. ʻōlelo haʻi mua, foreword, preface..., ʻōlelo mua, preamble, foreword...
ʻōlelo hōʻaloʻalo excuse (pretext). (EH)
ʻōlelo hōʻeha ʻano ʻuhiʻuhi ʻia sarcasm. (EH)
ʻōlelo hōʻeuʻeu [o·lelo·hōʻeuʻeu] R n. encouraging word, slogan.
ʻōlelo hōʻike [o·lelo·hōʻike] R n. affidavit; testimony, as of a witness; evidence.
ʻōlelo hōʻike [o·lelo·ho·ʻike] n. oral report. also hōʻike haʻi waha.
ʻōlelo hōʻike i kākauʻia deposition (written testimony). (EH)
ʻōlelo hōʻino [o·lelo·hōʻino] R nvt. curse, defamation; to curse, revile.
ʻōlelo hōʻino hoʻonalonaloveiled insult, slur
ʻōlelo hōʻino hoʻonalonalo slur (insult). (EH)
ʻōlelo hōʻinoʻino defamation. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻohali suggestion. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻohālike metaphor. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻohālikelike [o·lelo·hoo·ha·like·like] R n. comparison, simile.
ʻōlelo hoʻohani [o·lelo·hoo·hani] n. hint. [comb. ʻōlelo + hoʻohani.]. see hoʻohani, to hint at, give a hint...
ʻōlelo hoʻohenehene derision. (EH)
olelohoohewa [o·le·lo·hoo·he·wa] s. An accusation; a charge of wrong against one.
The act of speaking against others.
ʻōlelo hoʻohiki [o·lelo·hoo·hiki] R n. oath, vow, promise, pledge.
ʻōlelo hoʻōho [o·lelo·hoʻōho] vt. exclamatory statement; to make such a statement.
ʻōlelohoʻoholo judgment, verdict. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo, ʻōlelohoʻoholo [o·lelo·hoo·holo] R n. verdict (as of a jury), judgment, decision, resolution, conclusion. see saying, hehikū (to break rules or taboos...).
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo hilinaʻivote of confidence
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo huijoint resolution
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo ʻiaenacting clause
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo hilinaʻi vote of confidence. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻoholo hui joint resolution. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻokō, ʻōlelohoʻokō [o·lelo·hoo·kō] R n. judgment.
ʻōlelo hoʻokoʻikoʻi i ka manaʻo intensifier. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻolaha [o·lelo·hoo·laha] R n. advertisement, ad, notice.
ʻōlelo hoʻomaikaʻi [o·lelo·hoo·mai·kaʻi] R n. acknowledgment.
ʻōlelo hoʻomākeʻaka [o·lelo·hoo·ma·keʻaka] R n. joke, witticism.
ʻōlelo hoʻomanaʻo [o·lelo·hoo·manaʻo] R n. reminder, cue.
ʻōlelo hoʻonalonalo [o·lelo·hoo·nalo·nalo] R nvt. figurative language; obscure speech with puns and poetic references; to speak thus.
ʻōlelo hoʻonanenane [o·lelo·hoo·nane·nane] R n. figurative speech, riddle.
ʻōlelo hoʻopaʻa [o·lelo·hoo·paʻa] R n. stipulation. see ʻōlelo paʻa, precept, command...
ʻōlelo hoʻopaʻi sentence (penalty). (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻopiʻi [o·lelo·hoo·piʻi] R n. accusation.
ʻōlelo hoʻopilipili simile. (EH)
olelohoopomaikai [o·le·lo·hoo·po·mai·kai] s. A promise; a promise of a blessing. 1 Nal. 2:24.
olelohoopono [o·le·lo·hoo·po·no] s. Righteousness. Iob. 29:14.
ʻōlelo hoʻoponopono ʻole blunt in speech. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻopuka [o·lelo·hoo·puka] R n. comment.
ʻōlelo hoʻouna ʻia message. (EH)
ʻōlelo hoʻoweliweli [o·lelo·hoo·weli·weli] R nvt. threat; terrifying talk; to threaten.
ʻōlelo hou [o·lelo·hou] R vt. to speak again, repeat.
ʻōlelo houhou pointed remark. (EH)
ʻōlelo huna [o·lelo·huna] R n. secret language, speech with hidden meaning.
ʻōlelo ʻia it is said. (EH)
ʻōlelo ʻia maluna aʻe above-mentioned. (EH)
ʻōlelo kaena epithet (lit., word of praise), word of praise, as for a place, saying (of praise, as for a place or person). (EH)
ʻōlelo kaki [o·lelo·kaki] R vi. to speak in irritation, sharply, curtly; to snap.
ʻōlelo kāpilipili ʻino insinuate. (EH)
ʻōlelo kauhale [o·lelo·kau·hale] R vs. informal language or speech, as used at home or with friends. lit., home language. cf. ʻōlelo haʻakoʻikoʻi, formal language or speech...[+]ADD LNG
ʻōlelo kauoha [o·lelo·kau·oha] R nvt. decree, order, commandment; to order, decree.
ʻōlelo kēnā [olelo·ke·nā] R n. mandate.
ʻōlelokīkē [o·lelo·ki·kē] R nvt. dialogue, repartee, conversation; to engage in such. cf. kīkēʻōlelo, to argue, talk back...
ʻōlelokīkēkē [o·lelo·ki·ke·kē] R same as ʻōlelokīkē, dialogue, repartee...
ʻōlelo kīpalalē jumble. (EH)
ʻōlelo kohā speak rudely. (EH)
ʻōlelokona [o·lelo·kona] n. talkathon. [comb. ʻōlelo + Eng.].
ʻōlelo kū rude. (EH)
ʻōlelo kuhi lima [o·lelo·kuhi·lima] n. sign language. lit., hand-gesture language. see kuhi lima, hand gesture... LNG
ʻōlelo kūʻiʻo true statement. (EH)
ʻōlelo kūkā, ōlelo kūkā [o·lelo·ku·kā] R nvt. consultation, discussion; to discuss, consult, deliberate.
ʻōlelo kūkae manu [o·lelo·ku·kae·manu] R n. a play language originated by Hawaiian guano (kūkae manu) diggers in the South Pacific to keep their bosses from understanding; this speech has substitution of forms as well as transpositions.
E hele mai kāua maʻaneʻi (let us come here) might be rendered: i hile mia kua mu ʻenuʻe. cf. kake, nehiwa, ʻokolekē.
ʻōlelo kūkākūkā deliberate (confer). (EH)
ʻōlelo kumu [o·lelo·kumu] R n. term once used (and rarely) for a "language" containing words known only to a few, perhaps priests; not the same as kake; basic or original language.
ʻōlelo kūpaʻa [o·lelo·ku·paʻa] R n. ordinance, legal decree, judgment, statute.
olelokupaa [o·le·lo·ku·paa] s. Olelo and ku, to stand, and paa, fast. An ordinance; an established decision. 1 Sam. 30:20. A legal decree; judgment. Puk. 15:25.
ʻōlelo lalau [o·lelo·lalau] R . see lalau.
lalau ka ʻōleloto talk nonsense or wander in talking
ʻōlelo laulā conversation (general). (EH)
ʻōlelo laulā ʻia publicly stated. (EH)
ʻōlelo lohi speak slowly. (EH)
ʻōlelo lolelole roundabout, twisted speech. (EH)
ʻōlelo mahalo compliment. (EH)
olelomaikai [o·le·lo·mai·kai] s. Olelo, word, and maikai, good. The gospel; the preaching of the gospel.
ʻōlelo maikaʻi [o·lelo·maikaʻi] R n. good word, gospel.
ʻōlelo mai ke aliʻi the chief said. (EH)
ʻōlelo mai nā kūpuna mai tradition. (EH)
ʻōlelo makawela words of hate. (EH)
ʻōlelo ma ke ʻano hoʻonalonalo allude. (EH)
ʻōlelo makua mother tongue. (EH)
ʻōlelo makuahine [o·lelo·makua·hine] R n. mother tongue. (This name is often used for the Hawaiian language.).
ʻōlelo mua [o·lelo·mua] R n. introduction, preface.
ʻōlelo mua [o·lelo·mua] n. preamble. foreword, preface, as in a book. also ʻōlelo haʻi mua. [trad.]. cf. ʻōlelo hoʻākāka.
ʻōlelo nane [o·lelo·nane] R n. riddle, parable, allegory.
olelonane [o·le·lo·na·ne] s. Olelo, a word, and nane, a riddle. A proverb. Kanl. 28:37. A riddle; parable; enigma. Mat. 13:3.
ʻōlelo noʻeau [o·lelo·noe·au] R n. proverb, wise saying, traditional saying.
ʻōlelo noʻonoʻo mua [o·lelo·noo·noo·mua] R n. first estimate.
ʻōlelo noʻonoʻo mua o ke dālā e lilo aipreliminary estimate of expenses
ʻōlelo ʻoiaʻiʻo true statement. (EH)
ʻōlelo ʻole speechless. (EH)
ʻōlelo o nā ʻāina ʻē foreign language. (EH)
ʻōlelo paʻa, ʻōlelopaʻa [o·lelo·paʻa] R n. precept, command, vow, promise, oath, statute. (Hal. 119.117)
olelopaa [o·le·lo·paa] s. Olelo and paa, fast. A precept; a command. Hal. 119:87.
ʻōlelo pāʻani [o·lelo·pāʻani] R n. joke, jest, banter.
ʻōlelo paheʻe cunning (speech), fluent, glib. (EH)
ʻōlelo pahele deceitful speech. (EH)
ʻōlelo pāhenehene satire. (EH)
ʻōlelo pahupahu pointed remark. (EH)
ʻōlelo paʻi ʻai [o·lelo·pai·ʻai] R n. pidgin English, pidgin Hawaiian. lit., hard-taro speech. TAR
ʻōlelo paipai [o·lelo·pai·pai] R S n. word of encouragement, exhortation, commandment. (Mal. 2.1)
olelopaipai [o·le·lo·pai·pai] 's. Olelo, word, and paipai, to stir up. An exhortation. Mal. 2:1.
ʻōlelo pākuʻi [o·lelo·pa·kuʻi] R n. appendix, supplement, added words, postscript, addendum.
ʻōlelo pākuʻi hou appendix, supplement (document). (EH)
ʻōlelo pale [o·lelo·pale] R n.v. defense, as in a trial; to defend.
ʻōlelo palupalu soft-spoken. (EH)
ʻōlelo Pelekane English language. (EH)
ʻōlelo pili i ʻō i ʻaneʻi general provisions. (EH)
ʻōlelo pilikino personal talk. (EH)
ʻōlelo pōkole n. short expression, phrase. (PHG)
ʻōlelo uea ʻole [o·lelo·uea·ʻole] R n. wireless message.
ʻōlelo uwea ʻole wireless. (EH)
ʻōlelo wehewehe note (letter). (EH)
olemu [o·le·mu] v. To banish one from his place; to east off; olemu hue, kole ka aina paipai.
ʻōlemu [o·lemu] R same as lemu₁, , buttocks... lemu₂, buttocks... BOD
ʻōlemu hue [o·lemu·hue] R n. base section of a gourd.
ʻōlemukaʻa [o·lemu·kaʻa] R n. vagabond, rover. lit., rolling backsides.
olemukaa [o·le·mu·kaa] s. see lemu and kaa, to roll. lit. The rolling thigh; epithet of a man who often moves from place to place, who gathers no property and never becomes kuonoono, quietly settled; "the rolling stone gathers no moss.".
ʻōlena₁ [o·lena] R n. the turmeric (Curcuma domestica, also incorrectly called C. longa), a kind of ginger distributed from India into Polynesia, widely used as a spice and dye in foods, to color cloth and tapa, and medicinally for earache and lung trouble. A cluster of large leaves rises from thick, yellow underground stems, which are the useful part of the plant, either raw or cooked. (Neal 255–6) PPN *renga. TAP PLA
olena [o·le·na] s. see lena, yellow. Name of a plant; the turmeric, the root of which is used in dyeing yellow; it also forms an ingredient in curry; it resembles the awapuhi; also a yellow color, from the root.
ʻōlena₂ [o·lena] R same as lena, yellow.
olena, olenalena [o·le·na·o·le·na·le·na)] adj. Yellow, from the plant. see above. Coloring yellow.
ʻōlena₃, orena [o·lena] R n. ash tree. Heb. oren. TRE
ʻōlena₄ [o·lena] R n. a small mountain tree on Kauaʻi (Coprosma waimeae), with yellow wood. TRE
ʻōlenalena₁ [o·lena·lena] R n. yellow, sallow. see lenalena.
ʻōlenalena₂ [o·lena·lena] R n. dye made of ʻōlena plant. PLA
oleole [ole·ole] R n. rack or branched post on which wooden bowls or netted calabashes were hung; a coat tree.
s. Name of a board set on posts with notches on it to hang calabashes on.
To make notches in anything; to dovetail two pieces together.
-ʻoleʻole R PCP *korēkore.
hōʻoleʻoleto deny repeatedly
oleole [o·le·o·le] v. Hoo To deny; to deny a charge repeatedly.
ʻolēʻolē₁ R n. a small conch shell. cf. ʻolē₁.
ʻolēʻolē₂ R redup. of ʻolē₂; to rant.
Kani ʻolēʻolē ka waha o ka uila.The mouth of the lightning makes an incessant noise [of a garrulous person].
oleole [o·le·o·le] v. To talk thickly and indistinctly, as one very angry and scolding.
adv. Indistinctly, as a sound; inarticulate; kani oleole ka waha o ka uila.
ʻolēʻolē₃ R nvs. wide-mouthed grin, as of an idol; to grin thus.
oleole [o·le·o·le] To grin like an idol; oleole mai ka waha o na 'kua kii o na heiau; oleole no ka waha o ka wahine nuku.
ʻolēʻolēhala [oleole·hala] R rare redup. of ʻolēhala.
oleole kau ipu [ole·ole·kau·ipu] R same as oleole.
ōleoleo [o·leo·leo] R nvt. to quarrel or speak noisily, raise a din.
oleoleo [o·leo·leo] v. To act as one angry; to rage, as the ocean; oleoleo la i ka moana kau mai ana.
ʻōleʻoleʻo [o·leo·leʻo] R vs. stormy, tempestuous, agitated.
oleoleo [o·leo·leo] To be uneven, as waves; to rise and fall.
To be in confusion. see Hoo.
olepa [o·le·pa] v. To cast about; to scatter round; to be turned up or over; ua olepa ke kaupaku o ka hale. see lepa, a small flag floating in the wind.
s. Odor; odoriferous; he mea ala.
A clam; a kind of flat cockle.
olepalepa [o·le·pa·le·pa] v. see lepa. To flap, flutter or wave in the wind.
To be blown in different directions by the wind, as a sail; olepalepa ka pea.
ʻOle Pau R same as ʻOle Kū Pau, tenth night of month...
Olepau [o·le·pau] s. The tenth day of the month.
ʻōlepe₁ [o·lepe] R nvt. to turn, as on hinges; to shut and open, as Venetian blinds; to peel off, as shingles in a gale; to upset, overturn, tear asunder. [Pn(CE) *koo-repe, tear apart]WIN
hoʻōlepeto cause to turn, shut, etc
olepe [o·le·pe] v. To turn, as a door on a hinge; to turn one way and another, as the helm of a ship.
ʻōlepe₂ [o·lepe] R n. any kind of bivalve, as a mussel or oyster. see below and ex., maka mua.
olepe [o·le·pe] s. The name of a kind of fish resembling the pipi. Anat. 6.
ʻōlepe₃ [o·lepe] R n. garden balsam or impatiens (Impatiens balsamina), from southeastern Africa, an annual to about 90 cm tall, grown ornamentally for its pink, red, yellow, white, or spotted flowers. (Neal 539–40)PLA FLO
ʻōlepe [o·lepe] n. impatiens. see pukaaniani ʻōlepe, puke ʻōlepe. PLA FLO
ʻōlepe kupe [o·lepe·kupe] R n. bivalve, possibly Codakia punctata and Ctena bella. cf. kupe₃, ʻōkupe.
ʻōlepelepe [o·lepe·lepe] R redup. of ʻōlepe₁; shutters, Venetian blinds, lattice work (Mele 2.9) ; diaphragm between chest and stomach (rare). see hula ʻōlepelepe.
hoʻōlepeleperedup. of hoʻōlepe
ʻōlepelepe [o·lepe·lepe] see pale pukaaniani ʻōlepelepe, pukaaniani ʻōlepe.
olepelepe [o·le·pe·le·pe] v. The opening frequently of a door or window shutter; ka wehe pinepine i ka puka.
adj. Partially closed up, as a window; puka olepelepe, a lattice window. Mel. Sol. 2:9. The term applied to window shutters.
ʻōlepe makaloa [o·lepe·maka·loa] R n. a kind of ʻōlepe₂, (Martesia striata) . also makaloa.
ʻōlepe nui, ʻolepe nui [o·lepe·nui] R n. any large bivalve, Tridacna. FIS
ʻōlepe pāpaua [o·lepe·pa·paua] R n. a kind of ʻōlepe₂, (Barbatia (Acar) divaricata). . see pāpaua. FIS
ʻōlepe pū [o·lepe·pū] R vt. to overturn completely. cf. ʻōlepe.
ʻŌlepe pū ʻia kaupoku e ka makani.The roofs were ripped off by the wind.
ʻōlepe waha nui [o·lepe·waha·nui] R n. a rock borer (Gastrochaena cuneiformis). lit., big-mouthed ʻōlepe. FIS
ʻōlepo [o·lepo] R rare var. of ʻōlepolepo.
ʻōlepolepo [o·lepo·lepo] R vs. somewhat dirty, murky, sullied; to sully. fig., to offend.
A kāhiko nohoʻi nā makaʻāinana i ʻole e ʻōlepolepo nā maka o ke aliʻi ke nānā mai.The commoners were dressed up so as not to offend the eyes of the chiefs who might look upon them. (Kep. 165)
ʻŌlepolepo ka ʻōpū.The stomach is out of order, needs cleansing.
olepolepo [o·le·po·le·po] adj. see lepo. Out of order, as the bowels.
ʻolepū [ole·pū] R vt. to discard.
E ʻolepū ana i nā mea kūpono ʻole o kēia moʻolelo.Discarding all that is valueless in this story.
ʻōlewa [o·lewa] R vs. swinging. fig., fickle, changeable, not firmly established or fixed, variable.
ʻōlewa [o·lewa] vs. flexible, as a policy.
Penei ke kulekele, akā naʻe, he ʻōlewa nō i ka wā kūpono.This is the policy, but it can be flexible when appropriate.
olewa [o·le·wa] v. see lewa. To be unfixed; not firm; to be movable; changeable.
To be soft; flowing; applied to. poi.
To be unstable; liable to be over turned, as a law; ua olewa ke kanawai o ka aina haunaele, the law is liable to be overturned in a land of disorder; aneane olewa io ke kanawai, the law is nearly nullified.
adj. Fickle; changeable; swinging; applied to one who often changes his place of residence.
Not firmly established; of partial application, as a law; ineffectual; ua olewa io ke kanawai minamina ino; he hee, maumau ole, paa ole.
ʻole wale R nvi. Not at all! Of no interest, value, use.
He ʻole wale.Nothing doing.
ʻO ʻole wale mā!Those nobodies!
ʻōlewalewa [o·lewa·lewa] R redup. of ʻōlewa; fig., hungry.
oli R nvt. chant that was not danced to, especially with prolonged phrases chanted in one breath, often with a trill (ʻiʻi) at the end of each phrase; to chant thus. [Pn(NP) *oli-oli, a chant]
ke olithe chant
oli, olioli [o·li·o·li·o·li)] v. To sing; to sing with a joyful heart; to be glad; to exult; to rejoice. Puk. 18:9. E oli i ka oli, to sing a song, Lunk. 5:12. Hoo. To cause joy; exultation, &c.
A song. Laieik. 69. A singing. Hal. 96:1. Ka olioli nui o na mea a pau i ka hoihoi ana mai o ke aupuni.
ʻoli R nvs. joy, happiness, pleasure; happy, joyful, gay. cf. hauʻoli. [Pn(NP) *koli, move pleasurably]
hōʻolito give joy, make happy
Wai-ʻoliHappy water. (place name)
oli, olioli [o·li·o·li·o·li)] s. Joy; exultation; gladness; delight; pleasure.
ʻoliana₁ [oli·ana] R n. a common ornamental shrub (Nerium oleander and var. indicum), native from south Europe to Japan. Its flowers may be single or double, white, pink, or red. also ʻoliwa. Eng. (Neal 695)PLA FLO
ʻoliana₂ [oli·ana] R n. a variety of sugar cane, like lahaina in type of growth and color, but the pith dark-brown and the leaf sheath covered with red-brown hairs. also ʻoleana. Eng. (Oriental). SUG
ʻoliana₃ [oli·ana] R interj. Let me see! Show me!. also aliana, inane, ʻoia ana.
ʻoliapaha [olia·paha] R same as ʻoia paha, maybe so. rare.
ʻōlihaliha [o·liha·liha] R vs. somewhat liliha.
ʻoliko R vs. shiny, sparkling, bright. WIN
Ka ua ʻoliko i ka lani.The rain sparkling in the sky.
ʻōliko₁ [o·liko] R vi. to bud. cf. liko.
ʻōliko₂ [o·liko] R n. a small tree, possibly Rapanea helleri, Myrsine hosakae (syn. M. angustifolia, Suttonia angustifolia), a kind of kōlea. TRE
ʻōlikoliko [o·liko·liko] R redup. of ʻōliko₁.
ʻōlilelile [o·lile·lile] R vs. somewhat lile.
ʻolili R vs. shiny, sparkling, shimmering, as moonlight. cf. hulili.
ʻōlili [o·lili] R vs. withered, stunted, poor, as fruit. cf. more common mālili.
olili [o·li·li] adj. Withered; stinted; not fully grown; applied to fruit.
ʻoliliko [oli·liko] R redup. of ʻoliko, ʻōliko₁; shimmering. WIN
Ka ʻoliliko wai a ka ua.Liquid sparkling of the rain.
ʻoliliko [oli·liko] n. ostracod, a tiny crustacean having a shrimplike body enclosed in a hinged bivalve shell. lit., shimmering. FIS
ʻoliliʻula [olili·ʻula] n. aurora borealis, northern lights. lit., ghostly shimmering. WIN
ʻō lima R n. arm vaccination. lit., arm piercing.
ʻolina R vs. to make merry; joyous, rejoicing, merrymaking.
olina [o·li·na] v. To play; e lealea, e walea.
adj. Of or pertaining to play; aha olina, a meeting for play.
olinakio, orinatio, ʻolinakio [olina·kio] R n. ordination. Eng.
ʻōlino₁ [o·lino] R nvs. bright, brilliant, dazzling, gleaming; brightness, glare. [Pn(TA) *koo-riŋo, pupil of the eye]
He ʻōlino aloha kēia iāʻoe ēthis is a bright ray of love for you (chant of Hiʻiaka)
olino [o·li·no] v. To shine brightly; to shine with splendor.
ʻōlino₂ [o·lino] R vs. parched, dry.
ʻōlinolino [o·lino·lino] R redup. of ʻōlino₁, bright, brilliant, ʻōlino₂, parched, dry... shining, radiant. (2 Sam. 22.13)
E lilo nō ka lepo ʻōlinolino i wai ʻauʻauthe parched ground shall become a bathing pool (Isa. 35.7)
olinolino [o·li·no·li·no] v. see olino..
s. Brightness; splendor; glory. 2 Sam. 22:13.
Such intense brightness as to dazzle and bewilder the sight; ka ohewahewa ana o ka maka i ka malamalama.
adj. Where the intense light of the sun has shined; hence, 2. Parched; dry, as land; lepo olinolino. Isa. 35:7.
ʻoliō [oli·ō] . see manu ʻoliō, oriole...
olioli [oli·oli] R redup. of oli; chanter. [Pn(NP) *oli-oli, a chant]
Kau akula ʻo Hale-mano i kēia kau olioli.Hale-mano then sang this chanting song. (FS 277)
ʻoliʻoli R redup. of ʻoli; delight, enjoyment. see ex. malakia. [Pn(NP) *koli, Move pleasurably]
olioli [o·li·o·li] adv. Joyfully; cheerfully. Hal. 96:2.
ʻoliʻoli nui enthusiasm. (EH)
ʻōliʻoliʻo [o·lio·liʻo] R vs. somewhat liʻoliʻo, dazzling.
ʻOliona, Oriona [oli·ona] R n. Orion. Eng. (Ioba 9.9) STA
ʻōliʻuliʻu₁ [o·liu·liʻu] R vs. blurred, indistinct. cf. kōliʻuliʻu, liʻua.
ʻŌliʻuliʻu ke ala e maʻawe nei.Indistinct the path tread here. (KL. line 496)
ʻōliʻuliʻu₂ [o·liu·liʻu] R vs. brackish.
ʻoliwa₁, oliva R n. the olive tree (Olea europaea), from the Mediterranean region, a small tree grown only, ornamentally in Hawaiʻi, where it rarely flowers or yields fruit. Called ʻoliwa haole on Niʻihau. see lau ʻoliwa. Eng. (Neal 677–8)PLA TRE FLO
oliva, olive [o·li·va·o·li·ve)] s. Eng. An olive tree.
adj. Olive; belonging to an olive; lau oliva. Kin. 8:11. He laau oliva, an olive tree.
ʻoliwa₂, oliva R same as ʻoliana, oleander.
ʻoliwa kū kahakai, ʻoliwa-kū-kahakai [oliwa·ku·kaha·kai] R n. air plant (Kalanchoe pinnata, also Bryophyllum pinnatum), a succulent growing wild and cultivated in Hawaiʻi and other tropical countries. New plants develop along the edges of the thick scalloped leaves. The tubular green and red flowers hang lantern-like. The Hawaiian name was given because the first plants seen in Hawaiʻi grew near the beach. lit., beach-standing olive. (Neal 376–8)PLA FLO
olo₁ R nvi. to rub back and forth, grate, saw; a saw (also pahi olo). cf. hale olo papa. [(FJ) PPn *holo, rub, grate, grind, polish, sharpen]
olo [o·lo] v. To rub, as on a grater; to rub, as kalo or eocoanut on a rough stone to grate it fine.
To rub up and down, as the motion of a saw, particularly of a whip-saw.
To saw. 1 Nal 7:9.
s. see olo, to rub up and down. A saw, from its motion; also pahi olo, a saw.
olo₂ R vi. to resound, sound long. cf. olo ʻawa, olo pihe. [PPn *olo, low-pitched sound; coo (of pigeons or doves)]
Olo ke kani o ka pila.The instruments sounded together.
Ua olo pawa ke kani nei ka moa.The dawn sounds are here, the cocks crow.
olo [o·lo] v. To be loud, as a sound; to make a loud sound, as of many voices.
To sound, as a voice of wailing; to make a doleful noise. Ier. 7:29. E olo no wau i ka pihe; e olo pihe ana, moaning; bemoaning one's self. Ier. 31:18.
s. A loud wailing; a lamentation; makena. see pihe.
olo₃ R n. long surfboard, as of wiliwili wood. (Laie 449)
olo [o·lo] A very thick surf-board made of the wiliwili tree. Laieik. 90.
olo₄ R n. hill (rare now except in place names, as Olo-kuʻi, tall hill; Olo-mana, divided hill; Olo-walu, many hills). PPN *olo.
olo₅ R n. shelf. cf. oloʻewa, olohaka. rare.
olo₆ R n. large foreign glass beads, said to be so called from a Hawaiian name given to the British ship, Queen Charlotte Mary, which came in 1786 under the command of Captain Dixon; this ship is said to have introduced the beads. rare.
ʻolo- R . see ʻolomeka, ʻolomene.
ʻolo n. bob, as of a pendulum.
ʻolo₁ R n. long gourd container used as a receptacle, as for kava or water; long body of a gourd used as a hula drum cf. heke, ipu. cf. ʻolo ʻawa. KAV HUL
ʻolo₂ R nvi. double chin, sagging skin, jowls, calf of leg; scrotum; wattles of a turkey; fat part under the jaws of an eel; pendant; pendulous; to roll with fat; to sag, hang down. [PPn *koro, throat, larynx, gular pouch of frigate bird]
olo [o·lo] To roll with fat, as the flanks and hips of a very fat animal; hence,.
A double or fleshy skin; the moving flesh of a fat animal.
The swing-gobble of a turkey.
oloʻa R n. reported as a bird name (no data). BIR
ʻoloa₁ R same as maʻaloa, , a shrub. maʻoloa, a shrub. PLA TAP
oloa [o·lo·a] s. Mulberry bark soaked until soft in water.
ʻoloa₂ R nvt. fine white tapa, said to have been placed over an image during prayers (Laie 467); perhaps a verb to make ʻoloa tapa. (For. 6:444) [PPn *koloa, valuable possessions]TAP
oloa [o·lo·a] The name of small white kapas formerly put over the gods while the prayer was said, thus: i puaa, i niu, i maia, i oloa.
ʻoloa₃ R n. gift to a child at birth.
oloa [o·lo·a] A gift made to a child at the time or soon after it was born. see kopili; see Laieik. 101.
ʻoloʻā R vi. splashing on rocks, as a rough sea.
oloalu [olo·alu] R var. spelling of olowalu, joint action...
s. A place where the property of a chief was stored up; he oloalu o ke alu o kahi e waiho ai ke kapa o na 'lii.
The sound of many voices at once, of many horns blowing at once, of many cocks crowing together, &c.
v. To seize or grasp, as several persons at the same thing; ke aluka ana o ke kani ana o ka moa; ke oloalu ana o na kanaka e hao e aluka.
To dodge, where many things are flying thickly; oloalu i ka ihe ke nui loa.
olo ʻawa R n. an address to a deity accompanied by an oblation of kava. KAV
ʻolo ʻawa R n. coconut shell cut lengthwise as a cup for kava. CN KAV
oloea [olo·ea] n. aerophone, i.e. a musical instrument whose sound is produced by air passing through it. [comb. olo + ea.]. MUS
oloʻewa R n. shelf.
olohaka [olo·haka] R n. shelf.
ʻolohaka [olo·haka] R nvs. empty, sunken, hollow, as eyes or cheeks; emptiness, deficiency, deficit. BAN TRE
he pū maiʻa, he ʻolohaka o lokoa banana tree, hollow inside [said of one lacking strength]
ka ʻolohaka o ka waihonadeficit in the treasury
poʻo ʻolohakanumskull, empty head, dunce
olohana, ʻolohana [olo·hana] R rare var. of ʻolohani, strike, quit work...
olohana [o·lo·ha·na] s. Eng. All hands ; the name given to Mr. John Young.
ʻolohani [olo·hani] R nvi. to strike, quit work; mutiny, riot. said to be from Eng. "all hands".
hōʻolohanito cause or foment a strike or mutiny
olohao [olo·hao] R n. cannon. lit., iron noise. rare.
olohe [o·lo·he] Ke akua o Kamaomao.
ʻōlohe₁ [o·lohe] R vs. bare, naked, barren; hairless, as a dog; bald; destitute, needy.
ka lua ʻōlohe o ke ālialiathe barren pit of the salt marsh
olohe [o·lo·he] Bare; destitute of verdure; ka lua olohe o ke alialia, he lua olohelohe.
Bare; free from hair on the body, chin, eyebrows, &c.
ʻōlohe₂ [o·lohe] R nvs. skilled, especially in lua fighting, so called perhaps because the beards of lua fighters were plucked and their bodies greased; bones of hairless men were desired for fish hooks because such men were thought stronger; also said of hula experts; skilled fighter. (Kel. 115)FIS HUL LUA
olohe [o·lo·he] s. The epithet of a man that is a robber and skillful at the lua.
Skillful, as one able to direct or over-see the work of others; applied morally also to universal skill.
ʻōlohe₃ [o·lohe] R vs. pale.
ʻōlohe nā makapale faces [in a later edition of the Bible this was changed to nananakea] (Ier. 30.6)
olohe [o·lo·he] v. To turn pale in the face from fear or pain. Ier. 30:6.
adj. Rigid; immovable with fear; he kanaka olohe uwi paa i ka makau ia.
ʻōlohe₄ [o·lohe] R vs. sick, as after childbirth.
olohe [o·lo·he] Sick, as a woman in child birth; he mai olohe keiki ia no na wahine.
ʻōlohe₅ [o·lohe] R n. ghost; image, as in clouds. WIN
ʻōlohe₆ [o·lohe] R n. a small salt-water ʻoʻopu, a fish, found with the ʻōhune. FIS
ʻōlohelohe [o·lohe·lohe] R redup. of ʻōlohe₁, bare, naked, barren; hairless, as a dog; bald...
He ʻano ʻole ka honua, ua ʻōlohelohe.The earth was without form and barren. (Kin. 1.2)
hoʻōlohelohecaus/sim. ; to denude
ʻōlohelohe ke kuʻemakaeyebrows very sparse
Ua nele mākou i kekahi mau mea e pau ai ke ʻōlohelohe o kō mākou kino.We have nothing to cover the nakedness of our bodies.
olohelohe [o·lo·he·lo·he] v. see olohe. To be destitute; empty. Kin. 1:2.
To be destitute of; to be naked; without clothing. Ioan. 21:7. Olohelohe ke kuemaka; ua olohelohe ka aina, destitute of verdure.
s. Nakedness; destitution of clothing or covering. Hoik. 3:18.
adj. Destitute; naked; bare of vegetation, as a barren field.
ʻolohewa [olo·hewa] R vs. demented, deranged; delirious, incoherent.
kāhea pau ahi ʻolohewafalse fire alarm
olohia [olo·hia] R pas/imp. of olo₁, olo₂.
Kai-olohiafluctuation [or sounding] sea. (place name)
olohiʻa remove, rough, as sea or wind, scoop, trouble. (EH)
olohiʻi to weed. (EH)
ʻōlohilohi [o·lohi·lohi] R same as ʻālohilohi, radiant...
olohio [olo·hio] R vi. to move quickly, as a gust of wind. rare.
olohio [o·lo·hi·o] v. see ohio.
olohiʻo [olo·hiʻo] R vt. to cultivate, weed. rare.
olohu [o·lo·hu] s. Name of a stone to roll in a kind of play. see ulu.
ʻolohū [olo·hū] R same as ʻulu maika, stone used in the maika game. (For. 4:259) STO
ʻolohua [olo·hua] R same as hua pōpolo, fruit of the pōpolo. PLA FOO
olohua [o·lo·hua] s. A berry somewhat like the whortleberry, the fruit of the popolo.
oloi R vt. to rub, grate, run aground, run over (olo₁ + -i, transitivizer). (Gram. 6.6.4) rare.
oloi [o·lo·i] v. To rub, as the stone rubs kalo as well as pounds it.
To run upon or over, as a vessel runs over or upon a canoe, or a cart over a man, or anything drawn over a man.
To run aground, as a canoe, or on to a stone; oloi ae la ka waa i ka pohaku.
oloʻili [olo·ʻili] n. membranophone, i.e. a musical instrument whose sound is produced by striking a membrane or skin of the instrument. [comb. olo + ʻili.]. MUS
ʻoloʻio, oloʻio R vi. to move swiftly.
Ke oloʻio nei nā pōkā kila.The steel bullets dart swiftly.
ʻolokā [olo·kā] R vi. to shake or quiver, as flesh of a fat person. rare.
oloka [o·lo·ka] v. see olo. To shake, as the soft limbs of a fat person when walking; oloka na wawae. see olooloka.
ʻolokaʻa₁ [olo·kaʻa] R vt. to roll along, as a wheel; to remove; to transfer, as a debt. cf. paukū ʻolokaʻa.
Ua ʻā uahi Puna, ʻo ka ʻolokaʻa pōhaku ʻia i ka hūnā paʻa ʻia e ka WahinePuna burns and smokes, rocks roll over it and it is buried solidly by the Woman. (PH 34)
ʻolokaʻa [olo·kaʻa] . see paukū ʻolokaʻa, cylinder...
olokaa [o·lo·kaa] v. Olo and kaa, to roll.
To roll; to roll over and over, as a stone. Mat. 28:2. To roll away; to roll to a place; to roll off, as a burden; to take away, as a reproach. Ios. 5:9. Olokaa lakou i ka pohaku mai luna a i lalo.
To roll off upon another; to transfer, as a debt; ua olokaa aku au i ko'u aie a pau, I have paid off (rolled) all my debt.
ʻolokaʻa₂ [olo·kaʻa] R n. stake to which a live rat was tied as a decoy in an owl-catching trap. rare.
olo kani, olokani R vi. to sound.
Ka nākolo o nā pū, kōwelo nā hae, olo kani nā pele, hone ana nā pilaguns rumbled, flags fluttered, bells pealed, and stringed instruments played sweetly. (name song for Ka-lā-kaua)
olokaula [olo·kaula] n. chordophone, i.e. a musical instrument whose sound is produced by plucking, strumming, striking, or bowing strings. [comb. olo + kaula.]. MUS
olokē [olo·kē] R vs. clamorous, incoherent, excited in speech or sound. cf. holokē. BIR
Olokē, oloolokē, piʻoloke ka leo o ka palila.Agitated, agitating, frightened the cry of the palila bird.
oloke [o·lo·ke] adj. Clamorous and incoherent, as the constant talk of one deranged; oloke ka waha. see pioloke.
ʻolokeʻa₁ [olo·keʻa] R nvs. cross, gibbet, gallows (Eset. 5.14) , scaffolding; ladder made of sticks tied horizontally; crisscross, crossed; bones of a corpse buried with knees tied to breast. fig., contrary, antagonistic.
hōʻolokeʻato crisscross; to cross
Ua hana nā kamanā i mau ʻolokeʻa lāʻau ā puni ka hale pele.The carpenters built a wooden scaffolding around the belfry.
olokea [o·lo·kea] v. Olo and kea, cross ways. To cross; to vex; to thwart one in his plans; e kau olokea, to throw together criscross, as sticks of wood.
adj. A heap of bones thrown together promiscuously.
A cross or gibbet. Eset. 5:14.
A kind of ladder, such as is made by tying sticks horizontally on erect poles.
The frame on which the people climbed and stood in putting up a house.
s. In the form of a cross, or several crosses; laau olokea.
Applied to the disposition; cross; fretful; disobliging.
ʻolokeʻa₂ [olo·keʻa] n. outline, as a summary using letters and numbers in headings to indicate topics and subtopics. Note: only vowels with subscript numbers used as letters in outlining: A, E, I, O, U, A₁, E₁, I₁, O₁, U₁, A₂, E₂.... pronounced: ʻā (maʻaka) kahi, ʻā (maʻaka) lua.... ʻolokeʻa palapala. document outline, as in a computer program. see hōʻolokeʻa, and entry below. CMP
ʻolokeʻa koina papa [olo·kea·koina·papa] n. syllabus, as for a college course. lit., outline (of) class requirements. cf. moʻohaʻawina.
Olokele [o·lo·ke·le] s. The name of a stream or valley on Kauai.
olokele₁ [olo·kele] R same as ʻiʻiwi, honeycreeper. Kauaʻi.
olokele₂ [olo·kele] R n. a kind of tapa associated with Nā-pali, Kauaʻi. (GP 8–9)TAP
ʻolokele [olo·kele] R S n. bog, swamp.
ʻolokele [olo·kele] S n. swamp. see ālialia, nāele.
olokele hōkiʻi [olo·kele·ho·kiʻi] R n. immature olo-kele, bird. BIR
olokele pōpolo [olo·kele·po·polo] R n. immature olo-kele, bird. BIR
olokīkī [olo·ki·kī] R vi. to slide, skid; to saw, rub fast. rare.
olokiki [o·lo·ki·ki] v. To loosen, as a board.
olokino [olo·kino] n. idiophone, i.e. a musical instrument whose sound is dependent upon the nature of the material from which it is made. [comb. olo + kino.]. MUS
ʻolokū [olo·kū] R same as the more common ʻoʻolokū.
ʻOlokū wale i ka pilikia.Disturbed by trouble.
ʻololā₁ [olo·lā] R vs. broad. cf. ʻololī.
Hānau kāne iā wai ʻololī, ʻo ka wahine iā wai ʻololāman is born for narrow stream, woman for broad stream. (KL. line 34)
ʻololā₂ [olo·lā] R n. a small flying fish resembling the puhikiʻi. FIS
olola [o·lo·la] s. A species of the mullet when small.
ʻololaha [olo·laha] S n. oval. Niʻihau. ʻololaha analahi. ellipse. also pōʻai lōʻihi.
ʻololaiki [olo·laiki] R interj. all right. Eng.
ololani₁ [olo·lani] R vs. acclaimed, as a chief.
ololani₂ [olo·lani] R n. poetic for coconut tree. (Kam. 76:118)CN TRE
ʻololī [olo·lī] R vs. narrow. see ex. ʻololā.
He ala ʻololī kō nā kāhunapriests have a narrow path (saying)
ololi [o·lo·li] v. Olo and li for lii, small, little, &c. To be narrow. Isa. 28:20. To be contracted, as a path. Mat. 7:14.
adj. Narrow; contracted; difficult. 1 Nal. 6:4.
ʻōloliloli [o·loli·loli] R vs. somewhat soggy, as taro. TAR
ololiloli [o·lo·li·lo·li] v. To be tough, water soaked, like kalo. see loliloli.
olōlo R var. spelling of oloolo.
ololo [o·lo·lo] v. Olo, to rub, the 9th conj. of. olo. To rub with the hand; to polish. syn. with anai.
adj. Uneven, like a bundle jutting out at the corners.
ʻololū₁ [olo·lū] R vs. dejected, downcast. rare.
ʻOlolū₂ [olo·lū] R n. Name of a star (no data). STA
Ololupe a god who sometimes assumed the shape of a kite. (EH)
ʻolomana [olo·mana] R n. old man. Eng.
olomaʻo [olo·maʻo] R n. the endangered Lā-naʻi thrush (Phaeornis obscura lanaiensis), and Molokaʻi thrush (Phaeornis obscura rutha). [Pn(CE) *koro-mako, bird sp., a honey-eater]BIR
olomea₁ [olo·mea] R n. a native shrub or small tree (Perrottetia sandwicensis) with ovate, red-veined leaves, and many tiny greenish flowers and red fruits borne in panicles. The wood is hard and formerly was used with soft hau wood to produce fire by rubbing. It is one of the plant forms of the pig god Kama-puaʻa. also waimea;. see also puaʻa olomea. (Neal 530) [Pn(NP) *kolo-mea, plant sp: *(k)olo-mea]PLA TRE FLO
olomea [o·lo·me·a] s. A species of tree; same as waimea; olomea i paio aina e mai la; used in producing fire by friction.
olomea₂ [olo·mea] R vs. brown, with darker stripes or spots, of pig or dog. ANI
olomea [o·lo·me·a] s. The name of a striped hog; ina i onionio ka hulu o ka puaa ma ka loa, he olomea ia puaa.
olomea₃ [olo·mea] R n. kind of wauke tapa dyed with ʻōhiʻa bark, hōlei, and coconut water. CN TAP
olomeda R var. spelling of ʻolomeka, old maid...
olomehani [olo·mehani] R n. dumping ground, refuse or rubbish dump. (For. 6:373) rare.
olomehani [o·lo·me·ha·ni] s. A place where dirt and filth are thrown.
ʻolomeka, olomeda [olo·meka] R n. old maid. Eng.
ʻolomene [olo·mene] R n. old man. Eng.
olomio [olo·mio] R vi. tapering, narrowing; to start to form a crust, as a wound; to go quickly, vanish.
olomio [o·lo·mi·o] v. To contract, as the toe of a shoe; to pucker up, as the mouth of an eel; to corrugate, as the skin of a healing wound; olomio iki ka hele a ke aloha; palanehe ia i hele aku nei.
adj. Smooth and tapering; verging to a point, but with a smooth surface; meomeo, nuku puhi, olomuo, olomua.
ʻolomua [olo·mua] R n. foreskin. (changed to ʻōmaka in later editions of the Bible). (Ier. 4.4) BOD
olomua [o·lo·mu·a] s. Olo and mua, the front; fore part. The foreskin. Ier. 4:4. Olomua kahi omaka o ka ule; ka omaka. 2 Sam. 3:14.
olomuʻo [olo·muʻo] R nvs. uncircumcised; prepuce or foreskin cut off in circumcision; bud.
olomuo [o·lo·mu·o] s. Olo, to rub, and muo, to open, as a bud.
The bud of a blossom before it blooms; ka maka o ka pua aole i pohole.
The prepuce that is cut off in circumcision; ka olomuo o kahi omaka.
olonā [olo·nā] R n. a native shrub (Touchardia latifolia), with large, ovate, fine-toothed leaves, related to the māmaki. Formerly the bark was valued highly as the source of a strong, durable fiber for fishing nets, for nets (kōkō) to carry containers, and as a base for ti-leaf raincoats and feather capes. see ōpuhe and ex., kaekae₁. (Neal 319–20, Kam. 76:44–7, 52–5) Cord of olonā fiber; flax (Sol. 31.13) , hemp, linen; muscle ligament. sinew (Kol. 2.19) . [PPn *ʻoloŋaa, a shrub or tree (Pipturus sp.); bark used for cordage]FIS PLA NET
Olonā i hilo ʻiafine twirled linen (Puk. 28.15)
olona [o·lo·na] s. A shrub, the bark of which dressed resembles bleached hemp or flax, and is made into small cords.
The name of the cord itself; hence,.
Flax; hemp; linen. Puk. 9:31.
A cord; tendon of a muscle of animals or men. Kol. 2:19. A muscle. Sol. 3:8. Olona hao, an iron sinew. Isa. 48:4. The hamstring of an animal. Kin. 32:32. In surgery, a ligament. Anat. 1:24.
adj. Flaxen; pertaining to linen. Ier. 13:1. Ka lole olona maikai; he ie nani olona; ua aahuia i ka lole olona aiai keokeo. Hoik. 15:6.
oloolo [o·lo·o·lo] To vibrate or swing, as a saw. Isa. 10:15.
ʻoloʻolo₁ R redup. of ʻolo₂, double chin, sagging skin... to hang too low, as a petticoat; to hang loose and long; to hang (as coconuts). CN
waiū ʻoloʻolosagging breasts
oloolo [o·lo·o·lo] v. see olo. To hang loosely, as fat under the chin or on the calf of the leg.
s. The calf of the leg, from the flexibility of the muscle.
A bundle done up loosely; a loose bundle of poi.
O ka puhi o ke ale la a hu.
Ka oloolo o ka hee o kai uli la,.
Lehu ka hooloolo o ka alaala.
ʻoloʻolo₂ R vi. to overflow, flood, as streams. see hāʻoloʻolo.
oloolo [o·lo·o·lo] v. see olo. To make a great sound of wailing, or as many wailing together.
To roar or rush, as the sound of water; mai hooloolo oukou e ku auanei i ke au; o ka mea e hooloolo ana ia ia e ku oia i ke au; oloolo na kahawai ku ka pihea i kai, the brooks roar like the roaring of the sea. NOTE.—It is not easy to see the connection between olo—oloolo to sound, as the voice of wailing, and olo—oloolo to swing, vibrate, &c., unless the latter be the radical meaning, and the voice of wailing be so expressed on account of the vibratory motion of the voice in mourning and wailing.
s. A sound like many horns blown at once.
ʻoloʻolo₃ R vi. to loiter, lag. FIS
hōʻoloʻoloto delay, cause to loiter
ʻOloʻolo aku nō i hope.Kū i ke aʻu (saying), lagging behind, struck by a swordfish.
oloolo [o·lo·o·lo] To fall behind; to loiter.
To lose favor with one.
To be denied that which was before freely given. see oloolo below.
oloolo₁, olōlo R redup. of olo₁, olo₂; to saw back and forth; corrugated; roiled, as streams.
oloolo₂, olōlo R vs. long and narrow, as a head; elongated, oblong, oval.
hoʻooloolocaus/sim; to elongate
oloolo₃, olōlo R n. a variety of watermelon.
oloolo₄, olōlo R vs. rough, as the surface of a washboard.
oloolo hio R n. type of weeded taro patch. (For. 5:681) TAR
ʻoloʻolokā [oloolo·kā] R redup. of ʻolokā, shake, quiver...
olooloka [o·lo·o·lo·ka] v. see olo. To shake, as the limbs of a fat person; olooloka na wawae nunui maikai. see oloka.
ʻoloʻolokaʻa [oloolo·kaʻa] R redup. of ʻolokaʻa, roll along...
oloolokē [oloolo·kē] R redup. of olokē.
oloolonā [oloolo·nā] R redup. of olonā; fibrous, tough; cords, muscle, ligaments.
oloolonā [olo·olo·nā] n. ligament.
oloolona [o·lo·o·lo·na] s. see olona. The cords or ligaments that bind together the bones and muscles of the animal system.
ʻoloʻolōna R nvs. sagging under a weight, overladen, loaded down; a burden. rare.
ʻO kaʻu ʻoloʻolōna kēia i kauoha ʻia mai ai.This is the load required of me.
oloolona [o·lo·o·lo·na] Duty; office of one; service.
Baggage, or any kind of property to be taken when one removes; e nana ana oia i ka oloolona nui e pono ole ai keia manomano kanaka.
ʻoloʻolo wāwae [oloolo·wa·wae] R n. calf of the leg. also ʻolo wae.
ʻolopā [olo·pā] R same as ʻulupā, break to pieces, burst forth...
olopa [o·lo·pa] v. To break up or break to pieces; similar to ulupa.
ʻolopala [olo·pala] R n. old fellow. Eng.
Hoʻokolohe lua nei mau ʻolopala.These old fellows are very, very, mischievous.
ʻOlopana₁ R an Oahu chief, and uncle of Kama-puaʻa. When Kama stole his chickens, ʻOlopana repeatedly sent hundreds of men to catch him; but each time Kama's grand-mother, Ka-maunu-a-Niho, sang Kama's name songs, and Kama's teeth cut down and killed the men carrying him on a stretcher. (For. Sel. 196-205). see Kama-puaʻa, Maka-liʻi.
ʻOlopana₂ R a famous chief at Wai-piʻo, Hawaii, the brother of Haʻina-kolo and father of Luʻukia and Kāwelu.
olo papa R v. to saw wood.
olopē [olo·pē] R nvt. falling; ruin, overthrow, demolition, humiliation; to overthrow, fall. rare.
olope [o·lo·pe] s. A house fallen down and persons in it.
A house broken up without people.
ʻōlopelope, ʻolopelope [o·lope·lope] R n. larvae of dragonfly. INS
olopelope [o·lo·pe·lo·pe] s. A species of small shrimp found in kalo patches.
olopī [olo·pī] n. bead. [comb. olo + Eng.].
ʻolopī [olo·pī] R same as pīʻao₁, fold ti leaves, curling... rare.
olo pihe R vi. to cry out, shout, wail.
ʻolopū₁ [olo·pū] R nvs. inflated, billowed out, as a sail in the wind; puffed out, as cheeks of one eating; blistered, as hands from work; mouthful of food or water. [PPn *kolo-pupuu, inflate, swell up (as bubbles, blisters)]
hōʻolopūto dilate, inflate, blister
olopu [o·lo·pu] v. To hold in the mouth without swallowing; olopu ae la kona kapa i ka makani. Hoo. Hoolopu ae la oia i ka pea i ka makani.
s. Hooinu iho la oia i ke keiki i ka olopu wai; a mouthful, as of food or drink; hookahi olopu ai a me ke kiaha wai, one mouthful of food and a cup of water.
ʻolopū₂ [olo·pū] R n. a native shrubby violet (Viola chamissoniana). PLA
ʻolopū₃ [olo·pū] R n. adze for cutting ʻōhiʻa logs for images. (Ii 42)TOO
olopua₁ [olo·pua] R n. a large native tree (Osmanthus sandwicensis), to 19 m high, in the olive family. It bears narrow or oblong leaves, yellowish flowers, and blue 1.3 cm- long fruits. The hard wood, dark-brown with black streaks, was used for spears, adze handles, and digging sticks. cf. nonohina. also pua, ulupua. (Neal 676–7) [Pn(NP) *kolo-puka, a tree: *(k)olopu(k)a]PLA TRE FLO TOO
olopua₂ [olo·pua] R vs. lovelorn, heartbroken. (Laie 521)
olopua [o·lo·pu·a] adj. Ulili nae olopua. Laieik. 142.
oloʻū R vt. to strike, as the forehead. rare.
olou [o·lo·u] v. see alau. To strike, as the knuckles on anything hard; to make a rapping noise.
ʻolouha R vs. overstuffed with food, an insulting epithet. lit., sagging intestine.
olowā [olo·wā] R n. space. rare.
ʻolowaʻa [olo·waʻa] R var. of holowaʻa.
Ka ʻolowaʻa ʻauwai o Roma.The water aqueduct of Rome.
ʻolo wae R n. calf of the leg. also ʻoloʻolo wāwae. BOD
olowae [o·lo·wae] s. The fat, the movable flesh on the calf of the leg; wawae he mau olowae.
olowahia [olowa·hia] R n. pāwehe mat pattern listed by (Brigham).
ʻolo wai R n. gourd water container.
olowalu₁, oloalu [olo·walu] R nvi. joint action; simultaneous sounds; din of many voices, sounds, as of horns or roosters; to rush or attack in concert; a group, as of hills (olowalu puʻu). cf. makawalu, -walu.
Ka ʻalo ʻana o ke olowalu ihe.Dodging the onslaught of spears. (For. 4:269)
Olowalu aʻela nā moa.The cocks crowed.
olowalu₂, oloalu [olo·walu] R n. storehouse, as for chief's property. rare.
olowalu [o·lo·wa·lu] s. see oloalu. O ke olowalu o ke kapu o ke alii; kahi e kau ai ke kapa o ke oloalu.
olowalupuu [o·lo·wa·lu·puu] s. Name of a place where many hillocks stand near each other. see also kinikinipuu.
olowī [olo·wī] R var. of ʻololī.
ʻolu R nvs. Cool, refreshing; soft, supple, flexible, pliant, elastic, slack, springy; pleasant, comfortable, at ease; polite, kind, courteous; coolness; softness, grace, slackness; comfort, amenities; courtesy, kindness. cf. ʻoluʻolu. [Pn(NP) *kolu, curved, coiled]HUL
hōʻoluto make soft, limber, pleasant, cool, comfortable; to comfort, please, satisfy, pacify
Ka ʻolu o ka noho ʻanaThe amenities of life. (Kep. 97)
ʻOlu kona kino i ka hula.Her body is supple in the hula.
olu [o·lu] v. To feel comfortably; to be agreeable; to have the sensation of satisfaction.
To please; to be pleased; to regard with favor.
To be cool, as with a salubrious breeze; olu ka wai ke luu aku; olu ka makani ke pa mai koaniani; olu Lahainaluna i ka makani maaa.
s. The vibrations or springing motion of the rafters of a house made by the wind. see upaipai.
An arch; a bending of timber in a house; a bending or yielding without breaking.
The squirming contortions of a worm on a fish-hook. see holu, pio, &c.
adj. Cool; refreshing. Lunk. 5:28. Comfortable; easy; pleasant to the sight; benign; contented.
Clear; pleasant, as the voice; o ka olu o ka leo ka mea i akaka ai kona manao, the clearness of the voice makes clear the thought.
Limber, so as to bend in all directions without breaking. see olu, s.
s. A cool breeze; he koaniani.
Coolness; a refreshing sensation.
ʻōlū [o·lū] R vs. soft-shelled, as of a crab (pāpaʻi) or lobster (ula). CRA
olu [o·lu] adj. Epithet of certain kinds of fish or shells; as, ka papai olu; ka ulu olu; he wahi leho olu.
olua R same as mana₅, a fern. FER
ʻolua R pronoun. you two. [Pn(NP) *koo-lua, second person dual pronoun, you (independent)]
kō ʻoluayour, yours (of two)
olua [o·lu·a] pers. pron., second pers. dual. You two. Gram. § 132, 2d.
ʻōlūau [o·lu·au] R short for ʻao lūʻau, taro leaf; sacrifice...
oluau [o·lu·au] s. Name of a ceremony in the worship of Kanaloa; ua kapaia keia hana he oluau.
ʻoluea [olu·ea] R nvi. to slacken, ease. fig., mental relaxation.
Hōʻoluea Mauna Kapu a haʻahaʻa, a laila ʻoe ʻike i ka nani o Puna.Ease and lower the mount of taboo, then appreciate the beauty of Puna. (chant for Ka-umu-aliʻi)
ʻOlu-ʻEkeloa-hoʻokaʻa-moena [olueke·loahoo·kaʻa-moena] R n. guardian of the sleeping place of the high chief or chiefess (said to be an expert lua fighter and of the same sex as the chief or chiefess). lit., ʻEkeloa breeze coolness that rolls mats. cf. ʻohene. LUA WIN
Oluekeloahookaamoena [o·lu·e·ke·loa·hoo·kaa·mo·e·na] s. Epithet of a person who fanned the chief while he slept; o ka mea kahili i ko ke alii wahi moe ai, he oluekeloahookaamoena ia.
oluheluhe [o·lu·he·lu·he] s. A species of fish of the oopu kind; he oopu oau, he oaoau, he oluheluhe.
ʻōluheluhe [o·luhe·luhe] R vs. sagging, drooping, as a potbelly; limp; flabby; soft, as a crab that has shed its shell. [Pn(CE) *koo-ruhe, wrinkled: *kooru(f,s)e]CRA
hoʻōluheluheto cause limpness, etc
ʻōlulelule [o·lule·lule] R same as lulelule, quiver, as jello; sag, as flesh... . cf. hōlule. [Pn(CE) *koo-rure, change constantly, shake, quiver, be unstable]
olulelule [o·lu·le·lu·le] adj. see lule, to shake. Large; fat, so as to have the fat shake in walking; applied to men.
ʻōlulelulea [o·lule·lulea] R pas/imp. of ʻōlulelule.
olulelulea [o·lu·le·lu·lea] adj. For oluleluleia. Large; fat, &c. see the foregoing.
ʻōlulo₁ [o·lulo] R nvs. castaway; shipwrecked; storm-beset at sea.
olulo [o·lu·lo] s. A person cast away.
adj. Cast away; shipwrecked; he kanaka olulo i make ka waa i ka moana.
ʻōlulo₂ [o·lulo] R similar to hōlū, , soft. ʻōlū, soft.
olulo [o·lu·lo] Food that has become sour and rotten, as melons.
ʻōlulo₃ [o·lulo] R n. gourd container, as for bamboo stamps used for marking tapas. TAP
olulo [o·lu·lo] A long water calabash.
ʻōlulo₄ [o·lulo] R statue, figure, idol. (And.)
olulo [o·lu·lo] A statue; a figure.
ʻōlulolulo [o·lulo·lulo] R var. of ʻōlulelule.
olulolulo [o·lu·lo·lu·lo] adj. Large; fat; shaking with fat, as a man. see olulelule.
ʻōlulu [o·lulu] R n. a lobelia (Brighamia insignis). also pū aupaka. cf. ālula and (Neal 816). PLA
ʻōlūlū [o·lu·lū] R nvs. to shake (lūlū) with fat; one who so jiggles.
olulu [o·lu·lu] s. A person of portly habits, but lax in joints. see olu.
ʻOlumepia R n. Olympia. G
ʻOlumepia [olume·pia] R n. Olympia, the capital of Washington. [+]ADD G
ʻolumepika [olume·pika] n. olympics; olympic. Nā Pāʻani ʻOlumepika Hoʻoilo. Winter Olympic Games. Eng.
ʻOlumepika [olume·pika] n. Olympus. Mauna ʻOlumepika. Mount Olympus; Olympus Mons, a volcano on Mars. Eng.
oluna [o·lu·na] adv. The auipili of luna. Of or belonging to what is upward or above. see Gram. § 161. see luna.
ʻolu o ka noho ʻana amenities. (EH)
ʻolu ʻole inflexible. (EH)
ʻoluʻolu R redup. of ʻolu; pleasant, nice, amiable, satisfied, contented, happy, affable, agreeable, congenial, cordial, gracious; please.
ʻaʻahu ʻoluʻolucomfortable, casual, informal wear
ʻAʻole o lākou ʻoluʻolu i ʻelua dālā.They are not satisfied with two dollars.
E hōʻoluʻolu mai i kō ʻoukou mau naʻau.Comfort your hearts. (2-Tes. 2.17)
E ʻoluʻolu i ka mea i loaʻa.Be satisfied with what you have got.
E ʻoluʻolu ʻoe e hele mai.Please come here; lit., be kind to come here.
E ʻoluʻolu ʻoe i koʻu manaʻo.Please do me a favor.
hōʻoluʻoluredup. of hōʻolu; to satisfy, alleviate, allay, console; to retire to rest, to seek rest; parade rest, at ease (military commands)
Ke noi aku nei au i kou ʻoluʻolu.I am asking a favor of you.
mōʻī ʻoluʻolugracious majesty
ʻoluʻolu nō iāia ihosatisfied with himself, complacent
ʻoluʻolu ʻoleunpleasant, impolite, uncomfortable
oluolu [o·lu·o·lu] v. see olu. To be comfortable; to be gratified; to be contented; satisfied. Luk. 3:14.
Hoo. To comfort; to please; to console; to please one; to render a thing agreeable.
To treat kindly; to be favorable; to comfort one; to cheer. Kanl. 24:5. Ua oluolu ka noho i ke kau o na 'lii maikai, it is pleasant to live in the reign of good chiefs.
adj. Cool; refreshing; agreeable, &c. see olu. O ka makani oluolu, oia ka mea e pale ai i ka wela o ka la.
Large and fat, as a fat and weak man; kanaka oluolu, an easy, good-natured man.
ʻoluʻolu ka naʻau good temper. (EH)
ʻoluʻolu nō iāia iho complacent, self-satisfied. (EH)
ʻoluʻolu ʻole disagreeable, discomfort, impolite, lack of satisfaction, uncomfortable, ungracious, unpleasant. (EH)
ʻōlūpalaha [o·lu·palaha] R n. cowrie shell used as an octopus lure. FIS
olupi [o·lu·pi] s. The falling down, as a child; an upsetting; he kaekae ka olupi mai ka wai i olu ka puu.
oluwalu [olu·walu] R n. name reported for a minor illness (no data). ILL
oma₁ R vi. to strike with the hands and arms, as in swimming. rare.
oma [o·ma] To strike with the hands on the surfboard.
oma₂ R n. high officer of the chief. rare.
oma [o·ma] s. The highest officer of the king; Kalanimoku was Kaahumanu's oma; Kinau was the oma of Kauikeaouli.
oma₃ R n. variety of mahimahi, a fish (no data). FIS
ʻoma₁ R nvt. oven, baking pan; to roast, bake; roasted. fig., sacrificial victim.
pelehū ʻomaroast turkey
ʻoma pā ʻoma. baking pan (preceded by ke).
oma [o·ma] s. An oven; a baking place; in modern times, a bake pan; ku wale iho no ia hale i ke oma; e uhao i ka puaa i ke oma i moa maikai.
ʻoma₂ R vt. to open the mouth, as though to speak, or as a child about to nurse at the breast; to ask indirectly. rare.
oma [o·ma] v. To solicit silently a favor; to hint a desire for a favor.
To open the mouth, as a child about to suck; ke oma ae nei ka pahi i ka maunu; o ke oma aku no ia e lalau ia ia.
ʻoma₃ R n. female mahimahi fish; but cf. oma₃. FIS
ʻoma₄ R same as ʻoʻoma, concave [Pn(CE) *koma, narrow]TOO
hōʻomasame as hoʻoʻoma
ʻoma₅ R small adze. (And.) [Pn(CE) *koma, a type of adze]TOO
oma [o·ma] s. A small adz or koi.
ʻoma₆ R space between opposing armies where sacrifices were offered; preparations for war; first men killed in war. (And.)
oma [o·ma] s. The space between two armies where the sacrifices were offered.
The preparations previous to war.
Name of the man first killed in a battle.
ʻōmā [o·mā] n. Maine lobster. French homard. FOO FIS
omai [o·mai] adj. Soft; flexible; limber.
omai [o·mai] s. see O and mai. To answer to a call; omai ke alii nono ia inoa.
ʻōmaʻi [o·maʻi] R vs. sickly, weak, ailing, not well.
ʻōmaʻimaʻi, ōmaʻimaʻi [o·mai·maʻi] R redup. of ʻōmaʻi, sickly, weak... chronic sickness. [somewhat sick, not feeling well: (NKE)]. ILL
omaimai [o·mai·mai] adj. see mai, sick, weak. Weak; void of strength; sick.
ʻōmaka₁ [o·maka] R nvi. budding; beginning; source, as of a stream; to leaf out or bud; to nip off; rising of the sun. see ex. welo₂. PLA TAR
ʻŌmaka aʻela ka huli, ʻōmaka pū