It is difficult to make Hawaiians perceive the difference between the English sounds of k and t. O ke koko ka (mea) i hana i kalahala, the blood the (thing) it makes atonement; that is, the thing which makes; o ka pono wale no ka i oi mamua o ka hewa, righteousness only is the thing (that which) excels wickedness. For [Ka hana ʻia ʻana o ka makau me ka ʻāpana iwi mai. Ka uhau ʻana iho me ka ikaika i kekahi mea e like me ke kā ʻana i ka hoe i loko o ke kai no ka hoe ʻana, ke kā ʻana i ke kaula lele i lele ʻia e nā kamaliʻi, a me ke kā ʻana i kekahi i ke kēhau o luna o nā meakanu i ke kapa i ke kakahiaka nui i paʻa ka wai i loko o ke kapa a ʻuī ʻia mai i wai inu. The natives on the Island of Hawaii generally pronounce the letter with the palate, that is, give it the k sound, while the natives of the Island of Kauai pronounce it with the end of the tongue that is, pronounce it as t. Ka as an article often represents not only the article but the noun supposed to belong to it, or it may have mea or some other word understood (like, in another sense, the English what, as an antecedent and a relative); as, o ka aila ka (mea) iloko o kona lima, the oil the (thing) which, that which was in his hand. Ka also as an article stands for ka mea, and ka mea nana, the person who, or the thing which. Hili ikaika]To strike, as to strike fire with flint and steel; ka ahi. To block or split off a piece of hard stone for the purpose of making a stone adze in ancient times; o ka poe ka koi ka poe i manao nui ia; hele no ka poe ka koi e imi i na pohaku paa e pono ai ke hana i koi; ka makau, to fabricate a bone into a fish-hook. • to hit, strike, throw, smite, hack, thrust, toss, fling, hurl, dash, especially with a quick hard stroke; • to bail water, as from a canoe (kā₂); • to clean, as weeds or mud from a pond; • to fling the arms or swing them while walking; • to make net meshes; • to tie, as thatch battens; • to knit; • to fish with a pole; • to turn the soil; • to turn a rope for children to jump; • to remove, as a cataract from the eye with the edge of a blade of kūkae puaʻa grass; • to snare, as birds; • to curse (especially if used with ʻino; cf. After a verb it implies oblique absurdity, something unaccountable. When the contrary takes place from what was expected or attempted. Ka contains the idea of some supposed error, or something wrongly done or thought.
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land division and gulch, Hālawa qd., south Molokaʻi. Kamakau (RC 188) mentions a battle fought at Kaipalaoa and a heiau of the same name where Liholiho's navel cord was ceremonially cut in 1797 (RC 220). When the priest was about to be burned at ʻŌhiki, a legendary hero, Kamiki, prayed to Pele and a terrible storm arose.
Summers 206–207; Thrum, 195–268.) The exact location of the oven is not known. At one of the points is a rock believed to be a petrified shark, the shark form of a priest (Kalualapauila).
Street, Mōʻiliʻili, Honolulu, named for John Kaʻaha (died about 1940), principal of Kalihi Kai School; he built a home at Mōʻiliʻili quarry. • knifelike cartilage near the tail of some fish, as surgeonfish; • horn of a fish; • cockspur, thorn; • rostrum, as of a shrimp; • caudal or anal horn, as of a caterpillar; • sharp, rough, thorny, craggy; spines on fish fins. gray nickers (Caesalpinia major, misidentified locally as C.
Two rocks on the banks of the stream are the beautiful Keanini and her lover; the girl did not leave before the cock crowed, and both were changed to stones. • to strike, smite, dash, beat, • chop; • to thresh or beat out, as grain (Ruta 2.17) ; • to kick and flail the arms as an angry child; • to strike, as flint and steel; • to hit broiled breadfruit with a stick to remove the blackened skin; • slab. handle, as of a bucket, pot, basket, purse; strings by which a netted (kōkō) calabash is hung; woman's scarf (Niʻihau); to tie on; to encircle with a band, specifically, to stretch the taboo cord before the entrance of a chief's house (this cord was said to fall of its own accord if a relative approached).