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Its sound varies somewhat from the English k, sound to that of the t, according as the enunciation is made at the end of the tongue or near the root. kāmalū, to do evil to another in secret; to forbid, warn in secret...); • to murder; murderous; murderer, dead shot. Kalihi in Honolulu is famous in legend as the home of Pele's sister Kapo (HM 186), and of Haumea, Pele's mother who is identified with Papa, the wife of Wākea.
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. She had many adventures at Kalihi and saved her husband Wākea, who was being taken away for sacrifice, by embracing him.
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crista), a straggly bramble, a pantropical vine indigenous to Hawaiʻi, with thorny branches and leaf stems and with small yellow flowers. A point here was cut off from the island by Lonokaʻeho, a fighter with eight stone foreheads. (UL 205.) point, southwest tip of Molokaʻi named for the famous club (lāʻau) of Palila, the Kauaʻi hero who, with a spear given him by the gods, leapt to Kiha-a-Piʻilani, a Molokaʻi hill, and there attracted all the women; the angry and jealous Molokaʻi men fought him. name of three woods (kauila, nīoi, ʻohe) believed to be the tree forms of two male gods (Kāneikaulana-ʻula and Kahuilaokalani) and one goddess (Kapo); the wood was considered deadly poisonous at Mauna Loa, Molokaʻi only; small pieces of the wood and roots were used in black magic.
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 mountains here resemble the breasts of Lewa, a mythical woman.
The spirit or soul of a living person as seen or pretended to be seen by the kahuna kilokilo or juggling priest. A kind of artificial language; it is used both in speaking and writing; it is designed as a secret kind of communicating thoughts, and understood only by the initiated. (Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, July 6, 1922.) land section, gulch, elementary school, and town, Kōloa district, Kauaʻi. The trees, believed poisonous, were the nīoi, entered by the god Kāneikaulanaʻula (Kāne at red resting place); the kauila, entered by Ka-huilaokalani (the lightnings of the heavens), believed by some to be a brother of Pele; and the ʻohe tree, entered by the goddess Kapo. Only the god Maʻiola could render such sorcery harmless.
Within each large spiny pod are two or three gray marble-like seeds, which are used for leis, also powdered for medicine. Old name for Barber's Point, Oʻahu, where Captain Henry Barber went aground in 1796. His club lost its mana to the gods of Molokaʻi, and so he threw it away; it landed on this cape. sorcery god represented by images made of the wood of three trees at Maunaloa, Molokaʻi.