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oloolo, olōlo Pukui-Elbert, Haw to Eng,

1. Reduplication of olo #1, olo #2; to saw back and forth; corrugated; roiled, as streams.

2. vs., Long and narrow, as a head; elongated, oblong, oval.

3. n., A variety of watermelon.

4. vs., Rough, as the surface of a washboard.

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ʻoloʻolo Pukui-Elbert, Haw to Eng / ʻolo.ʻolo /,

1. Reduplication of ʻolo #2; to hang too low, as a petticoat; to hang loose and long; to hang (as coconuts).

  • Examples:
    • Waiū ʻoloʻolo, sagging breasts.

2. vi., To overflow, flood, as streams.

3. vi., To loiter, lag.

  • Examples:
    • ʻOloʻolo aku nō i hope, kū i ke aʻu (saying), lagging behind, struck by a swordfish.

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O-LO-O-LO Andrews, Haw to Eng,

v. See OLO. To hang loosely, as fat under the chin or on the calf of the leg.

2. To vibrate or swing, as a saw. Isa. 10:15.

3. To fall behind; to loiter.

4. To lose favor with one.

5. To be denied that which was before freely given. See OLOOLO below.

O-LO-O-LO Andrews, Haw to Eng,

s. The calf of the leg, from the flexibility of the muscle.

2. 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.

O-LO-O-LO Andrews, Haw to Eng,

v. See OLO. To make a great sound of wailing, or as many wailing together.

2. 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 olooloolo to sound, as the voice of wailing, and olooloolo 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.

O-LO-O-LO Andrews, Haw to Eng,

s. A sound like many horns blown at once.

Oloolo (ŏ'-lo-ŏ'-lo), n. Parker, Haw to Eng / ŏ'-lo-ŏ'-lo /,

1. The calf of the leg, from the flexibility of the muscle.

2. A bundle done up loosely; a loose bundle of poi. (Oloolo was used in song, pualo in prose.)

O ka puhi o ke ale la, ahu ka oloolo.
O ka hee o kai uli la,
Lehu ka hooloolo o ka alaala.

Oloolo (ō'-lō-ō'-lo), n. Parker, Haw to Eng / ō'-lō-ō'-lo /,

A roaring; a sound like many horns blown at once.

Oloolo (ŏ'-lo-ŏ'-lo), v. Parker, Haw to Eng / ŏ'-lo-ŏ'-lo /,

[Olo, to rub or roll.]

1. To hang loosely, as fat under the chin or on the calf of the leg.

2. To vibrate or swing, as a saw.

3. To fall behind; to loiter.

Oloolo (ō'-lō-ō'-lo), v. Parker, Haw to Eng / ō'-lō-ō'-lo /,

[Olo, to wail.]

1. To make a great sound of wailing, or as many wailing together.

2. 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 nakahawai ku ka pihea i kai, the brooks roar like the roaring of the sea. (It is not easy to see the connection between olo, oloolo to sound, as the voice of wailing, and olo, oloolo to swing. vibrate, etc., 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.)

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