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hae Pukui-Elbert Haw to Eng,

1. nvs., Wild, fierce, vicious, furious, savage, ferocious; fury, rage; to rage.

  • Examples:
    • Hae ka inaina, enraged.
    • Hae i ka pōloli, famished.
    • Hae ka puʻu i ka ʻai, ravenous with hunger.
    • Hae i ka wai (Kel. 48), very thirsty.
  • References:

2. vi., To bark (Isa. 56.10), growl, snap, as a dog; to chirp noisily or scold, as a mynah bird.

3. vt., To tear.

4. n., Flag, banner (perhaps so called because a piece or torn [hae] tapa was used as a banner).

  • Examples:
    • E kau ai kākou i ka hae (Hal. 20.5) we will set up the banners.

5. n., Flowers.

Tags: flora flowers tapa

Ua hoʻololi ʻia e ko Wehewehe Wikiwiki. / This entry was modified by Wehewehe Wikiwiki.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

s. See HAEHAE. Something torn, as a piece of kapa or cloth. The Hawaiian signals were formerly made of torn kapa; hence, in modern times,

2. A flag; ensign; banner; colors. Hal. 20:5. The flag of a ship, &c.; ke kia, ame ka pea, ame ka hae, the masts, the sail, and the flag. See LEPA.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

adv. A word expressive of deep affection for another; as, aloha hoi hae, from the deep yearning, breaking or tearing of the heart. See HAEHAE below.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

s. A species of wood.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

v. To bark, as a dog. Isa. 56:10.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

adj. Wild; tearing; furious; ferocious; cross; he ilio hihiu hae, a ferocious wild dog; applied to a wolf.

2. The growling or snarling of a cross dog.

HAE Andrews Haw to Eng,

v. To tear in pieces; to rend, as a savage beast. See NAHAE. Often used in the double form.

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