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hale Pukui-Elbert, Haw to Eng,

1. nvi. House, building, institution, lodge, station, hall; to have a house.

  • Examples:
    • Ua hale mākou, we have a house.
    • E hoʻohale ʻia aku, he makamaka ola, extend the hospitality of the house, [he is] a friend who extends appreciation.
  • References:

2. n. Host, hospitable person.

  • Examples:
    • He hale leo ʻole aku ia, he is a kindly hospitable friend.
  • References:

3. n. Name listed by Brigham for a pāwehe mat pattern; there is a central large lozenge with an enclosed rectangular figure internally enhanced with red on alternate weft crossings.

4. Also hare. Hare.

  • References:
    • Oihk. 11.6.

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hale Pukui-Elbert, Eng to Haw,

Ikaika, olakino maikaʻi, paʻa.

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Hale Māmaka Kaiao, Haw to Eng,

kikino House, as a legislative assembly; short for House of Representatives.

  • Existing dictionary word, Extended meaning
  • Examples:
    • Ua hoʻopuka ʻia ka pila e kō ka ʻAha Kenekoa a ke hele nei i ka Hale no ka ʻāpono ʻana. The bill has been passed by the Senate and is now making its way to the House for ratification.
  • References:

Tags: government

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HA-LE Andrews, Haw to Eng,

s. A house; a habitation; a dwelling place; mostly for men.

2. A sheltered and inclosed place for any purpose. NOTE.—In ancient times every man was supposed to have six different houses of some size.

1. The heiau, house of worship where the idols were kept.

2. The mua, the eating house for the husband, and distinct from the eating house of the woman. Husband and wife never ate together. The mua was kapu to the wife.

3. The noa, the separate house of the wife, but was free for her husband to enter. The woman ate in the hale noa.

4. Hale aina, the eating house of the wife.

5. The kua, the house where the wife beat out kapa.

6. Hale pea, the house of separation for the wife during the periods of her infirmity. They had other houses and for other purposes, but these were considered neces- sary fixtures for every person in respectable standing. See the above words in their places.

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Hale Andrews, Eng to Haw,

ikaika, puipui.

hale Parker, Haw to Eng / hā'-le /,

1. n., A house; a habitation; a dwelling place; mostly for men.

2. n., A sheltered and inclosed place for any purpose.

In ancient times every man of wealth was supposed to have the following six houses: (a) The heiau, house of worship where the idols were kept; (b) The mua, the eating house for the husband, and distinct from the eating house of the woman. Husband and wife never ate together. The mua was tabu to the wife; (c) The noa, the separate house of the wife, which was free for her husband to enter. The woman ate in the hale noa at certain periods; (d) Hale aina, the eating house of the wife; (e) The kua, the house where the wife beat out tapa; (f) Hale pea, the house of separation for the wife during the periods of her infirmity.

They had other houses and for other purposes, but these six were considered necessary for every person in respectable standing. See the above words in their places.

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Hale Place Names of Hawaiʻi,

Beach park, Kala-pana qd., Puna district, Hawaiʻi, named in 1951 for Isaac Hale of Puna, Hawaiʻi, killed in action in Korea. Lit., house.

Hale Hawaiʻi Place Names,

See Isaac Hale.

Hāpai i wehewehena hou a i ʻole i ʻōlelo hoʻoponopono
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