Wehewehe Wikiwiki

puakō

/ PU-A-KO / Andrews Haw to Eng,

s., The top and blossom part, including the leaves of sugar-cane; oia no ka malama e owili ai ka puakō.

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

puakō

/ pū'-ă-kō' / Parker Haw to Eng,

n., The top and blossom including the leaves, of sugar-cane: oia no ka malama e owili ai ka puakō.

Nā LepiliTags: flowers

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

Puakō

/ pū-ā'-kō / Parker Haw to Eng,

n., A village on the coast of Kawaihae, Hawaiʻi.

Nā LepiliTags: Hawaiʻi geography

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

Puakō

/ pu'-ă-ko / Parker Haw to Eng,

sugar-cane blossom. Land section. South Kohala, Hawaiʻi.

Nā LepiliTags: geography Hawaiʻi

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

Puakō

/ Pua-kō / Place Names of Hawaiʻi,

Village, quadrangle, bay, point; land divisions and flume, Kohala and Waipiʻo qds., Hawaiʻi. About 3,000 petroglyph units are in the Kohala area (Cox and Stasack 85). The dog thief, Pupualenalena, lived in one of these places (HM 349–351; For. 4:558–561). Two stones in the sea at an unidentified Puakō in the Kaʻū district would turn over upon the death of a chief. Shortly before the death of Kamehameha they turned completely over, and on the day of his death one of them, Pōhaku-o-kai, was deposited on dry land. On the day Queen Emma died, it was lifted by a wave to the water's edge. Pōhaku-o-kai (stone [from over-] seas) was believed to have come from Kahiki. The other stone was named Pōhaku-o-Hulu. A sharkman lived here, ʻĪwahaʻouʻou (supreme one [with] projecting mouth). See Koaʻekea. Literally, sugarcane blossom.

Nā LepiliTags: Hawaiʻi Kaʻū

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

Puakō

Hawaiʻi Place Names,
  • 1. Bay, beach, Puakō, Hawaiʻi. Narrow calcareous sand beach on the long rock bench that lines the bay. Six public rights-of-way lead to the beach from Puakō Road.
  • 2. Ramp, Puakō, Hawaiʻi. Facilities include a ramp and loading dock, a pier, and a vessel washdown area.
  • 3. Petroglyph archaeological park, Puakō, Hawaiʻi. The 233-acre petroglyph park, with some three thousand individual rock carvings, is one of the three largest on the Big Island. The other large fields are ʻAnaehoʻomalu at Waikoloa Resort and Puʻuloa in Hawaiʻi Volcanoes National Park. Puakō Petroglyph Archaeological Park is accessed through Holoholokai Beach Park.

Literally, sugarcane blossom.

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

No nā lepiliRegarding tags: Pili piha a pili hapa paha kēia mau lepe i nā hua o luna aʻe nei.Tags may apply to all or only some of the tagged entries.

E huli iā “puakō” ma Ulukau.

Search for “puakō” on Ulukau.

Hāpai i wehewehena hou a i ʻole i ʻōlelo hoʻoponoponoSuggest a translation or correction

E hāpai i kahi wehewehena a i ʻole hoʻoponopono no Wehewehe Wikiwiki.Suggest a translation or correction to the Wehewehe Wikiwiki Community Dictionary for consideration.

Mai hoʻouna mai i noi unuhi ʻōlelo.This is not a translation service.