Learn Hawaiian: Chapter 1 by Kahikākealani Wright

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Terms in this set (...)

ke akua
god
ke kanaka
human
ka lani
heaven, chief
ka wahine
woman, wife
ke kāne
man, husband
ka inoa
name
ka 'ohana
family
ke kupuna
grandparent
ka mo'opuna
grandchild
ka makua
parent
ke keiki
child
ke aloha
love
ka hoaaloha
friend
ke kula
school
maika'i
good, fine, well
'olu'olu
kind, comfortable
māluhiluhi
tired
ma'i
sick, ill
hohono
bad-smelling
'a'ala
fragrant, sweet-smelling
nui
big
li'ili'i
little
kahiko
old
hou
new
kaumaha
heavy, sad
hau'oli
happy
nani
pretty
pupuka
ugly
momona
sweet-tasting, fat
ka haumāna
student
ke kumu
teacher
ka 'ōlelo
language, speech
wīwī
thin
lō'ihi
tall
pōkole
short
Aloha kākou
Greetings to all of us (3 or more)
Aloha kāua
Greetings to both of us (you and me)
Aloha kakahiaka
Good morning (6 a.m. to 10 a.m.)
Aloha awakea
Good noontime (10 a.m. to 2 p.m.)
Aloha 'auinalā
Good afternoon (2 p.m. to 6 p.m.)
Aloha ahiahi
Good evening (6 p.m. to 10 p.m.)
Aloha kakahiaka kākou
Good morning to us all.
Aloha ahiahi kāua
Good evening to both of us
'Ae
yes
'A'ole
no
Pehea 'oe?
How are you?
Maika'i nō au, mahalo.
I'm very well, thanks.
Māluhiluhi au.
I'm tired.
Ma'i 'o ia.
She is sick.
Aloha kāua, e ke kumu.
Hello to you and me, teacher.
Aloha ahiahi, e _________.
Good evening, ______.
Aloha kakahiaka kākou, e ka papa.
Good morning to us all, class
kākou
we, all of us
kāua
us (you and me)
A 'o 'oe?
And you?
kama'ilio
to converse, talk
lākou
they, them
me
with
kou
your
ko'u
my
wau, au
I
'oe
you
'o ia
he, she