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Akua Alapainui ancient Aole arrived ashore battle became brother called canoes Captain Cook chant chiefess coast daughter death descended district father fleet foreign genealogies Hamakua hameha Hana Hawaii chiefs Hawaiian group Heiau high-priest Hilo husband island Kaeo Kaeokulani Kahahana Kahai Kahekili Kahiki Kaiana Kaikilani Kakuhihewa Kalanikupule Kalaniopuu Kalola Kamakau Kame Kameeiamoku Kamehameha Kamehamehanui kanaka Kanaloa Kane Kauai Kaumualii Kauwiki Kawaihae Kealakeakua Keawe Keawemauhili Keeaumoku Kekaulike Keoua killed Kiwalao known Kohala Kona Kona district Koolau Kualii Lahaina Lanai land lani latter legends Liloa Lono Lonoikamakahiki Maui Maweke Moi of Hawaii Moi of Maui Moi of Oahu Moikeha moku Molokai mother natives Niihau Oahu Oahu chiefs Olopana Paao Paumakua Peleioholani period Pili Polynesian priests probably Puna referred reign returned royal Samoan ships southern sovereign tabu tion tradition Vancouver vessels voyage wahine Waialua Waikiki Wailuku Waimea Waipio wife wives
Page 403 - Post 8vo, pp. 276, cloth, 7s. 6d. RELIGION IN CHINA: Containing a Brief Account of the Three Religions of the Chinese, with, Observations on the Prospects of Christian Conversion amongst that People.
Page 403 - IN FEBRUARY AND MARCH 1877. By WILLIAM POLE, Mus. Doc. Oxon. Fellow of the Royal Societies of London and Edinburgh ; one of the Examiners in Music to the University of London. " We may recommend it as an extremely useful compendium of modern research into the scientific basis of music. There is no want of completeness.
Page 403 - COLOUR-SENSE ; its Origin and Development ; an Essay in Comparative Psychology. By Grant Allen, BA, author of
Page 402 - TIELE, Dr. Theol., Professor of the History of Religions in the University of Leiden. Translated from the Dutch by J. ESTLIN CARPENTER, MA...
Page 172 - The ships continued to be much crowded with natives, and were surrounded by a multitude of canoes. I had nowhere, in the course of my voyages, seen so numerous a body of people assembled in one place.
Page 401 - This is a work which has long and impatiently been expected by a large circle of readers. It has been well praised by two eminent scientists, and their words have created for it, as regards its appearance in our English tongue, a sort of ante-natal reputation. The reputation is in many respects well deserved. The book is marked throughout by singular ability, abounds in striking and suggestive reflections, subtle and profound discussions, felicitous and graphic descriptions of mental and social movements,...
Page 403 - It is impossible to go through this work without forming a very high opinion of his speculative and argumentative power, and a sincere respect for his temperance of statement and his diligent endeavour to make out the best case he can for the views he rejects.
Page 173 - Being led into the cabin, he approached Captain Cook with great veneration, and threw over his shoulders a piece of red cloth, which he had brought along with him ; then, stepping a few paces back, he made an offering of a small pig, which he held in his hand whilst he pronounced a discourse, that lasted for a considerable time.
Page 402 - But there are some men whose sketches from a thumb-nail are of far more worth than an enormous canvas covered with the crude painting of others, and it is easy to see that these pages, full of information, these sentences, cut and perhaps also dry, short and clear, condense the fruits of long and thorough research.
Page 174 - At the entrance, we saw two large wooden images, with features violently distorted, and a long piece of carved wood, of a conical form inverted, rising from the top of their heads ; the rest was without form, and wrapped round with red cloth. We were here met by a tall young man with a long beard, who presented Captain Cook to the images; and after chanting a kind of hymn, in which he was joined by Koah, they led us to that end of the Morai where the five poles were fixed.