Where is Molokai

Who is Molokai?

So, it's Molokai or Moloka'i? When you look in the Hwaiian lexicon, it's Moloka'i. Dictionaries must be the last resort in the heads of most human beings. You ever hear of vintage cars off the coast, they say Molokai. More important, Harriet Ne said it was Molokai.

Lastly, with a little research you can see for yourself that it is Molokai.

So, where does this research start? Now, the simplest and quickest place to find him is the Molokai: A Site Survery. "This is the verdant pond with the fish pond on the front page and was by Catherine Summers. The quotations of various seamen on page 21, on the theme of discoveries, point to a 3-syllable phonetic coded variant of Molokai.

In 1778 Captain Cook spelt it to Morotoi, as did the king who was there. So, on this page alone, are some of the earliest writing reports that mention Molokai. From 1813 to 1815 an early report by John B. Whitman listed the archipelago as Owhyhee, Mowee, Morokie, Rannie, Morotina, Towharowee, Oreahhooa, Woahoo, Attooi and Oneeheow.

How come the lexicon is spelled Moloka'i? Mary Kawena Puku'i, co-author of the Hwaiian lexicon, came to Molokai in 1961 and interviews a number of Hawaiian-speaking ancients. was an 80-year-old man by the name of Daniel Pahapu. After he was asked, he was the one who said it was Moloka'i.

Though Puku'i interviewed a long listing of Molokai's "who's who" from that era, Pahapu was the only one who asked the Q. The coincidental requests I received from some of my contemporary relatives show that Pahapu was from the Great Island and Maui because the royal services were busy when he came to Molokai.

However, so the lexicography became Moloka'i instead of Molokai from this Interview. At the beginning of the volume, in the volume "Tales of Molokai, The Voice of Harriet Ne", her grandchild Edward Ayau wrote a "note" trying to make adjustments as Moh-loh-k?. He says that Harriet Ne thought that 1930s artists changed the way they used to sing the music.

One of the most important considerations from the "note" is that Mary Kawena Puku'i, shortly before her sudden deaths, phoned Harriet Ne to tell her that Molokai was right, since the significance of Molokai was "collecting ocean water". So, it's Molokai. Many Molokai still say it as their families did.

Now, how to correct the vocabulary and the University of Hawaii onboard teachers is another series of issues.

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