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adze alaila alii ancient Auamo B. P. B. Museum Bishop Museum bottle bowls braid breadfruit building built calabash canoe carved chief cocoa-nut coconut cord covered cups decorated diameter dishes door durable dwellings fastened feet long figure Fijian fire flat floor foreign frame gable gourd grass house ground Guinea halau hale Hawaii Hawaiian house Honolulu hook handle HOUSE OF KAMEHAMEHA housebuilding huewai inches ipu kuha islands kahua Kamehameha kapa Kauai kauila Keelikolani keia kekahi Kona laau lakou lanai leaf leaves lomilomi Maori mats Memo1es missionary modern Molokai noho notch Oahu old Hawaiian Pacific pandanus pau ia perhaps piko pillow Plate pole Polynesian pono posts pou hana rafters ridge-pole ring handle roof Samoan seen sennit shape shell shown in Fig side sleeping Solomon Islanders sticks stone thatch timber tree umeke village walls wood wooden
Seite 85 - And the house, when it was in building, was built of stone made ready before it was brought thither : so that there was neither hammer nor axe nor any tool of iron heard in the house, while it was in building.
Seite 121 - Then he saith, I will return into my house from whence I came out ; and when he is come, he findeth it empty, swept, and garnished. Then goeth he, and taketh with himself seven other spirits more wicked than himself, and they enter in and dwell there ; and the last state of that man is worse than the first.
Seite 29 - Interim ex fatalibus libris sacrificia aliquot extraordinaria facta ; inter quae Gallus et Galla, Graecus et Graeca in foro bovario sub terram vivi demissi sunt in locum saxo 25 consaeptum, jam ante hostiis humanis, minime Romano sacro, inhutum.
Seite 16 - These rolls of mats and bedding, a bundle or two done up in native cloth, on the same shelf in the centre of the house, a basket, a fan or two, and a...
Seite 10 - The entrance is by a square hole about two and a half feet each way. The form of these houses is an oblong square; the floor or foundation every way shorter than the eve, which is about four feet from the ground. By this construction, the rain that falls on the roof is carried off from the wall; which otherwise would decay and rot.
Seite 26 - The grass or reed thatch is laid on in rather thin tiers, and fastened down by long rods, found ready for use in the mangrove forests, and from ten to twenty feet long, and secured to the rafters by split rattans. Some very good houses are covered first with the cane leaves, and then with the grass, forming a double thatch. Sometimes the eaves are made two feet thick with ferns, and have a good effect ; but, when thicker, they look heavy, and, by retaining the wet, soon rot. The ridge of superior...
Seite 10 - Those of the better sort are larger and more comfortable, but not what we might expect. The dimensions of one of a middling size are about thirty feet long, twenty broad, and twelve high. Their house is, properly speaking, a thatched roof or shed, supported by posts and rafters, disposed in a very judicious manner. The floor is raised with earth smoother, covered with strong, thick matting, and kept very clean.
Seite 14 - ... cocoa-nut leaf blinds. During the day the blinds are pulled up, and all the interior exposed to a free current of air. The floor is raised six or eight inches with rough stones, then an upper layer of smooth pebbles, then some cocoa-nut leaf mats, and then a layer of finer matting. Houses of important chiefs are erected on a raised platform of stones three feet high. In the centre of the house there are two...
Seite 66 - Their houses, or at least most of them, are circular, something like a bee-hive, and full as close and warm. The entrance is by a small door, or long square hole, just big enough to admit a man bent double. The side-walls...
Seite 81 - We have known the natives come with their materials in the morning, put up the frame of a middle-sized house in one day, cover it in the next, and on the third day return to their lands. Each division of people has a part of the house allotted by the chief, in proportion to its number ; and it is no unusual thing to see upwards of a hundred men at a time working on one house. A good house, such as they build for the chiefs, will keep out the wind and rain, and last froiw seven to ten years.