"E kūʻai me ke kāleka kāki."
Translation:Purchase (it) with the credit card.
5 CommentsThis discussion is locked.
I understand that the “it” is implied and that in natural Hawaiian ‘olelo I assume this example is the common way to say the phrase.
However, I was curious how you would say “it” in Hawaiian ‘olelo. First I got
Then for purchase it I got
Ku’ai mai (which surprised me)
Ku’ai aku ia ia (sorry no kekaho)
Mahalo no kou mana’o e ‘olu’olu.
That sure looks better. I wondered where "it" was in the DL sentence. Wouldnʻt the object need a pointer though, "iā ia?"