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Kawaka

- Noun

a New Zealand tree, the Cypress cedar (Libocedrus Doniana), having a valuable, fine-grained, reddish wood.


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  • Kawakawa, New Zealand

    Kawakawa, New Zealand

    Kawakawa is a small town in the Bay of Islands area of the Northland Region of New Zealand. It had a population of 1,218 in 2013, down by 132 from the 2006 census. Kawakawa developed as a service town when coal was found there in the 1860s, but coal mining ceased in the early 20th century. The economy is now based on farming. The town is named after the kawakawa shrub.

  • Kawakami District, Hokkaido

    Kawakami (川上郡, Kawakami-gun) is a district in north-central Kushiro Subprefecture, Hokkaido, Japan.

  • Bertha Kawakami

    Bertha Bicenta Leinaala Ching Kawakami (July 28, 1931 – November 30, 2017) was an American politician and educator.

  • Kawakami Gensai

    Kawakami Gensai

    Kawakami Gensai (河上 彦斎, 25 December 1834 – 13 January 1872) was a Japanese samurai of the late Edo period. A highly skilled swordsman, he was one of the four most notable assassins of the Bakumatsu period. Gensai's high-speed sword discipline allowed him to assassinate targets in broad daylight.

  • Japanese destroyer Kawakaze (1936)

    Japanese destroyer Kawakaze (1936)

    Kawakaze (江風, ”Bay Wind”) was the ninth of ten Shiratsuyu-class destroyers, and the third to be built for the Imperial Japanese Navy under the Circle Two Program (Maru Ni Keikaku).

  • Tomie Kawakami

    Tomie Kawakami

    Tomie Kawakami, better known mononymously asTomie, is a character from the Japanese horror manga and film series of the same name created by Junji Ito. Tomie was introduced in Ito's 1987 manga Tomie, which was published in Monthly Halloween, a shōjo magazine. She later appeared in two subsequent manga written by Ito, nine feature films, and a novel.

  • Hiromi Kawakami

    Hiromi Kawakami (川上 弘美, Kawakami Hiromi, born 1958) is a Japanese writer known for her off-beat fiction, poetry, and literary criticism. She has won numerous Japanese literary awards, including the Akutagawa Prize, the Tanizaki Prize, the Yomiuri Prize, and the Izumi Kyōka Prize for Literature. Her work has been adapted for film, and has been translated into more than 15 languages.

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