from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Naame of the earth goddess in Sumerian mythology, the chief consort of Anu, the sky god.
- proper n. A Papuan language spoken in Sandaun Province of Papua New Guinea.
- abbr. kibi- (binary kilo-), as in KiB kibibyte (kilobyte)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- proper n. The Sumerian goddess personifying earth; the counterpart of Akkadian Aruru.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Ki is the Japanese equivalent to the Chinese concepts of Chi. both believe that the true control and source of power dwells within the pit of the dantian (Dan-Tea-An: Stomach)
In recognition of this civilized move on the part of an ancient family, Confucius in his history grants the rank of "viscount" to the King of Wu, but he does not style Ki-chah by the complimentary title Ki _Kung-tsz_, or "Ki, the son of a reigning prince"; that is, the king's title thus accorded retrospectively is only a
"My name Ki Sing, not Pigtail," said the Chinaman, not understanding the meaning of the epithet.
"My name Ki Sing," answered the Mongolian nervously.
In those early days of Aikido the word Ki was very rarely mentioned.
Ji-oke, also called Ki-oke, Kiboke, and by the Portuguese
Maybe he was even plotting something as crude as an intergalactic attraction called Ki-Lin Land or something similarly exploitative.
In later Delaware tradition they are called Kĭtu′hwa, and again we find the two tribes at war, for which their neighbors are held responsible.
Indians of North Carolina: Letter from the Secretary of the Interior, Transmitting, in Response to a Senate Resolution of June 30, 1914, a Report on the Condition and Tribal Rights of the Indians of Robeson and Adjoining Counties of North Carolina
Of the first of these Userti warned me by a messenger, but the second and worse Ki discovered in some strange way, so that the murderer was trapped at the gate and killed by the watchman, whereon Seti said that after all he had been wise to give hospitality to Ki, that is, if to continue to live were wisdom.
The tree itself does not change form or place, but a spectre called Ki-no o-bake disengages itself from the tree and walks about in various guises. '
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