In Sites of O‘ahu , the authors compiled many legendary and historical accounts of places around the island of O‘ahu into one publication. Their work provides great detail on the history of the ‘Ewa Plain; in the description of the area we find that Pu‘uokapolei
The epic tradition of the goddess Pele and her youngest sister, Hi‘iaka-i-ka-poli-o-Pele, a.k.a. Hi‘iaka, was referenced in "A Little Story and Some Chants: Traditions of Hi‘iaka-i-ka-poli-o-Pele." From 1860 to 1928, several important Hawaiian-language publications provided readers with variations in the telling of this tradition.
S. W. Kahiolo contributed the tradition of Kamapua‘a to the native newspaper Ka Hae Hawaii in 1861.1 This is the earliest detailed account of Kamapua‘a, a multi-formed deity of traditional significance on O‘ahu, and all the major islands of the Hawaiian group. The Hawaiian deity Kamapua‘a is a part of the Lono god-force, and possessed many body forms, or kinolau, representing both human and various facets of nature.
‘Aihonu An ‘ili cited in claims of the Māhele.
Ha‘alelenui An ‘ili cited in claims of the Māhele.
Hale‘au‘au An upland region between Pu‘uku‘ua and Kānehoa. Cited in the tradition of Hi‘iaka-i-ka-poli-o-Pele.