Kau or KAU may refer to:
- Kau, Hawaii, the southernmost district on the island of Hawaii
- Kau River, Mizoram, India
- Kõue Manor or Kau, in Estonia
- Karlstad University
- Kenya African Union
- Kerala Agricultural University
- King Abdulaziz University, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia
- King Abdullah University, Thuwal, Saudi Arabia
- Korea Aerospace University, Goyang, South Korea
Usage examples of "kau".
Ignoring lancing pain, thrashing in the tight press of struggling women, Maia succeeded at last in dragging the fallen Kau out of the fray.
He bowed to the approving whistles of the southlanders, and accepted from Kau a stein of the local, watery brew.
Maia reluctantly turned away from the entrancing isles to look where Kau gestured, toward a misleadingly rosy dawn.
Thalia, Captain Poulandres, Baltha, Kau, most of the rads, most of the reavers, nearly all of the Manitou crew, including the young navigator who had helped Maia and her twin find their way through the dazzling complexity of the world-wall.
She had picked him up, he remembered, going over it once again, downtown in Honolulu at the Kau Kau Korner drive-in where the tourists hung out in their rented cars, and where they had decided there was the least chance of being seen by anyone they knew.
He had given her the directions and she had driven, taking wrong turnings twice and getting very nervous, before she got from Kau Kau Korner to Kaimuki and Waialae Avenue that became the Kalanianaole Highway to the Blowhole.
We got back to the schooner in good time, and then sailed down to Kau, where we disembarked and took final leave of the vessel.
Koa Kau, one of the younger of the students, ran lightly up the stairs to give battle to the intruders.
The creature became terribly violent, but Koa Kau held on valiantly and Mackay seized an old Chinese spear that happened to be in the room above and pierced the serpent through the head.
This time there was quite a little party went with him: his wife, their three children, and Koa Kau, one of his students.
As soon as he was able, he took A Hoa and Koa Kau and visited the chapels all over the country.
Mackay and her two daughters, Helen and Mary, the latter having married native preachers, Koa Kau and Tan He, are keeping up the work that husband and father left.
Another chief, Kau Moala, told Mariner that after adventuring in Fiji for a couple of years, he decided to come home.
King was assigned to his unit of ten to replace the soldier that he had slain in the jungle, and thus the American took up his life in the unit of ten, with Kau and Tchek and Vama and the others with whom he was already acquainted as his companions.
In those days, Kau and his brothers hunted as they pleased, taking paper money for many of their kills, flattering themselves they were woodsmen as skilled as their grandfathers had been, before the hills were laced with wires and pipelines and logging roads.