You know the natives use little stoves that they carry around with them, and call "hibachi."
They covered the fire of the hibachi and caused a darkness in which they stole away.
The father filled his pipe, lighted it at the hibachi, and began to smoke, as hundreds more were doing all round them.
Then she sat down close to a hibachi, her back against the wall.
The kitchen knife was close at hand on the brazier (hibachi).
That very night the holy man filled the kettle with water from the spring and set it on the hibachi to boil for his cup of tea.
That is all—except the smoking-box (hibachi) in the middle of the room, surrounded by kneeling-cushions.
It was as neat as wax and furnished with an hibachi on which to cook, a tanstu in which to store their clothes.
As Kibei recovered she sprang by him and over the hibachi, seeking the safety of the stairs now open to her.
The old fellows, heroes of the Genwa and Kwanei periods, were gathered close to a hibachi.
1863, from Japanese hibachi "firepot," from hi "fire" + bachi, hachi "bowl, pot," which Watkins derives ultimately from Sanskrit patram "cup, bowl."