All the Goju Ryu Kata names are written in the Chinese language. Although today, this is often related in the 'Simplified' script - older Okinawan texts record these names as being written in the 'Traditional' script. This does not alter, change or otherwise disrupt the concept being conveyed - at least not when in the hands of a competent translator!
9) 久留顿破 (Okinawan Pronunciation 'Kururunfa' - Chinese Pronunciation 'Jiuliudunpo')
a) 久 (jui3) = long (time), moxibustion and endure
The ideogram 久 (jui3) is said to be in the same series of ancient indicators representing a man receiving medical treatment over a long period of time. Indeed, he is receiving 'moxibustion' On the other hand, there is also the hint that this might be a 'foot-print' left in the ground a very long time ago. Some dictionaries indicate this ideogram might refer to an 'old man', etc. 'Time' and the 'observing' and/or the patient 'experiencing' of the passing of time seems to be the working hypothesis.
b) 留 (liu2) = stay, remain and hold one's ground
The top element '卯' (mao3) relates to the fourth of twelve earthly branches, a rabbit (as found within Chinese Astrology) and the time of early morning, etc. The bottom element is '田' (tian2) which indicates a 'field'. Every is correct if it is properly 'timed' to coincide with environmental and psychological conditions.
c) 顿 [頓] (dun4) = pause, stop, stamp, halt and wait
The left-hand particle is '屯' (tun2) which represent a 'sprout' of a plant growing out of the ground. The right-hand particle is '頁' (ye4) which relates to a wise person's 'head' (perhaps a leader) - but which later came to represent a sheet of paper that wise instructions were written upon.
d) 破 (po4) = break, destroy, rout, smash, tear and drive away
The left-hand particle is '石' (shi2). The lower element is a 'stone' or 'rock' which has fallen from a great height with considerable force. This is indicated by the upper element of '厂' (han3) which symbolises the 'cliff' from which the stone or rock has fallen. The right-hand particle is '皮' (pi2) which is comprised of the lower element of a hand '又' (you4) holding a stone knife which is being used to strip away the fur from the pelt of a dead animal. Therefore, 破 (po4) denotes the 'attacking' and 'destroying' of the outer structure of the enemy.
Translator's Note: The Kata 'Kururunfa' (久留顿破) shares the same last ideogram as the Kata 'Saifa' (碎破) - namely '破' (po4) pronounced 'fa' in Okinawa. Again, we have the heavy rock which has fallen with a great force from a high ledge situated on a remote cliff top! It is interesting how the Kata names of Goju Ryu contain recurring martial concepts - as would be expected from a well established and ancient martial art!