Hash functions are a crucial component in incrementally verifiable computation (IVC) protocols and applications. Among those, recursive SNARKs and folding schemes require hash functions to be both fast in native CPU computations and compact in algebraic descriptions (constraints). However, neither SHA-2/3 nor newer algebraic constructions, such as Poseidon, achieve both requirements. In this work we overcome this problem in two steps. First, for certain prime field domains we propose a new design strategy called Kintsugi, which explains how to construct nonlinear layers of high algebraic degree which allow fast native implementations and at the same time also an efficient circuit description for zero-knowledge applications. Then we suggest another layer, based on the Feistel Type-3 scheme, and prove wide trail bounds for its combination with an MDS matrix. Finally, we propose a new permutation design named Monolith to be used as a sponge or compression function. It is the first arithmetization-oriented function with a native performance comparable to SHA3-256. At the same time, it outperforms Poseidon in a circuit using the Merkle tree prover in the Plonky2 framework. Contrary to previously proposed designs, Monolith also allows for efficient constant-time native implementations which mitigates the risk of side-channel attacks.