“ka mea kūʻai kiʻi kiʻi”

E mākaʻikaʻi ʻelua hui liʻiliʻi a puni ka hale a me ka heiau. I ka mākaʻikaʻi ʻana, e lohe ʻia ʻelua moʻolelo no Mānoa (1—Kahalaopuna; 2—Kawelo me ka heiau ʻo Kūkaʻōʻō). A laila, e haku nā haumāna i hōʻikeʻike no nā moʻolelo ʻelua.
Hele aku lākou i loko o ke kai. A‘o aku ‘o Pāpā i nā keiki kāne e kū i ka papa he‘enalu. ‘A‘ole hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘enalu. E pūhili ana nō ‘o Kawika. Akā, ahonui loa ‘o Pāpā. ‘A‘ole i li‘uli‘u, a hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘e nalu. Hau‘oli nō ‘o Kawika.
Since my first feather lei making experience, I have visited Aunty Paulette & Aunty Mary Lou almost every time I go back home to Honolulu.  I always learn something new, and both are always willing to share their no’eau (knowledge) with me.  I just wish one day I could have a small percentage of their talents.  They are not only knowledgeable on making lei hulu, but they know a LOT about Hawaiian history, the protocol for Hawaiian culture, and people who have influenced the development of the Hawaiian culture.
Most of the posts to follow will be case studies in these topics, while others may be investigations into the historical development of an idea or practice. Some will no doubt be discussions of rather abstract theoretical issues, though these will develop from concrete questions. A few may be annotated reference lists, but I hope that every post will be interesting and enjoyable in its own way.
“There are support services out there. There are people who will help you. You do not need to stay in an abusive situation,” said Hawaii State Sen. Roz Baker, who spoke about domestic violence shelters and support programs. Sen. Baker is a member of the Women’s Legislative Caucus of the State of Hawaii, a coalition of women from the State Senate and House of Representatives that has championed a number of bills for victims of domestic violence.
Showing page 1. Found 0 sentences matching phrase “nānā”.Found in 0 ms. Translation memories are created by human, but computer aligned, which might cause mistakes. They come from many sources and are not checked. Be warned.
No, I am not a lei maker nor a hula dancer but was in the market for a very “special” feather lei to be given to a Kahunanui. I had no idea where to get a “special” feather lei, let alone “a feather lei a gift’??? There is protocal when it comes to gifts to Kahunanui’s and I didn’t know where to begin. So, I contact my fellow yelper Marko M. who, without missing a beat, fires off an email to me explaining 1) where I should go, 2) what I should get, 3) who I should speak to, etc.  Taking his advice….
Ch.17 p.85 para.1 sent.2 I nānā iho ka hana o ua ʻo ʻUlili mā i ke a lalo o ua moʻo nei e ʻeku ana i ka honua me he ʻōʻō palau lā, a laila, he mea weliweli iā lāua i ka nānā aku, maopopo ihola iā lāua, ua pau ko lākou poʻe kānaka i ka make. Snipe and his companion looked down at the lower jaw of the lizard plowing the earth like a shovel, and it was a fearful thing to see. It was plain their fellows must all be dead,
Therefore, when I hear the phrase Nānā i ke kumu, I know I must consider my emotional sense of place as well as my intellectual honesty and reasoning. In this regard, I am no different from most within our Hawai‘i communities, whether they be keiki o ka ‘āina, kama‘āina, or malihini. Each person has a connection to this place; all have deliberately chosen to be here.
McGarrett and Danny recruit Tani Rey (Meaghan Rath) to join the task force when diabolical hacker Aaron Wright (Joey Lawrence) releases a dangerous arsonist from prison. Rosalind Chao guest stars as Governor Keiko Mahoe. Joey Lawrence guest stars.
Carrying nets were essential items for storing, protecting and transporting clothing, lei, food and various household items in ancient times. Students will learn to make the basic piko (base/naval), hānai (body of the net), ʻalihi (cords that attach the hānai to the handles) and pū (handles).  Participants will also learn a simple Mele Pule (prayer chant) specific to this art form.
“This is the College’s second “all-class teach-in” aimed at raising awareness around the Maunakea issue”, says Hiapo Perreira, a professor of Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo. With support from the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo, the forum emphasized the art of debate, a process and skill being brought to the forefront as the struggles over Maunakea continues. According to Perreira, “We took this opportunity to re-evaluate the way we perceive knowledge and how we use that knowledge.”
Ka Hana Keaka – Nā Wai Ola’s play inspiration is the Mālama Honua Worldwide Voyage of Hōkūle‘a.  ‘Ōlelo a Mo‘omeheu Hawai‘i support will be provided to haumāna as needed, depending on the focus of the various play scenes.
Ua hoʻopau koke nei ka Pūnaeweleʻo Canada no Food Integrity i kahi pūnaewele hōʻike pūnaewele me nā mea noi 2,510. Hōʻikeʻia ke kumuhana ma ka US Center for Food Integrity. Ua maikaʻi kekahi o nā hualoaʻa noiʻi. ʻO nāʻewalu iʻikeʻia i ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi e ka hapalua aʻoi aʻe o nā mea pane. Nānāihana 69% Doctors / Nurse / Medical Professionals 65% Nā Hoa / Family 62% Nānā Kāne 59% Pūnaewele / Hoʻonaʻauao Papahana 57% Nā Nānā Pilikino 57% Kumu Nā Kula / Nā Kula 53% Nānā Kūkākūkā 52%ʻO nā mea i nānāʻuʻukuʻia me kaʻoluʻolu: 39% Nā Aupuni a iʻole nā ​​Aupuni Aupuni 35% Nā Hui HanaʻAiʻOihana 30%ʻO nā meaʻoihanaʻoihana maikaʻi i ka hoʻohālikelikeʻia i nāʻohana a me nā hoaaloha. Heʻike nui kēia. He mea nui ka’oniʻoli i ka loaʻaʻana o ka hilinaʻi kaiaulu. I ka wā eʻoi aku ka hapalua o nāʻoihanaʻoihana meaʻaiʻole, pono mākou e hoʻomanaʻo i ka hoʻohuaʻana i nā meaʻai maoli a me ka hānaiʻana i nā puaʻa he lanakila ia no kaʻoihanaʻoihana o kā mākouʻoihana. I ka manawa o ka emiʻana o nā Hui Hana Meaʻai ma mua o ke Aupuni, ua haʻiʻia iā lākou he nui kā lākou hana e hana ai. Eia kekahi hoʻi, uaʻoi aku ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi o nā meaʻai ma mua o nā Humne Societies (na 10%). ʻO ka 69% no ka Farmer ma 2016 ua hōʻanoʻia i ka 61% i ka 2012. Loaʻa i ka maikaʻi! Mai ka Pūʻulu “Ua kūpono me kaʻikeʻana i nāʻikepili i nā makahiki 10 i hala iho nei, uaʻike nui nā poʻe Kanada iʻole e pili ana i ka mahiʻai, akā ua mau ka manaʻo koʻikoʻi e pili ana i nā kumuhana ʻO nā pilikia a me nā mea hoʻokūkū ma waena o “ka pololei o ka mea kūʻai” aʻo “nāʻike a me nā mea mahiʻai eʻike maikaʻi loa” i nāʻike. I ko mākou manaʻo, he mahana nui ka pāhana kiʻekiʻe a me ka kūlana maikaʻi i ka hoʻonuiʻana i ka hilinaʻi me ka mea kūʻai. ʻO ka poʻe mahiʻai i ka laka laka me ka nui o nā mea kūʻai i nā kumuhana waiwai, nā mālama mālama holoholona a me ka mālamaʻana i ka nohona. E like me kaʻoihana pono e pono kākou e hoʻohana i ka mahanahana kiʻekiʻe a me ke kūlana kūlana o nā mea mahiʻai e kūkulu ai i ko kāua kūlana kaiaulu.
Eia paha nā nīnau e nīnau ai i nā haumāna ma hope o kā lākou hōʻikeʻike i moākāka loa ka moʻolelo iā kākou a pau a i paʻa pono nā manaʻo nui (moʻokūʻauhau, haʻi moʻolelo, maiau, maʻemaʻe, wai, pilina o ke kanaka me ka ʻāina).
Ina hiki mai ka mahina ma ka wanaao o Kane ia o ka lua o ka po i hiki wanaao ai, o Lono ia po a hiki mai ka mahina ma ke ao loa ana, o Mauli ia po, ina i ike ole ia ka mahina o Muku ia, a laila, pau na po o ka malama hookahi, he kanakolu mau la maloko o ka malama hookahi.
Nānā i ke kumu or look to the source is a very wise saying. This means to me that you can learn from different people things or even places. When you need help you can go to various sources such as teachers, kupuna, books, the land or even some objects can help you accomplish something. You can always count on these sources and more to help and educate you on pretty much anything. These sources is a good way to success.
Color: Rye Brown. Old Navy Hooded Parka. Diagonal snap-flap pockets in front, with warm Micro Performance Fleece lining. Size: XS. Removable faux-fur-lined hood, with sherpa lining and adjustable drawcord.
Paddling is not mandatory for membership in Hana Hou. If you prefer, just come for the fun, friendship, and Hawaiian music. Here, we don’t judge you by the size of your biceps or the length of your paddling experience – to us, the best club members are the ones having the most fun.
a’aka alaka’i alau Hula Ali’i aloha spirit Anuenue art of hula audience Auntie beauty began blessed cAiia cAkeakamai Cazimero chant Chinky Mahoe dancing hula feel flowers Genoa Keawe halau haumana Hawai’i Hawaiian cul Hawaiian culture Hawaiian language Hawaiian music Hawaiian tradition healing heart heritage Hi’iaka ho’ike Holokai honor hula auana hula dancer Hula Festival Hula Halau hula kahiko hula school hula sisters Hula Studio hula teacher Ilima invited Iolani Japan Kaholokula Kalakaua Kalama Kaleinani Kamehameha Hula Competition Kaua’i Kawaili’ula Ke’ena keiki King Kamehameha Hula knowledge kumu hula kupuna learned hula Leilani Leimomi leis lives love of hula luaus Mahalo Mana’a mele mentors Merrie Monarch Festival Mokihana mother O’ahu ohana Pacific Islands perform perpetuate Polynesian Cultural Center Polynesian Dance pono Puamohala respect share Shari song spirit of aloha studying hula Ta’a teach hula tion Tulama ture uniki Vicky wahine
2017 – 2018 STUDENT REGISTRATION: Participants should complete and return a Student Registration Form to the Na Pua No’eau office on your island. Participants are required to register annually to update mailing address, contact information and emergency & medical data. A completed registration form will put you on our mailing list to receive anouncements of upcoming events mailed directly to you.
Nānā I ke Kumu is a meaningful olelo no’eau. To different people, it has a different meaning. To me it means to always look where the knowlage is. Or pay attention to your teachings and teachers. Anyone can be a teacher to you. To me, as long as you learn something from a person, the person was a teacher. If you learn something from an experience, that was a teaching. Learn as much wisdom you can and live life smart!
Super cool, floral Hawaiian aloha party theme. 100% spun rayon is very soft and fine. Keep in mind that flash photo will ACCENTUATE things such as: specks of dirt, scratches, nicks, minor blemishes, etc.
Manuhealiʻi Hawaiʻi White Green Tan Colorway Nā Palapalai (The Ferns) Print Coconut husk color buttons Short sleeve, firm sleeve cut. Size Medium ******** There is something soothing about a stand of palapalai ferns. Perhaps it is the vibrant green, or the lacy softness they add to the landscape. And it doesn’t hurt that the fine hairs on the fronds sparkle in sunlight that filters to the forest floor. Interesting that the early Hawaiians used the fern as a treatment for hehena (translation: insanity) according to the Hawaiian Enthnobotany online database. Palapalai is also valued as a plant sacred to the hula goddess Laka, and softly encircles the head, wrists, and ankles of the dancers of hula kahiko.
He aha ka meaʻoi aku ma mua o ka ukuʻana i ka uku no nā haleʻaina kaulana? Uaʻike wau e pili ana i ka poʻe e kūʻai kālā ana ma ka pūnaewele akāʻaʻole au i manaʻo e hiki nō hoʻi iaʻu no kaʻu nohoʻana ma Asia. ʻO kahi maikaʻi koʻu ho’āʻoʻana i kāu ho’āʻo a kau inoaʻana, i kēia manawa, loaʻa iaʻu nā hana hebedoma mai nā hale likeʻole e makemake ana iaʻu e nānā i kā lākou mau mea kaulana! Ua lele au i Bangkok a me Singapore i nā uku a pau i ukuʻia no kahiʻahaʻainaʻai aʻu i uhi ai. ʻO kaʻu mea e’ōlelo aku nei he mahalo iāʻoe aʻoi aku ka mana iāʻoe!
When your car is making weird noises, do you take it to the pet clinic? Or when you need a new computer, do you consult the baker at Zippy’s? Probably not. When we need help, we usually ask people who specialize in a certain kind of work. The same was true long ago, when most of the populace was made up of the people closest to the land, the makaʻāinana. Their relationship to the land enabled a multitude of specializations in traditional society. 
It wasn’t until her recent years that Mele realized the importance of this art and what it would mean to continue the legacy of her grandmother. After Aunty Mary Lou’s passing in 2008, Mele stepped up her involvement with feathers to help her mother, Paulette Kahalepuna.

“ʻo ia ka wiki nui nui”

Literally translated, Nānā i ke kumu means ‘look to your source’ recognizing an inner wellspring inside each and every one of us. We look within, and self reflect to get healthy, in body, mind and spirit. This is one’s wellspring of identity and intuition, intellect and emotion, values and beliefs, lessons learned and ancestral knowledge, all personal and professional alike.
Bio: Moses Goods is one of Hawaiʻi’s most prominent theatre artists. Originally from the island of Maui and now based in Honolulu he has traveled nationally and internationally performing his original work to a wide range of audiences. His body of work ranges from full length plays to theatrical storytelling pieces most of which are strongly rooted in Native Hawaiian culture.
E huakaʻi ana nō ka papahana ʻo Nāaoloa Iāpana o ke Kulanui o Hawaiʻi ma Hilo i Tokyo a me Hokkaido.  ʻAkahi nō a lohe kūhelu mākou mai ka ʻAha ʻAmelika-Iāpana (U.S.-Japan Council) no ke kipa ʻia ʻana nō o ia mau kūlanakauhale ʻelua e nā haumāna. Eia mākou ma Hilo, Hawaiʻi me ke anilā mehana a ʻoluʻolu, he 86 kekelē Palanaheika.  A ma Sapporo (Hokkaido), Iāpana, huʻihuʻi nō ke anilā me ka heleleʻi liʻiliʻi ʻana o ka hau, he 30 kekelē Palanaheika.  He ʻūlu ana kā mākou hana i nā lole mehana a he aʻo i ke ʻano o ke komo ʻana i ka lole kekahi ma luna o kekahi, ʻo ia nā hana o kekahi hālāwai ʻana o mākou.
to find at least 8 people sittlng around a work table making/learning how to make feather leis. Evidently, it’s not a matter of stringing these feathers together but it is an “art”. The 8 or so learning this art are future judges for the upcoming Ms Hawaii pageant and were there to learn “some” Hawaiian culture…. I got to meet another hula kumu who’s name was Lanakila… Go figure. Talented man who is also a teacher at Mid Pacific Institute. He was taught hula by Kumu Robert Cazimero I am told. Both talented men. I am impressed.
Kupuna Olivera—Hoʻomanaʻo ʻoukou i nā ʻōlelo a Kupuna Olivera? Wahi āna, mai hea mai ka wai i komo i ke kai o Waikīkī i kona wā kamaliʻi? Mai Mānoa me Pālolo mai ka wai. ʻOkoʻa paha ke kahe ʻana o ka wai i kēia manawa? ʻOkoʻa ma kekahi ʻano ma muli o nā hale a me nā alanui i kūkulu ʻia, akā, mai Mānoa me Pālolo mau nō ka wai e komo mau ana i ke kai o Waikīkī i kēia mau lā. No laila, pili ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo MH, ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a me ka muliwai o Waikīkī, no ka mea, heleleʻi ka ua i uka ma kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo MH, kahe ka wai i ke kahawai ma Mānoa, komo i loko o nā loʻi kalo ʻo Kānewai, hoʻi i ke kahawai, noke i ke kahe ʻana i kai a hui me ke kai ma ka muliwai o Waikīkī ma kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī. A like ka huakaʻi ʻana a ka wai mai Pālolo a i Waikīkī kekahi.
Our peer mentor success program is one example of support the upperclassmen provide for new students. Through this program, new students are paired up with upperclassmen who come from their school or hometown. This allows them to better adjust to their new surroundings with the help of their peers. Students not only support each other academically, but also spiritually and socially. Together, these students are able to face difficult times with each other’s support. Hawai‘i Club also participates in intramural sports throughout the year. We have had teams for IM volleyball, soccer, flag football, softball and basketball. The students enjoy the competitive spirit that comes along with playing sports, but more importantly, they have fun and meet new people.
Fast forward about 15 years…I had just graduated from college and joined Halau I Ka Wekiu. Our very first project as a new class was to make a yellow and brown lei hulu. Aunty Paulette actually danced with our Hiwa class in halau, so it was a wonderful to meet her at hula, and then visit her shop and make a lei hulu of my own under her guidance. Aunty Paulette was patient and kind, but she had an eye for perfection. If your lei hulu was inconsistent or had any trouble spots, she did not hesitate to snip your threads and remove inches and hours of hard work.  At the time, of course, this was frustrating, but it was always worth it in the end.  Under Aunty Paulette’s watch you could always create something magnificent.  Aunty Paulette bid this earth farewell last year.  I feel lucky to have made three lei hulu under her tutelage, and we are currently working on a kahili to match our latest lei hulu, that we crafted in Aunty Paulette’s last few weeks with us.  
Our pedagogy, our programs, reflect our vision statement, “He waʻa he moku, he moku he waʻa” (our canoe is our island, our island is our canoe). Our curriclum is holistic and focuses on the relationship of all elements from our most fertile upland slopes to the deepest parts of our ocean. Through this pedagogy, programs are also able to focus on the individual’s development and contribution to their own communities.  As kumu (teacher) and crew, our job is to recognize the strengths of each haumāna (students) in order to help them develop those strengths both as an individual and as part of the collective whole, the community.
afflicted animal ankh applied Arabic beat beautiful bhang bird body boil Brahman called caste cause cloth coin colour comp concealed dār deceit Deity denotes desire dignity dish distress dress earth elephant epithet fakir favour female fire flatulent flower fortune friendship fruit gold grain ground hair hand harām head Hindi Hindus honá honour horse hukka India interj intoxicated jānā jewels kāfir karna kind of sweetmeat king kur,án labour lagānā lāna land lená marriage means Mecca ment mode Musalmāns musical mode ness night one’s ornament pain parched grain Persian person plough possessed prince pron prosperity relating religious revenue rice royal ruined Sanskrit season servant snake sound species splendour string stupid sweetmeat tarika thing thread tion tree Vedas vessel village Vishnu vulg wicked wife woman word worn
Call ahead to ask if Paulette, Mary Lou’s daughter has any openings to give a lesson. It’s no-nonsense, and she’ll make sure you understand that if your work isn’t up to standards, you’ll be disowned as a student. 😉
Ch.23 p.122 para.6 sent.3 ʻElima hoʻokani ʻana, ʻaʻole nō i ʻike iki ʻo Halaaniani i ka nānā o Lāʻielohelohe i kēia mea, a hoʻi wale nō. five times; still Halaaniani did not see Laielohelohe pay the least attention until she went away altogether.
Although this story is not as satisfying in content or resolution as is Kīlau Pali’s previously published “Ke Mele a me ke Kaona o ia Mele i Haku ‘Ia” (Kuokoa, October 9, 1922; Kaleinaman: E Kū i ka Hoe Uli, v.3, Summer 2004), it is still of considerable interest to students of “‘ōlelo ‘ano lua” and the hoʻāeae: the story frequently employs language of the highest and most poetic sort; it gives the ho’āeae chant-form a specific social and historical context; it offers a glimpse into the manner in which the skills of a 19th century master chanter were engaged; and it encourages a redefinition of the ho’āeae as a distinct genre of poetry – and not simply as a set of vocal qualities with which an oli is delivered.
Nā Kālai Waʻa offers a series of activities and lessons that help develop individuals as leaders and groups as affective collaborative units. These activities range from trust building excercises to cultural workshops on wahi pana (significance of place), mea noʻeau (work styles and crafts of Hawaiʻi), and pilinakanaka (developing relationships to self and others). Most activities take about an hour and are designed for groups of 10-20 per activity. 
JapanesePod101.com aims to have you speaking Japanese after just one lesson! Our lessons focus on pronunciation and listening comprehension, so that you can start practicing what you learn from our professional teachers. Inside the PDF lesson notes, you will find the necessary tools for reading comprehension, and thorough explanations of phrases and key grammar points, in addition to a segment dedicated to cultural information. To address speaking practice, we have an easy-to use voice recorder on every lesson page so you can compare your pronunciation to our teachers’ and continue to refine your speaking skills.
Nānā I ke Kumu is a meaningful olelo no’eau. To different people, it has a different meaning. To me it means to always look where the knowlage is. Or pay attention to your teachings and teachers. Anyone can be a teacher to you. To me, as long as you learn something from a person, the person was a teacher. If you learn something from an experience, that was a teaching. Learn as much wisdom you can and live life smart!
Congratulations Hana Hou 18U team, they are in the 2018 Aloha Region Power League Tournament!  It was a nail-biting, exciting match, and the ladies played their hearts out. They won the second set in an on-the-edge-of-your-seat 32-30 victory.  In the third set, they fought back to come from behind and win 15-13.  Awesome job ladies, and love the “we will not give up” 
I create contemporary and functional woven pieces of the hala leaf from the pūhala (screwpine pandanus tree) that have since died. I incorporate styles that are timeless yet push the boundaries of the customary while continuing to perpetuate traditional practices of weaving items such as purses, mats, and hats – not being limited to what once was where styling is concerned.
I love Na Lima Mili Hulu Noeau.  I have been taking lei hulu (feather lei) classes in California for years and have been hearing about Aunty Paulette and Aunty Mary Lou all this time.  I had the privilege of meeting Aunty Mary Lou a couple of years ago.  She showed us around the shop, “talking story” with us about family and could identify the maker of each lei she had in her shop, taking particular care to point out the intricate stitch work.  Time flew by and we didn’t actually get a chance for a lesson, but we must have been there for at least a couple of hours anyway!  
Ma kēia make hou ʻana o Kahalaopuna, ua hoʻi akula ʻohana a pau o Kahalaopuna i ke awāwa ʻo Mānoa, a haʻalele nui ihola lākou i ko lākou mau kino kanaka a lilo aʻela lākou i mau kino pāhaʻohaʻo o ka ʻāina.
Mamuli o ka pane ho’omāhie a kēia u’i, ua kū ihola ua keiki nei ma waho mai o ka pā, me ka hilina’i ‘ana mai a ‘ōlelo maila: “Inā ho’i hā pēlā, he ho’i no ka lā’au lapa’au, he aha auane’i ho’i ka waiwai o ka hele ‘ana, ua loa’a ihola nō ke o’io’ina ‘o ‘oe!”
Author Mahealani Uchiyama trained in Hawaii in the hula lineage of Joseph Kamoha’i Kaha’ulelio and is currently the Kumu Hula at the Halau Ku Ua Tuahine in Berkeley, California. As the founder and artistic director of the Center for International Dance and board member of Dance Arts West, the producers of San Francisco’s annual Ethnic Dance Festival, Uchiyama’s approach to hula is deeply holistic and reflects her background in indigenous wisdom traditions and cultural exchange and interaction.
I kēia manawa, hiki iāʻoe ke ola i ka’ōnaehana pona lapuwale a loaʻa ka manawa manawa piha a iʻole e hoʻonui i ka waiwai ma ka hoʻolakoʻana i nā mea i kākauʻia i nā mano o kā mākou mau hoa e pono ai iā lākou no kā lākou mau pūnaewele, blogs, books, magazines, marketing marketing and many more!
I ka hala ʻana o nā makahiki, ulu aʻela ke aloha ma waena o Kahalaopuna me Mahana, akā, maopopo iā Mahana a me kona ʻohana, aia nō a make ʻo Kauhi, a laila, hiki ke hoʻāo me Kahalaopuna. No laila, ua hiki mai ka lā e hōʻike ai ʻo Kahalaopuna i kona ola mau ʻana iā Kauhi a me ka lehulehu. Ua kū maila ʻo Kahalaopuna i mua o ka Mōʻī, nā aliʻi a me Kauhi a ʻikemaka lākou a pau i kona kino kanaka ʻoiaʻiʻo.
Nā Ponohula workshop registrations REQUIRE purchase of KAHOH registration. You may purchase Nā Ponohula registration at the same time of KAHOH registration. If purchasing Nā Ponohula registration on behalf of others, ensure that they also have purchased KAHOH registration. Limited availability.
A laila, ua hoʻomaka kēlā me kēia pūʻulu o nā pūʻulu ʻehā i kekahi haʻiʻōlelo/hōʻikeʻike no nā mea a mākou i manaʻo ai he kōkua no ka maʻa ʻana i ka moʻomeheu Kepanī iā mākou ma laila.  Ua like nā kumuhana o nā pūʻulu me ke Kumu Honua Mauli Ola:  pili ʻuhane, lawena, ʻōlelo, a me ka ʻike kuʻuna.
All fashion students need a basic understanding of how a style becomes a fashion and how this spreads or declines, whether they are studying fashion design, merchandising or any other fashion course. Containing student-friendly features such as discussion questions, activities and further reading, this book is essential reading for all students studying across all areas of fashion.
Ina hiki mai ka mahina ma ka wanaao o Kane ia o ka lua o ka po i hiki wanaao ai, o Lono ia po a hiki mai ka mahina ma ke ao loa ana, o Mauli ia po, ina i ike ole ia ka mahina o Muku ia, a laila, pau na po o ka malama hookahi, he kanakolu mau la maloko o ka malama hookahi.
Inā maiau a maʻemaʻe koʻu haʻi hou ʻana i ko Kahalaopuna moʻokūʻauhau a moʻolelo, e lohe ana paha ʻo ia a me kona ʻohana i ko lākou mau inoa a e ʻikemaka ana paha kākou iā lākou—e ahuwale aʻe ana paha nā pali a me nā kualono, e heleleʻi mai ana paha ka ua kilihune ʻo Kauakuahine, e pā aheahe mai ana paha ʻo Kahaukani, a e piʻo aʻe ana paha ke ānuenue.
She was curious to our venture with the Kahunanui. We told her what the excursion was about, who the Kahunanui is (which by the way, she guessed who it was from the beginning). She then started to share some of her stories with us- all very informative
(The Taco Tita person was very friendly though. She apologized for the inconvenience and explained why there was this no-taking-your-food-next-door policy, even though the restaurants are owned by the same owner.)
Eia paha nā nīnau e nīnau ai i nā haumāna ma hope o kā lākou hōʻikeʻike i moākāka loa ka moʻolelo iā kākou a pau a i paʻa pono nā manaʻo nui (moʻokūʻauhau, haʻi moʻolelo, maiau, maʻemaʻe, wai, pilina o ke kanaka me ka ʻāina).
In 1991, Na Lima Mili Hulu No’eau opened its’ doors in Kapahulu. Aunty Mary Lou, Uncle Paul (husband) and Paulette Kahalepuna (daughter) set up shop in this location where Mele Kahalepuna Chun (grand daughter) continues the work and traditions.

“pehea e loli ai ka loli i ka manawa”

Hiki i nā mea hana kelepona kahi papa mālama mālama i nā mea kūpiopio. A no laila e noʻonoʻo ai ke keiki’ōpiopio i kahi paci, i kekahi manawa e nui ai nā mea nui i loko o ka manaʻo ma kou waha. Hoʻomaopopo houʻo Baby i ke kōkua i kēlā me kēia o kēia mau mea maʻalahi. Ma ka nānāʻana i kēia mau mea i hoʻohanaʻia i loko o kaʻu mau pēpē,ʻaʻole i kūpono nā’ōpiopio no nā keiki ma lalo o 12yrs 24 !! manawa o kāu keiki e koi ai i ka nui o nā kumu āu e makemake ai. Ma mua o kou loaʻaʻana i kāu keiki pono’ī aʻaʻoleʻoe e makemake e hopohopo. ʻAʻole wau i hoʻomaopopo i kāu keikiʻuʻuku,ʻaʻole maopopo iaʻu ka mea āu i makemake ai.
Iā ia i hiki ai i ka hale, nuku akula ‘o ia i kona wahi lūau’i, i ka nānā pono ‘ole i ka mo’opuna, a huhū pū akula i ka wahine no ka ho’oku’u i ke kaikamahine e hele i waho o ke alanui e ho’oha’i ai i kamali’ikāne.
Urban Panorama gives voice to urban tribes defined by their gritty attitude and colorful graffiti style. It is a well-defined manifesto of denim displayed in infinite variations. It’s a space for those yearning for freedom, with inspiration drawn from biker culture and ethnic influences. The watchword here is layering and mixing shapes, fabrics and styles.
In the replica watches uk formal social occasions, rolex replica watches are often treated as jewelry, usually only for a ring jewelry to wear men, is very popular. In general, are round, oval, square, rectangular and diamond replica rolex watches, because of its solemn shape, conservative, wide range of applications, especially suitable for replica watches formal occasions to wear.
Our August/September issue has arrived! Inside you’ll hear from incredible women taking on the world of big wave surfing, travel through the striking landscapes of Ka Lae, get a behind the scenes look at the company throwing many of Hawai‘i’s biggest lu‘au and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
This story appears in the November 9, 1922, edition of the Hawaiian language newspaper Kuokoa and explains the circumstances behind the composition of “Aloha ka uka i ke onaona / I ke kāhuli ‘alohi a ka lau o ke kukui,” the mele ho‘āeae with which the mo‘olelo opens.
Outstanding source of valuable information about the ancient culture of Hawaiian and how it has endured on to today if a little bit of a faint echo at times. Auntie Mary is still one of the key sources of accurate and valuable information and is probably considered a “World Treasure” in some circles. Unmatched place to deepen and strengthen your understanding of just what it means to be hawaiian and how the old truths still affect the lives of the Hawaiians today. I can’t say enough to rave about these books. She’s a real asset to Hawaiian studies.
This piece and other fine works of handmade wearable art in 925 Sterling Silver from the Sonny Ching Collection by Paradisus, will be available at the Ho’olau Kanaka Festival on Saturday August 26th at Ke’ehi Lagoon Memorial from 9a-4p. See you there!!
To all of you who love our Hawai’i, greetings of aloha. Here we are sailing on two esteemed double-hulled canoes from the island of Oʻahu (referred to as “Oʻahu child of Lua”) – Hōkūleʻa and Hikianalia. We have left the Kanilehua rains of verdant Hawaiʻi island headed for Rangiroa in the Tuamotu islands, and from there we will forge ahead to Papeʻete in Tahiti, the same place where Hōkūleʻa first made landfall back in 1976.
The service was excellent the food was delicious and plentiful the price was amazing. (my wife left her purse and the staff was patient and helpful when we called a week later to see if it was there)… everyone was very friendly. make this a MUST STOP between Hilo and Volcano. See More
I love Na Lima Mili Hulu Noeau.  I have been taking lei hulu (feather lei) classes in California for years and have been hearing about Aunty Paulette and Aunty Mary Lou all this time.  I had the privilege of meeting Aunty Mary Lou a couple of years ago.  She showed us around the shop, “talking story” with us about family and could identify the maker of each lei she had in her shop, taking particular care to point out the intricate stitch work.  Time flew by and we didn’t actually get a chance for a lesson, but we must have been there for at least a couple of hours anyway!  
October is here and so is our new issue! Inside you’ll find a visit to Easter Island for the Tapati Rapa Nui festival, a retrospective on Hawai‘i’s involvement in the 1915 World’s Fair in San Francisco, Uncle Clyde Aikau’s thoughts on his last Eddie, a look at the past and present of Hawai‘i’s most prominent banyan trees and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Paddling is not mandatory for membership in Hana Hou. If you prefer, just come for the fun, friendship, and Hawaiian music. Here, we don’t judge you by the size of your biceps or the length of your paddling experience – to us, the best club members are the ones having the most fun.
Key 1. The Aloha Spirit | Key 2. Worthwhile Work | Key 3. Value Alignment | Key 4. The Role of the Manager Reconstructed | Key 5. Language of Intention | Key 6. The ‘Ohana in Business Model | Key 7. Strengths Management | Key 8. Sense of Place | Key 9. Palena ‘ole
Service was great but food was lacking. Mac salad was eh. The noodles were undercooked and sat atop a pile of shredded lettuce which I could have done without. I had the chicken Katsu which was soggy on the bottom, the dipping sauce was good however. My fiancé enjoyed his loco moco and particularly liked the gravy that was on it. Given the choice I probably wouldn’t go back except the desserts looked good and service was great.
We offer an array of delicious pies, cakes, bars and cookies. Our friendly staff is happy to assist you in picking out and packing up your treats! Whether you’re dining in or taking out, it is a must to indulge on some Hana Hou Restaurant desserts, before or after that hearty meal.
For one of the best dining experiences on the Big Island, you can’t pass up an opportunity to grab a bite at Hana Hou Restaurant! Whether you’re in the mood for one of our grab-and-go sandwiches or you’re ready to sit down and feast on some good old-fashioned comfort food, we’ve got just the menu for you. Try one of our signature entrées like the Loco Moco or Hogzilla Burrito, or opt for one of our mouth watering gluten free or vegetarian dishes, like our amazing vegetarian stir fry. We guarantee that no matter what you choose to dine on, your taste buds will be delighted!
E ka poʻe i aloha i ka ʻāina, welina mai me ke aloha. Eia nō mākou ke holo kaulua nei ma kekahi o nā waʻa hanohano o Oʻahu a Lua lā, ʻo Hōkūleʻa lāua ʻo Hikianalia. Ua haʻalele aku nei nō mākou i ka ua Kanilehua o Hawaiʻi kuauli no ka holo ʻana aku i Laniloa, ʻo ia hoʻi o Rangiroa, ma ka huina moku o nā Tuamotu, a noke ana i ka holo a pae aku i Papeʻete ma Tahiti, kahi i pae ai ʻo Hōkūleʻa ma ka huakaʻi mua i ka makahiki 1976.
For a business, this means they can significantly sort out, then solve any disconnection existing between how a company operates, and how all its stakeholders believe it should operate ethically, morally, and in human awareness of place-related contexts. Those stakeholders include staff, all partnerships, and those in a business’s surrounding community.
The second most important component to our educational pedagogy is family learning. At NKW we build canoes and programs that build communities, but the core of our communities lies with our individual families. When families can engage in a program together, NKW found that their learning also continues after they have left our physical presence to return home. Family learning also contributes towards the healthy social development of our communities and our people.
Hey there happy holidays…YES..we are having xmas eve and xmas night dinners as we usually do you can call and make your reservations we start at 430 to 7 …PRIMERIB….SEAFOOD PLATTER…SEAFOOD FETTUCINE etc. BYOB… see you soon we will close at 330 new years eve and open all day on ,
Robert Uluwehi Cazimero, the gentlemen of Hālau Nā Kamalei o Līlīlehua, Kealiʻi Reichel, his hui hoʻokani, and some of the ladies from Hālau Keʻalaokamaile will be featured throughout the concert. Uluwehi and Kealiʻi will also join with the Lei ʻĀpiki of HMI to create some magical moments and collaborate on a few hula.
Ch.27 p.145 para.7 sent.1 “Kali aku ʻoe a moe, e huli ana ke alo i lalo, ʻaʻole i moe, akā, i nānā aku ʻoe a i huli ke alo i luna, ua moe kā hoʻi, a laila, hele aku ʻoe. “Wait until he is asleep; should be turn his face down he is not asleep, but when you see him with the face turned up, he is really asleep;
Your shirt questions: answered. We think we have created the ultimate manual for finding your perfect button-down. Welcome to our meticulously compiled Shirt Guide, and never own an ill-fitting shirt ever again.
The Student Leadership Development Program at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo recognizes the contributions students have made in their formal and informal leadership roles on campus and acknowledge those individuals who show strong evidence of future leadership potential. The Student Leadership Development Program located in Campus Center is based upon native Hawaiian cultural values of Ka Lama Ku and “Leading with Aloha.”
“This year’s seminar class is focused on this art of debate from a Hawaiian perspective and the relevant, necessary skills. So we incorporated a scenario to practice and analyze that process into the day’s event.” says Perreira. Towards the end of the day, students and professors engaged in two mock debates to hone their skills. ʻIkaʻaka says that, “It challenged us to use our language skills in a new context while also focusing on the debate and banter.”
I ka uhi ‘ana mai o ka noe a waka (pō’ele’ele), a nalowale kai o Kea’au, huli maila ‘o Kaahai e ho’i no Kahehuna, ka pahuhopu, ‘oiai ho’i ‘o Helena e hī’ō ana i loko, i waho me ke ake nui e hui koke me Ioane.

“ke hāʻawi aku nei i kaʻenehana hoʻopihapiha”

Ua hoʻopau koke nei ka Pūnaeweleʻo Canada no Food Integrity i kahi pūnaewele hōʻike pūnaewele me nā mea noi 2,510. Hōʻikeʻia ke kumuhana ma ka US Center for Food Integrity. Ua maikaʻi kekahi o nā hualoaʻa noiʻi. ʻO nāʻewalu iʻikeʻia i ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi e ka hapalua aʻoi aʻe o nā mea pane. Nānāihana 69% Doctors / Nurse / Medical Professionals 65% Nā Hoa / Family 62% Nānā Kāne 59% Pūnaewele / Hoʻonaʻauao Papahana 57% Nā Nānā Pilikino 57% Kumu Nā Kula / Nā Kula 53% Nānā Kūkākūkā 52%ʻO nā mea i nānāʻuʻukuʻia me kaʻoluʻolu: 39% Nā Aupuni a iʻole nā ​​Aupuni Aupuni 35% Nā Hui HanaʻAiʻOihana 30%ʻO nā meaʻoihanaʻoihana maikaʻi i ka hoʻohālikelikeʻia i nāʻohana a me nā hoaaloha. Heʻike nui kēia. He mea nui ka’oniʻoli i ka loaʻaʻana o ka hilinaʻi kaiaulu. I ka wā eʻoi aku ka hapalua o nāʻoihanaʻoihana meaʻaiʻole, pono mākou e hoʻomanaʻo i ka hoʻohuaʻana i nā meaʻai maoli a me ka hānaiʻana i nā puaʻa he lanakila ia no kaʻoihanaʻoihana o kā mākouʻoihana. I ka manawa o ka emiʻana o nā Hui Hana Meaʻai ma mua o ke Aupuni, ua haʻiʻia iā lākou he nui kā lākou hana e hana ai. Eia kekahi hoʻi, uaʻoi aku ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi o nā ma mua o nā Humne Societies (na 10%). ʻO ka 69% no ka Farmer ma 2016 ua hōʻanoʻia i ka 61% i ka 2012. Loaʻa i ka maikaʻi! Mai ka Pūʻulu “Ua kūpono me kaʻikeʻana i nāʻikepili i nā makahiki 10 i hala iho nei, uaʻike nui nā poʻe Kanada iʻole e pili ana i ka mahiʻai, akā ua mau ka manaʻo koʻikoʻi e pili ana i nā kumuhana pūnaewele. ʻO nā pilikia a me nā mea hoʻokūkū ma waena o “ka pololei o ka mea kūʻai” aʻo “nāʻike a me nā mea mahiʻai eʻike maikaʻi loa” i nāʻike. I ko mākou manaʻo, he mahana nui ka pāhana kiʻekiʻe a me ka kūlana maikaʻi i ka hoʻonuiʻana i ka hilinaʻi me ka mea kūʻai. ʻO ka poʻe mahiʻai i ka laka laka me ka nui o nā mea kūʻai i nā kumuhana waiwai, nā mālama mālama holoholona a me ka mālamaʻana i ka nohona. E like me kaʻoihana pono e pono kākou e hoʻohana i ka mahanahana kiʻekiʻe a me ke kūlana kūlana o nā mea mahiʻai e kūkulu ai i ko kāua kūlana kaiaulu.
The holiday season is officially here and so is our December/January issue! Inside you’ll find a bittersweet look at the final days of Hawai‘i’s sugar industry, a visit with the ancients at Moloka‘i’s Ka Hula Piko Festival, an inside scoop on what scientists at UH Manoa’s Venom Lab are up to and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Because makaʻāinana worked intimately with the land and the ocean to produce food, clothing, transportation, supplies, and other necessities, they were stewards of the land. Makaʻāinana performed the majority of the critical day-to-day tasks of their community.
Ma mua o ka luʻu ʻana i ka hana o ka hālāwai, ua wehe ʻia ka hālāwai ma ke oli ʻana iā A Luna Au o Maunaloa, kekahi mele no ke Aliʻi Luka Keanolani Kanāhoahoa Keʻelikōlani, nona ka inoa o ke koleke ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi.  He mea mau ka hula pū ʻana i ia mele me nā kālāʻau.  He mele oli ia i oli ʻia no ka lōkahi ʻana o nā manaʻo, o nā kuanaʻike ma mua o ka luʻu piha ʻana i ke kūkākūkā ʻana.
The pū ‘ohe is a Hawaiian bamboo trumpet. It has a deep sound somewhat like a conch shell and like other native instruments, takes the special spirit breath to produce the proper sound. Join rangers and Hawaiʻi Pacific Parks Association staff as they share their knowledge and help you make your own pū ‘ohe.
Back to the feather lei! What color? What length? So many to choose from but Aunty Paulette recommended the shorter (28″) red/silver gray lei for the Kahunanui. Aunty Paulette explained it would be appropriate because red is the color of the big island (where the Kahunanui is) and the shorter length giving Kahunanui choice to wear around the neck or were it like a headband
She was curious to our venture with the Kahunanui. We told her what the excursion was about, who the Kahunanui is (which by the way, she guessed who it was from the beginning). She then started to share some of her stories with us- all very informative
Congratulations to Monte Costa, photo editor Matt Mallams and design director Kunio Hayashi! And mahalo to the Polynesian Voyaging Society, which has allowed us to join them on this and other voyages.
Spring break is right around the corner! It’s time to fill out the laptop permission form to let us know if your student is turning in their laptop to their advisory class, or keeping their laptop over the break. We’ve been fortunate to have no laptop losses or damages over the breaks in the last few years. Over 50% of student keep their laptops over each break.
Please support our 17’s -Phillips for their fundraiser they are putting together at the Beach House.  It’s open to all ages.    They  are also looking for donations for raffle prizes.  For example, if anyone has gift cards they won’t use or if they are willing to donate something from their company.  Any help would be appreciated.  Lets all work together to get them over to Orlando for the 45th AAU Junior National Championships.
Religious sites include the Sasana (Pyilon Chanta) Pagoda and the Mansu Pagoda. Yepusan spa is nearly five miles away from the city center, and is healthful in winter. Other than some ethnic minorities group, Lashio is also a town with a heavy Chinese population. The most famous Chinese temples in the area are 观音山,灵峰寺 where most Chinese people attend every year during the Chinese New Year (Spring Festival). Since 2000, Lashio has been important for border trade between Myanmar and China.[citation needed]. It is 190 kilometres (120 mi) from Muse, and is situated midway between Muse and Mandalay.
I find no holes or spots, and it comes from a smoke-free home. It is labeled a size X LARGE. My clothing, unless otherwise specified, has been owned previously. I examine each garment scrupulously and disclose any flaws I find.
Makaʻāinana organized in many ways. They signed petitions, organized large public meetings, solicited assistance from Hawaiian and American politicians, composed songs, and published newspaper editorials. In 1897, makaʻāinana helped collect more than 21,000 signatures on a petition protesting annexation. On November 20, 1898, four delegates hand carried the petitions to Washington, D.C. They met with senators and congressmen and voiced the concerns of the Hawaiian people. This historic document, called the 1897 Kūʻē Petitions, is housed at the National Archives in Washington, D.C. There is also a copy at the Kamakakūokalani Center for Hawaiian Studies at the University of Hawaiʻi.
Bio: Keoua Nelson grew up in Napoʻopoʻo, South Kona on the hores of Kealakekua Bay and comes from a long line of lauhala weavers from Kona; both of his great-grandmothers, Lucy Keliʻihelewalemahuna (Kaʻalekahi) Grace and Gracey Kaleihulumamo (Grace) Gaspar, learned their skills from their mothers. While the women in the famiyl were relegated to weaving the lauhala products, it was the men in the family who were tasked with caring, cleaning and preparing leaves from the pū hala.
We were coming back from South Point and found this on Google maps. It was a treasure. Good ole comfort food (grilled cheese sandwiches and burgers) but that was overtaken by their pies and cakes made… daily. The staff was outstanding. Will definitely come back. See More
Salt Liko will be showcasing their new collection, Makani. New patterns and colors are incorporated into the breezy cuts of past lines…all too perfect for the laid-back, urban lifestyle of Hawaii. Joining Salt Liko’s booth is Matt Bruening. Look out for new prints and more from the popular label.
On our way back from South Point we stopped at the HANA HOU Restaurant. There were three of us in our group. I ordered the big burger my son order the gravy burger and my wife ordered the tuna melt…. All three were very good. The service was exceptional and the waitress was friendly and efficient. We got there just before lunch and the crowd that came in. If you like good desserts, try any of the homemade pies they offer. I had the banana cream and it was fabulous. I give Hana Hou 5 Stars. See More
10. n. the “leading god among the great gods” (HM 42); a god of creation and the ancestor of chiefs and commoners; a god of sunlight, fresh water, and forests (Thrum, p. 82) to whom no human sacrifices were made. In prayers to Kāne (HM 53-55) his name is followed by more than seventy epithets. Kanaloa was his constant companion, but Kāne’s name always preceded. Twelve sacred paradisic islands lay off the Hawaiian group “within easy reach,” visible on the distant horizon at sunrise and sunset. One is Kāne-hūnā-moku (Kāne hidden island) where Kāne and Kanaloa lived. (HM 67) The twenty-seventh night of the lunar month was sacred to Kāne. see UL 257-259 for a famous chant to Kāne. lit., male.
Abayat are known by various names but serve the same purpose, which is to cover. Contemporary models are usually caftans, cut from light, flowing fabrics like crepe, georgette, and chiffon. Other known abaya styles are front open and front closed abaya. Styles differ from region to region: some abayat have embroidery on black fabric while others are brightly coloured and have different forms of artwork across them.

“pehea ka nui o ke kumukūʻai kū”

We plan our day trips from Kona to the Volcanoes National Park around lunch stop at Hana Hou. Seriously, see that photo up there? That’s my plate every visit. It is a papaya stuffed with chicken salad made with macadamia nuts. My husband usually…More
Kūlana: Kihana nui, Kiʻi nui a me ka māmā kukui, Māmoku lua, E hoʻoukuhi i ka lima Kikokikona Kīpokā kaha Mākaukau kūpiki kaha Ka mea hiki ke kūpikipiki Ke kaha o ka mīkini ka ea Mokulele o ka mokulele Ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka hoʻonaʻauaoʻOihana kaumaha …
“I loko o ka papa seminā o kēia kau, ua hoʻoholo e kālele ma luna o ka paio kālaimanaʻo; ka hoʻoulu ʻana i nā mākau e pono ai ka paio kālaimanaʻo. A no laila, ua manaʻo ʻia he maikaʻi paha ke mālama ʻia ia mau mākau a hoʻomaʻamaʻa pono ʻia ia mau mākau i loko o kēia ʻaha”, i pane ai ʻo Perreira. Me ka manaʻo e ʻimi i ka hoʻoikaika mākau ʻōlelo ma ka pōʻaiapili paio kālaimanaʻo i mālama maoli ʻia ai ʻelua pānela paio ma waena o nā haumāna seminā me kekahi mau polopeka. ʻŌlelo ʻia e ʻIkaʻaka Pang, “Ua ʻano paʻakikī. ʻO kēia nō ka makamua o ka ʻike ʻana i kēia pōʻaiapili hou aʻe o ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. No laila, ka ʻike ʻana he pae hou aku, pono e kia ka noʻonoʻo.”
Ma ka moʻolelo a me ka mo‘okū‘auhau o Kahalaopuna, hiki ke ʻike ʻia, pili ka ‘āina a me ke kanaka Hawai‘i. A i kēia lā, ma muli o ko kākou haʻi hou ʻana i ka moʻolelo no nā kupa o Mānoa ma Mānoa nei, ua ola nā iwi iā kākou a aia ana nō ho‘i kākou i ka mo‘okū‘auhau o Kahalaopuna a me kona kulāiwi hanohano. Ola ka hā loa o ko Mānoa. Ola!
Huhū nō ‘o Leialoha. Ua ‘imi aku ka wahine moloā iā Kalei. Aia ‘o Kalei i loko o kona hale. Ua ‘uā ‘o Leialoha iā ia, “E aha ana ‘oe? He aha kou pilikia?” Ua ‘aka‘aka wale ‘o Kalei a ‘ōlelo mai ‘o ia, “He u‘i lolena kū i ki‘ona!”
Lashio has a humid subtropical climate (Cwa) according to the Köppen climate classification system, marked by heavy rains from May to October. The annual rainfall averages 54 inches (1,400 mm). The average maximum temperature is 27 °C (81 °F) and the average minimum 13 °C (55 °F) .[1][5] Temperatures are generally warm throughout the year, though nights are cool from December to March.
For Said, Orientalism represents a dynamic relationship with the “Other” that has implications as a cultural lens.  First, it is a discursive lens.  That is to say, Orientalism is a reflexive and self-sustaining set of particular narratives which frame notions of the Orient and its people.  Second, it is an expression of imperial power.  According to this view, being defined by its European colonizers, Orientalism cannot be disassociated from the wider sociopolitical complex to which Western scholars belong, and from the hegemonic agendas implicit to their work.  Finally, it is perhaps more representative of the West than it claims to be of the East.
To all of you who love our Hawai’i, greetings of aloha. Here we are sailing on two esteemed double-hulled canoes from the island of Oʻahu (referred to as “Oʻahu child of Lua”) – Hōkūleʻa and Hikianalia. We have left the Kanilehua rains of verdant Hawaiʻi island headed for Rangiroa in the Tuamotu islands, and from there we will forge ahead to Papeʻete in Tahiti, the same place where Hōkūleʻa first made landfall back in 1976.
Ua kipa ʻē ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī a me Ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a eia ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Mānoa Heritage i kēia lā. Aia kēia hale a me ka papa loʻi kalo ʻo Kānewai i uka ma Mānoa a aia ka muliwai o Waikīkī i kai ma kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī (nānā paha i ka palapala ʻāina). ʻAno mamao nā wahi ʻekolu akā pili lākou a pau. No ke aha? Pehea e pili ai?–ka wai (kahe ka wai mai uka a i kai, mai ka papa loʻi kalo a i ka muliwai).
Street Fairs, Neighborhood Block Parties, Flea Markets, Little League Games, Car Shows, Real Estate Open Houses, Religious Congregations and Ministries, High School Football Games, Concerts in the Park
Participants will make a small pahu or hula drum. This is an intensive workshop on how to finish the drum, lash the skin of the drumhead to the lapaiki. Nā Ponohula participants will learn to perform an oli using the lapaiki.
JapanesePod101.com aims to have you speaking Japanese after just one lesson! Our lessons focus on pronunciation and listening comprehension, so that you can start practicing what you learn from our professional teachers. Inside the PDF lesson notes, you will find the necessary tools for reading comprehension, and thorough explanations of phrases and key grammar points, in addition to a segment dedicated to cultural information. To address speaking practice, we have an easy-to use voice recorder on every lesson page so you can compare your pronunciation to our teachers’ and continue to refine your speaking skills.
Your shirt questions: answered. We think we have created the ultimate manual for finding your perfect button-down. Welcome to our meticulously compiled Shirt Guide, and never own an ill-fitting shirt ever again.
1  ¶  E mililani aku iā Iēhova, e kāhea aku hoʻi i kona inoa;     E hōʻike aku hoʻi i kāna mau hana i waena o nā kānaka. 2 E ʻoli aku iā ia, e hoʻoleʻa aku iā ia;     E hoʻokaulana aku i kāna mau hana a pau. 3 E kaena ʻoukou ma kona inoa hoʻāno,     E leʻaleʻa hoʻi ka naʻau o ka poʻe ʻimi iā Iēhova. 4 E huli ʻoukou iā Iēhova, a me kona ikaika;     E ʻimi mau loa aku hoʻi i kona maka. 5 E hoʻomanaʻo i nā hana mana āna i hana ai,     A me kāna mau mea kupanaha,     A me ka hoʻoponopono ʻana o kona waha: 6 E nā pua a ʻAberahama, a kāna kauwā,     E nā mamo a Iakoba, kona mea i wae ai. 7 ʻO ia nō ʻo Iēhova, ko kākou Akua:     Aia ma ka honua a pau kāna hoʻoponopono ʻana. 8  ¶  Ua hoʻomanaʻo mau mai ʻo ia i kona berita,     I ka ʻōlelo hoʻi āna i kauoha mai ai i nā hanauna, he tausani;
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I was first introduced to feather lei making when I used to dance hula for Na Lei Hulu I Ka Weiku.   When my kumu (dance teacher) asked us to make a lei hulu (feather lei) for a dance performance, I was super dissapointed because I knew it was going to be a LOT of work.  But WOW – that was perhaps one of the best things that I have ever done in my history of dancing hula.
Lashio is located at the end of the Burma Road, and at the terminus of the Mandalay-Kun Long railway. It is also the end point of the government cart road from Mandalay, from which it is 178 miles (286 km) distant.[1]
After getting our malasadas at the bakery across the street from this restaurant, we came here for lunch, and met the cream pie and carrot cake offerings in the case on our way in! Now we had to plan a smaller lunch so we could…More
Inā maikaʻi kēia i kaʻoiaʻiʻo, e manaʻoʻiʻo mai iaʻu, ua like nō wau i kēlāʻano ma mua. Ua hopohopo wau i ka hoʻouka kālāʻana ma ke kākauʻana ma ka pūnaewele. A laila, hoʻomanaʻo wau i ka ‘oihana politika a me ka lōʻihi lōʻihi i kēlā lā i kēia lā i haʻalele ai au, a hoʻomaka wau e hoʻololi i koʻu manaʻo eʻoliʻoli i ke kūʻokoʻa a me ka mana a pau eʻike nei au ma ka home.

“pehea ke kumu o kuʻu huhū”

#sonnyching #sonnychingcollection #SCCollectionByParadisus #sonnychingstyle #mystyle #paradisusjewelry #theoriginal #menswear #mens #womens #mensfashion #accessories #aotd #womensfashion #street #style #hawaii #hawaiian #ohekapala #kakau #silver #jewelry #culturallyinspired #hawaiianjewelry #neekau #kumuthefashionguru #menstyle
The challenge is heightened when one considers the tragic period of the population death spiral when Hawaiians, absent immunity from western diseases, died by the hundreds of thousands. Within a very short period of time the population decreased by more than 80%.  Because so much of our history was based on oral tradition there was a dramatic loss of Hawaiian knowledge and history that died with the people.
He aha ka meaʻoi aku ma mua o ka ukuʻana i ka uku no nā haleʻaina kaulana? Uaʻike wau e pili ana i ka poʻe e kūʻai kālā ana ma ka pūnaewele akāʻaʻole au i manaʻo e hiki nō hoʻi iaʻu no kaʻu nohoʻana ma Asia. ʻO kahi maikaʻi koʻu ho’āʻoʻana i kāu ho’āʻo a kau inoaʻana, i kēia manawa, loaʻa iaʻu nā hana hebedoma mai nā hale likeʻole e makemake ana iaʻu e nānā i kā lākou mau mea kaulana! Ua lele au i Bangkok a me Singapore i nā uku a pau i ukuʻia no kahiʻahaʻainaʻai aʻu i uhi ai. ʻO kaʻu mea e’ōlelo aku nei he mahalo iāʻoe aʻoi aku ka mana iāʻoe!
When your car is making weird noises, do you take it to the pet clinic? Or when you need a new computer, do you consult the baker at Zippy’s? Probably not. When we need help, we usually ask people who specialize in a certain kind of work. The same was true long ago, when most of the populace was made up of the people closest to land, the makaʻāinana. Their relationship to the land enabled a multitude of specializations in traditional society. 
Maloko o ka makahiki hookahi, elua no wa, o ke Kau, o ka Hooilo, eia no ke Kau, o ka wa e kupono ai ka la, ma luna ponoi o ka mokupuni, a loihi ke ao, a pa mai ka makani Moae, a mahana mai ka po me ke ao, a ulu hou mai na laau a me na laau hihi, oia iho la no ke kau.
ʻO ka haʻi ʻana i nā moʻolelo a me nā moʻokūʻauhau kekahi loina Hawaiʻi a ke kupuna a na kākou e hoʻomau i kēia mau loina i kēia wā me ka maiau a me ka maʻemaʻe, no ka mea, he kuleana koʻikoʻi kēia no kākou.
With our full menu offering breakfast, lunch and dinner, our daily specials which include soups, salads, local favorites and much, much more, we are sure that you’ll leave here with a full stomach and a big, Hana Hou smile! But before you leave, be sure to make your way to the desserts and grab that slice of Coconut Creme Pie or how about a nice big, chocolatey Macadamia nut brownie or our scrumptious Liliko’i (passion fruit) Bar.
E hoʻolako ana ke koho o ko Hilo Huakaʻi Kālai i nā kipa honua a me kekahi ʻaha e pili ana i ka hoʻoili ʻana i ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma ka lumi papa ma ka “nānā ʻana i ke kumu” ʻo ia ka ʻīkoi o ka hoʻōla ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ʻana.
Pili ka ʻāina mai uka a i kai a pili nō hoʻi ka ʻāina a me ke kai ma muli o ke kahe ʻana mai o ka wai, no laila, pili ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Mānoa Heritage me Ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a me ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī.
~Men’s Old Navy lighweight windbreaker zip front jacket. ~Red mesh lining. ~Front pockets and one chest pocket all have zipper closures. ~Lining: 100% polyester. ~Shell coating: 100% polyurethane. ~Base fabric: 100% nylon.
I create contemporary and functional woven pieces of the hala leaf from the pūhala (screwpine pandanus tree) that have since died. I incorporate styles that are timeless yet push the boundaries of the customary while continuing to perpetuate traditional practices of weaving items such as purses, mats, and hats – not being limited to what once was where styling is concerned.
Repost @nowthisnews The amount of trash in the ocean off Honduras is gut-wrenching. Have you guys seen this? I was competing in the 2017 World Freediving Champi…onships in Roatan two months ago!!! @take3forthesea @paulnicklen @justinhofman @greenpeaceap @danmacpherson @endextinctionintl @tpw_foundation @ocean @flightcentreau @seanscottphotography @forrestinwonderland @underwater_explorer #plastic #ocean #breakfast #today #nature #underwater #picoftheday #ocean #bluewater #inspire #inspiration #motivation #wow #water #reality #matrix #dive #diver #paradise #exotic #dreamholiday #perfectworld #video #slowmotion #legs #fitspo #yoga #zen #roatan #honduras
E nānā kō kākou maka ma ka ʻāluna ahiahi o ka lā 29 o Nowemapa, he ʻauinalā kēia i helu pō ʻia he hopena o Mauli (ma ke ʻano o ka helu pō o ke kuhi ʻana i ka pō ʻo Hilo ma ka lā e koho ʻia ai ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana o ka mahina puāhilo, ʻaʻole wale nō ma ke ʻano o ka helu pō mai ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana o ka mahina puāhilo), a he ahiahi i helu pō ʻia he maka o Muku. Koho ʻia ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā ma kahi o ka manawa hola 5:48 a me ka napoʻo ʻana o ka mahina ma kahi o ka manawa hola 7:25. ʻAno pōkole kēia manawa, he 37 minuke wale nō, ma waena o ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā a me ka napoʻo ʻana o ka mahina (aa.usno.navy.mil/data/docs/RS_OneDay.php). Ua koho ʻo Shaukat Kāne ma moonsighting.com i ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana paha o ka mahina puāhilo inā loaʻa mua ma ka ʻohe nānā ma Hawaiʻi ma kēia lā 29 o Nowemapa (http://moonsighting.com/visibilitycurves/1438rba_11-29-2016.gif), akā kokoke ka pae ʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi i kahi o ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana ma ka ʻohe nānā wale nō).
Did you scroll all this way to get facts about plus size hawaiian? Well you’re in luck, because here they come. There are 1168 plus size hawaiian for sale on Etsy, and they cost $31.08 on average. The most common plus size hawaiian material is cotton. The most popular color? You guessed it: blue.
JapanesePod101.com aims to have you speaking Japanese after just one lesson! Our lessons focus on pronunciation and listening comprehension, so that you can start practicing what you learn from our professional teachers. Inside the PDF lesson notes, you will find the necessary tools for reading comprehension, and thorough explanations of phrases and key grammar points, in addition to a segment dedicated to cultural information. To address speaking practice, we have an easy-to use voice recorder on every lesson page so you can compare your pronunciation to our teachers’ and continue to refine your speaking skills.
But that’s just part of the fun. Come to the beach early and stay afterward for our weekly Hana Hou hukilau (a beach party – the non-fishing kind). Every week, a kanikapila erupts – it’s a Hawaiian jam session featuring ukuleles, guitars, hula, and even a washtub bass. Bring your singing voice (even if you don’t have one), a chair, a blanket, a beach umbrella, or whatevah. Pack a snack and beverages and make a day it – or check ahead to see if we’re having a potluck luau or other special event. New events are being added very week – and there are also some occasional surprises!

“ka hana a nā mea hoʻolālā kiʻi i kēlā me kēia lā”

Ch.5 p.31 para.7 sent.1 Holo akula kā lākou nei a kau i Honokaʻope ma Waipiʻo, ma laila aku a waho o Pāʻauhau, nānā aʻela lākou, e kū ana ka ʻeʻa o ka lepo o uka. They sailed and touched at Honokaape at Waipio, then came off Paauhau and saw a cloud of dust rising landward.
Kupuna Olivera—He aha nā ʻōlelo a Kupuna Olivera no ke ʻano o ka ʻāina ma Waikīkī? Ma mua, nui ka wai, ke kalo, a me ka laiki ma Waikīkī akā i kēia manawa, nui nā hale a me nā alanui. Ua kūkulu ʻia nā hale, ua hoʻopiha ʻia nā kahawai/pūnāwai/ muliwai, a ua ʻeli ʻia ka Ala Wai. Pehea ʻo Mānoa? Ua loli ka ʻāina ma ʻaneʻi kekahi? ʻAe.
Based in Daikanyama, Bru Na Boinne is a stylish and trendy menswear boutique of upscale and stylish fashion. Their boutique is the bright blue one, bu itt may be tricky to find. That is, tricky to find if you don’t know the fashion mavens at EnableJapan.com!
This entry lacks etymological information. If you are familiar with the origin of this term, please add it to the page per etymology instructions. You can also discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.
This lively, accessible book is the first to explore Victorian literature through scent and perfume, presenting an extensive range of well-known and unfamiliar texts in intriguing and imaginative new ways that make us re-think literature’s relation with the senses. Concentrating on aesthetic and decadent authors, Scents and Sensibility introduces a rich selection of poems, essays, and fiction, exploring these texts with reference to both the little-known cultural history of perfume use and the appreciation of natural fragrance in Victorian Britain. It shows how scent and perfume are used to convey not merely moods and atmospheres but the nuances of the aesthete or decadent’s carefully cultivated identity, personality, or sensibility. A key theme is the emergence of the olfactif, the cultivated individual with a refined sense of smell, influentially represented by the poet and critic Algernon Charles Swinburne, who is emulated by a host of canonical and less well-known aesthetic and decadent successors such as Walter Pater, Edmund Gosse, John Addington Symonds, Lafcadio Hearn, Michael Field, Oscar Wilde, Arthur Symons, Mark André Raffalovich, Theodore Wratislaw, and A. Mary F. Robinson. This book explores how scent and perfume pervade the work of these authors in many different ways, signifying such diverse things as style, atmosphere, influence, sexuality, sensibility, spirituality, refinement, individuality, the expression of love and poetic creativity, and the aura of personality, dandyism, modernity, and memory. A coda explores the contrasting twentieth-century responses of Virginia Woolf and Compton Mackenzie to the scent of Victorian literature.
H folks today Monday we are featuring THE CUBAN sandwich . It has become a popular item all around. Also sharing the lime light is our great French Dip. Who knows what else Mona will be cooking up HUNGRY??? come on and have a bite with us
Key Concepts for the Fashion Industry is the first concise and accessible overview of fashion theories for students on any fashion course. Providing an easy understanding of the core concepts, from scarcity to conformity, this book offers clear, practical examples and accessible case studies, making complex theory easy to digest.
Did you scroll all this way to get facts about plus size hawaiian? Well you’re in luck, because here they come. There are 1168 plus size hawaiian for sale on Etsy, and they cost $31.08 on average. The most common plus size hawaiian material is cotton. The most popular color? You guessed it: blue.
He kuleana kō kēia mea kākau i ka hāʻawi mea ʻai kanakē ma ka hale ma ka ʻāina ʻo Waiʻalae ma ke ahiahi o ka lā 31 o ʻOkakopa, he Lā Hoʻomākaʻukaʻu. Ua kau ʻia ke ʻeke mea ʻai kanakē ma ka hope kaʻa kalaka, a ua kau ka maka i ka nānā i ka mahina. Ma kahi o ka manawa 6:20 i ʻike maka ʻia ai ka mahina puāhilo, ʻaʻole haʻahaʻa, ʻaʻole kiʻekiʻe. Ma muli o ka ʻike maka ʻia o ka mahina puāhilo, e holo ana paha ka inoa o ka pō ʻo ia ʻo Hilo nō.
Religious sites include the Sasana (Pyilon Chanta) Pagoda and the Mansu Pagoda. Yepusan spa is nearly five miles away from the city center, and is in winter. Other than some ethnic minorities group, Lashio is also a town with a heavy Chinese population. The most famous Chinese temples in the area are 观音山,灵峰寺 where most Chinese people attend every year during the Chinese New Year (Spring Festival). Since 2000, Lashio has been important for border trade between Myanmar and China.[citation needed]. It is 190 kilometres (120 mi) from Muse, and is situated midway between Muse and Mandalay.
Ua hana ʻo ia i nā hana e laupaʻi nui ai nā kanaka ma luna o ka ʻāina ma muli o kona nānā ʻana i ke kanaka nui a me ke kanaka iki, ke kanaka ulakolako a me ke kanaka hemahema a nele o ka noho ʻana.  Ua hoʻomāhuahua aku ʻo ia i nā ʻāina o nā aliʻi ʻeleu a mikiʻala ma ka hana, a ʻo nā aliʻi palaualelo a makemake ʻole i ka hana, ua paʻi akula ʻo ia i kekahi mau lihi pepeiao o ko lākou mau ʻāina, a hāʻawi aʻela no nā makaʻainana nele ʻāina, a makemake hoʻi e hoʻoulu i nā mea e waiwai ai ka ʻāina, e ola ai ka noho ʻana o ke kāne a me ka wahine a me kā lāua mau keiki.  No laila ua ulu nui ka lāhui kānaka a nui nō hoʻi ke kūʻonoʻono ma luna o ka ʻāina mai ʻō a ʻō.  Ua maluhia nō hoʻi ka ʻāina ʻoiai ua lako nā mea a pau e pono ai ka noho ʻana.   Ua nui ke aloha o nā aliʻi a me nā makaʻainana i ko lākou Mōʻī a ma kona wā i make ai, ua hoʻomana maoli ʻia ma ke ʻano i Akua.

“i ka nui o nā mea kiʻi kiʻi kiʻi e loaʻa”

This place has pretty decent food. My Reuben sandwich was quite tasty. However, my wife’s Loco Moco was just average. The gravy just wasn’t super  tasty, and it’s the most important part of a Loco Moco.
“I am going to ask you as you march peacefully to reflect upon the reasons you are marching” said Maui march organizer Vergie Cantourna before the march began. Members of the crowd reflected and shared the reasons they attended the march.
Intravenous Coley laʻau koʻokoʻo lawelawe i kekahi huina 110 manawa, e hoʻomaka ana me 5 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma 1st, 2 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma second-, i ukali ia e 5 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma 3rd a pela aku, e ho’ōla hoʻopau me 1 manawa no pule. High-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (he huina o 48 manawa) mea lawelawe hookahi manawa i ka pule ma ka wā o ka hoʻokahi makahiki.
Well isn’t this sweet: The newly discovered and until today unnamed fish that first appeared in print in “The Far Atolls,” our story celebrating the tenth anniversary of the establishment of Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument, now has a name.
Inā maiau a maʻemaʻe koʻu haʻi hou ʻana i ko Kahalaopuna moʻokūʻauhau a moʻolelo, e lohe ana paha ʻo ia a me kona ʻohana i ko lākou mau inoa a e ʻikemaka ana paha kākou iā lākou—e ahuwale aʻe ana paha nā pali a me nā kualono, e heleleʻi mai ana paha ka ua kilihune ʻo Kauakuahine, e pā aheahe mai ana paha ʻo Kahaukani, a e piʻo aʻe ana paha ke ānuenue.
#sonnyching #sonnychingcollection #SCCollectionByParadisus #sonnychingstyle #mystyle #paradisusjewelry #theoriginal #menswear #mens #womens #mensfashion #accessories #aotd #womensfashion #street #style #hawaii #hawaiian #ohekapala #kakau #silver #jewelry #culturallyinspired #hawaiianjewelry #neekau #kumuthefashionguru #menstyle
1  ¶  E mililani aku iā Iēhova, e kāhea aku hoʻi i kona inoa;     E hōʻike aku hoʻi i kāna mau hana i waena o nā kānaka. 2 E ʻoli aku iā ia, e hoʻoleʻa aku iā ia;     E hoʻokaulana aku i kāna mau hana a pau. 3 E kaena ʻoukou ma kona inoa hoʻāno,     E leʻaleʻa hoʻi ka naʻau o ka poʻe ʻimi iā Iēhova. 4 E huli ʻoukou iā Iēhova, a me kona ikaika;     E ʻimi mau loa aku hoʻi i kona maka. 5 E hoʻomanaʻo i nā hana mana āna i hana ai,     A me kāna mau mea kupanaha,     A me ka hoʻoponopono ʻana o kona waha: 6 E nā pua a ʻAberahama, a kāna kauwā,     E nā mamo a Iakoba, kona mea i wae ai. 7 ʻO ia nō ʻo Iēhova, ko kākou Akua:     Aia ma ka honua a pau kāna hoʻoponopono ʻana. 8  ¶  Ua hoʻomanaʻo mau mai ʻo ia i kona berita,     I ka ʻōlelo hoʻi āna i kauoha mai ai i nā hanauna, he tausani;
  [Said in praise of people who do not go anywhere without a gift or a helping hand. The saying originated at Honomakaʻu in Kohala. The young people of that locality, when on a journey, often went as far as Kapua before resting. Here, they made lei to adorn themselves and carry along with them. Another version is that no Kohala person goes unprepared for any emergency.]
We also offer a selection of Hana Hou Restaurant merchandise which include T-shirts for men and women, as well as delicious Ka’u coffee from our local growers. These items make great gift ideas and excellent souvenirs.
Makaʻāinana were canoe builders, farmers, fishermen, makers, lau hala weavers, and other trades. Makaʻāinana formed the specialized labor network in traditional Hawaiian society. Their specialty depended on the needs of the community, the natural landscape, and their family expertise.  
Get ready …TACO TITA THE OUT is openeng at 1 serving great soft tacos and burritos and other good eats from Mexico. Hours to start 11 to 3 more as we get going. CASH ONLY . The shop is located on the street side of HANA HOU building. Plenty of parking across the street. Come on by and check it out. See you May 1. ALOHA from the Taco Tita
Kawika has been an active artist participant in MAMo: Maoli Arts Movement since 2012, and in 2013, was awarded a Master’s Apprenticeship through the Hawaiʻi State State Foundation in the Culture and the Arts with his hulu master, Paullette Kahalepuna (2014 MAMo Awardee, and 2014 ʻŌʻō Awards Recepient). Under this apprenticeship with Paullette, Kawika studied Hawaiian feather work in the forms of lei (adornment), kahili (feather standard), ahuʻula (cape), and mahiʻole (helmets). He also studied works from traditional materials, and how to use, cultivate, and preserve these materials.
Most recently performing in July 2015 at the Hollywood Bowl with the LA Philharmonic, Mahealani Uchiyama is an award-winning dancer, musician, composer, choreographer, recording artist, and teacher. An advocate for cross-cultural understanding, she is the founder and artistic director of the Mahea Uchiyama Center for International Dance in Berkeley, California, and is Kumu Hula (master teacher) of Halau Ka Ua Tuahine. She has led numerous performance tours to Tahiti, New Zealand, and the islands of Hawai’i, and taught workshops intenationally. She has been an instructor of Hawaiian language at Stanford University and also serves as president of the board of World Arts West, the producers of the annual San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival.
Eia i ka huikau o ke kaona nei, e noho ana kekahi mau mea, he kāne, a me kāna wahine ma kahi e ō nei ka inoa o Kahehuna, ka heana i hana ‘ia, e pili kokoke ana i ke alanui ‘Ema; iā lāua e noho ana, ua hāpai a hānau ka wahine i kā lāua keiki he kaikamahine. Hānai ihola nā mākua, a ua nui nō ho’i ke kaikamahine, ‘o ka ai aku nō ho’i koe i kāna loa’a, make ihola ka lūau’i makua kāne.
One aspect highlighted the use of song to make a statement, specifically the mele “Ka Wai a Kāne”. According to ʻIkaʻaka Pang, a Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani student, “Reggae has universal popularity nowadays. Kaʻikena used this popular genre that is often a platform for addressing social issues to give this mele renewed meaning for us today!” Kailihou says that, “We know that understanding and using our Hawaiian language gives us a unique perspective. Using our language to continually recontextualize traditional knowledge for new generations is critical.”

“i ka mea e hana ai ka mea heluhelu puke”

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NĀ KOA Polynesian tattoo gear is a new brand – with a 15 year track record.  It is owned and operated by the owner of Maui by Design and Patch of Shade, Inc, a long-term successful product designer and wholesaler in the Hawaiian islands and the US mainland.
Loaʻa iāʻoe he pēpē a me ka hoʻounaʻana! No laila,ʻo ia keʻano kūʻai nui e koho ana i ka manawa kūpono e hahai ai i ka noho maikaʻi loa no ke kaikamahine aiʻole he mea nui ke keiki. I kēlā me kēia manawaʻaʻoleʻoe i makemake i kahi 14 kākiki kākiō, i hoʻomaka wau me eBay. ʻO wau ke’ōlelo,ʻaʻole ia he launa, akāʻo kēia ka mea e hanaʻia. “Makemake wau e lohe i nā mea e pono aiʻoe e haʻi. “ʻAʻole maopopo iaʻu ka mea i waiho i ke aloha o nā kānaka e loaʻa i ka pals. ʻAʻoleʻo ia i kāna hoa pono’ī.
Mamuli o ka pane ho’omāhie a kēia u’i, ua kū ihola ua keiki nei ma waho mai o ka pā, me ka hilina’i ‘ana mai a ‘ōlelo maila: “Inā ho’i hā pēlā, he ho’i no ka lā’au lapa’au, he aha auane’i ho’i ka waiwai o ka hele ‘ana, ua loa’a ihola nō ke o’io’ina ‘o ‘oe!”
Mai mākilo wale! Ma mua o ka lā 4 o ‘Okakopa, e kū’ē like nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a i ka ho’ouna hou ‘ia ‘ana o nā ki’i o Kū i kahi a lāua i waiho ‘ia ai no nā makahiki he nui i hala a’ela, ‘o ia ho’i, i nā hale hō’ike’ike o nā ‘āina ‘ē. Mai ha’alele i ko lāua one hānau. E kū mau i Hawai’i a mau!
ʻO kāu mau kikoena pūnaewele kahi mea nui loa i kaʻuʻoihana ma keʻano he mea kākau puke ma ka pūnaewele. I ka hoʻomakaʻana o kaʻu hanaʻana ma ke kelepona e like me ka mea hoʻokipa, e hana wale ana wau e pili ana i $ 100 ma ka mahina a ma kēia manawa ke hana nei wau i kahiʻoi aku ma mua o $ 1,000 i ka māhina mahina! I kēia manawa, ke hoʻolālā nei wau e hoʻolilo i kēiaʻoihana kūʻokoʻa a lilo ia i mea e holo ai iaʻu ma mua o $ 5,000 ma ka mahina!
The holiday season is here and so is our December/January issue. In its pages you’ll find a visit to the remote Austral Islands of Tahiti, the largest single collection of Pacific artifacts from the voyages of Captain James Cook, how the Schmidt Ocean Institute is illuminating Earth’s deepest, darkest frontier and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Participants will gather bamboo, measure, cut, clean, sand and learn how to play the Kāʻekeʻeke and ʻOhe Hano Ihu or nose flute.  This workshop will take place in Waipiʻo Valley where participants are required to reside for two nights. Participants must bring their own sleeping bags, towels and personal supplies for indoor/outdoor camping.  Participants must be able to walk down to the site from the Waipiʻo Lookout. This workshop will work closely with the Lauhala Preparation & Weaving activity.  Nā Ponohula participants will learn to perform a mele.
I ka ‘ike ‘ana ‘o Ioane Kaahai i ka hō’ailona, a me ka mana’o o ka mea āna e li’a nei, lele a’ela ka hau’oli i loko ona, me he wai māpuna lā e hua’i ana, ani maila nō ho’i kona lima, me ke kūnou ‘ana mai o kona po’o, me ka mino’aka ka hau’oli e pā’ani ana i kona helehelena.
Huhū nō ‘o Leialoha. Ua ‘imi aku ka wahine moloā iā Kalei. Aia ‘o Kalei i loko o kona hale. Ua ‘uā ‘o Leialoha iā ia, “E aha ana ‘oe? He aha kou pilikia?” Ua ‘aka‘aka wale ‘o Kalei a ‘ōlelo mai ‘o ia, “He u‘i lolena kū i ki‘ona!”
“I’m here because I’m a registered nurse and my first job was at Planned Parenthood and I felt like we did really good work there, much more than what everybody thinks they do,” said Jennifer Rosenbald, “Because I have a child, I believe in science, I believe in equal rights.” Rosenbald has been a RN on Maui for 20 years but her first job was at Planned Parenthood. “I’ve worked in the emergency room 15 years which is good work but probably my most favorite work, even though it was at lower pay, was at Planned Parenthood because I felt like I was doing the most good there.”
No nā pilina kaiāulu ame nā pilina ʻoihana like ʻole – no ka hoʻopaipai ʻana i nā pilina naʻauao me nā papa hana ʻoihana hoʻāpono ʻia e ka Mokuʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi, nā ʻoihana kūloko o Hawaiʻi ame nā hui ʻē aʻe e hoʻokumu i nā hana hoʻonaʻauao like ʻole ame nā papa hana hoʻomaʻamaʻa he nui.
Upon the most sacred night, Pō Kāne, Kawahinela‘iokekapu leaves her pond in search of Kaupo‘ohiwi on the shores of Honokōhau. As she reaches his dwelling, she sings a familiar song to Kaupo‘ohiwi. He turns and both Kawahinela‘iokekapu and Kaupo‘ohiwi are face-to-face with similar lei hīhīwai of Hualālai.
Makaʻāinana were canoe builders, farmers, fishermen, net makers, lau hala weavers, and other trades. Makaʻāinana formed the specialized labor network in traditional Hawaiian society. Their specialty depended on the needs of the community, the natural landscape, and their family expertise.  
All reviews pies cream pie grilled cheese pulled pork macadamia nut chicken cole slaw loco moco teriyaki burger bread rice lilikoi potatoes portuguese sausage fresh fish mahi mahi south point green sand beach

“kahi e loaʻa ai iaʻu ke kiʻi hoʻolima nani”

Is the world really falling apart? Is the ideal of progress obsolete? Cognitive scientist and public intellectual Steven Pinker urges us to step back from the gory headlines and prophecies of doom, and instead, follow the data: In seventy-five jaw-dropping graphs, Pinker shows that life, health, prosperity, safety, peace, knowledge, and happiness are on the rise. Learn more
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The beautiful @makenzie.boyd wearing our Mahina ‘Ā’īkala that was created several years ago as a part of our Kini Akua collection . . . This piece honors the goddess Hina’s ascension to the moon . . . In sterling silver from The Sonny Ching Collection by Paradisus.
The death of Kamehameha I in 1819 was followed by a period of turbulence in Hawaiʻi. Changes included a new government, the adoption of a foreign religion, and the development of private property. In 1893, business and political interests motivated a group of foreigners to illegally overthrow the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi. The daily lives of makaʻāinana were greatly affected by all of these changes. Makaʻāinana rallied in protest against the overthrow. They were also against the annexation of Hawaiʻi to the United States.
My uncle, Capt Richard Haller, made beautiful feather lei hat bands.  He bought his supplies from Aunty Mary Lou’s and I believe sold some through the shop. Sorry to say he died on Nov 23, 2010, with one lei partially completed in his room.  Thanks to all there for kindnesses to him.  His sister misses him.
On our way back from South Point we stopped at the HANA HOU Restaurant. There were three of us in our group. I ordered the big burger my son order the gravy burger and my wife ordered the tuna melt…. All three were very good. The service was exceptional and the waitress was friendly and efficient. We got there just before lunch and the crowd that came in. If you like good desserts, try any of the homemade pies they offer. I had the banana cream and it was fabulous. I give Hana Hou 5 Stars. See More
The ʻāina feeds us. The term “makaʻāinana” means “people who attend to the ʻāina.” ʻĀina is central to the kuleana of the makaʻāinana. And it is the makaʻāinana who keep us in balance with the ʻāina. 
Nā Pono Lawaiʻa—Hoʻomanaʻo ʻoukou i nā pono lawaiʻa i nānā ʻia ma ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī? He aha nā mea e pono ai ka hana ʻana i nā pono lawaiʻa? Pono nā lāʻau o ka ʻāina a me nā iʻa o ke kai (ke kīholo, ka ʻupena, a pēlā aku). No laila, pili ka ʻāina a me ka kai, ʻeā? Ma hea e ulu ai nā lāʻau e laʻa ka ʻōhiʻa lehua a me ke kauila? I uka nei. E ʻikemaka ʻoukou i kēia mau lāʻau ma ʻaneʻi i kēia lā.
One of the things we’re most proud of at Hana Hou Restaurant is our focus on the dining experience. We offer two motel rooms, for folks who want to stay the night while they dine in, as well as live music on Fridays. We serve grass fed beef and fresh fish, to give our diners a mouth-watering selection of dishes that are as good for your body as they are for your soul. Take a look at a few of the reasons people keep coming back to us for an exceptional dining experience:
Huhū nō ‘o Leialoha. Ua ‘imi aku ka wahine moloā iā Kalei. Aia ‘o Kalei i loko o kona hale. Ua ‘uā ‘o Leialoha iā ia, “E aha ana ‘oe? He aha kou pilikia?” Ua ‘aka‘aka wale ‘o Kalei a ‘ōlelo mai ‘o ia, “He u‘i lolena kū i ki‘ona!”
Catherine Maxwell read English literature for her BA and D.Phil. at St Hugh’s College, Oxford where she was subsequently a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow from 1990-1993. She then joined the School of English and Drama at Queen Mary, University of London, becoming Professor of Victorian Literature in 2009. She is the author of The Female Sublime from Milton to Swinburne: Bearing Blindness (Manchester University Press, 2001), Swinburne (Northcote House, 2006), and Second Sight: The Visionary Imagination in Late Victorian Literature (Manchester University Press, 2008), as well as numerous articles on Victorian poetry and prose.
A noho nā haumāna a pau,  ʻo ka wehewehe maila nō ia o Kumu Kekoa Harman (ma ka ʻākau) no ka papahana o ka hālāwai hoʻokamaʻāina.  Ma o ia hālāwai he ʻelua hola ka lōʻihi i ʻike ai nā ʻelele haumāna no ka ʻōlelo nuʻukia o ka papahana “Nāaoloa ma Iāpana” a me na koina i hiki i nā haumāna ke hoʻomau ma ia papahana.  Hoʻolauna akula kēlā haumāna kēia haumāna iā ia iho i ka pūʻulu ma ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma ka ʻōlelo ʻana i ka inoa, ke one hānau, a me ka pahuhopu nui o ke komo ʻana i ia ʻano hana.
Oh, and don’t be spooked if you see that only a small number of people have RSVP’ed. That happens every week. There are always a whole lot more folks attending each week than there are RSVP’s. That’s fine with us – RSVP’ing helps us out quite a bit but it’s never necessary. Haven’t RSVP’ed? Not a problem – come on out anyway. You’ll definitely have plenty of company.
Came by my office down in Sorrento valley. Food was good. I personally didn’t like the teriyaki sauce as much, it was a bit overwhelming. Service was good. $8 for the bowls an extra $1 for vegetables added. Not a fan of the price but it’s a food truck.
It’s so hard to come across a legit food truck where the price can match the quality of what you’re eating, and I can’t wait for this one to come back, and taste another piece of the menu.   They were very friendly (not very many food truck occupants are) and the food was delicious.   Bonus… They told me how long the food would take, so I wouldn’t be sitting there angrily.   I chose to devour (because thats what I did) the kalua pork burger, and returned to work with a mini food coma.  Good!
2371 ʻO Hinaiaʻeleʻele ke kāne, ʻo Pōʻeleʻi ka wahine, hānau ke keiki, he keiki ʻakena a haʻanui. Hinaiaʻeleʻele is the husband, Pōʻeleʻi (Supreme-dark-one) the wife; a child born to them is a boaster and an exaggerator.
Ch.30 p.163 para.4 sent.1 I ia manawa a Kaʻōnohiokalā e nānā mai ana i ka honua nei, aia hoʻi, e ʻaʻahu mai ana ʻo Lāʻieikawai i ke kapa ānuenue a kona kaikuahine (Kahalaomāpuana) i lawe mai ai, a laila, maopopo aʻela iā ia, ʻo Lāʻieikawai nō kēia, ka wahine hoʻopalau āna. Now, as Kaonohiokala looked down upon the earth, lo! Laieikawai was clothed in the rainbow garment his sister, Kahalaomapuana, had brought her; then through this sign he recognized Laieikawai as his betrothed wife.
He mau kānaka maʻamau mākou,ʻaʻole mākou e hōʻailona i kā mākou kālā, aiʻole ia eʻai nui i nā pō a pau. Pau mākou i ka hauʻoli a me kā mākou hana. ʻAʻole mākou i hoʻokuʻu i kēiaʻike a hiki i kēia manawa, a ua nui ka pane maikaʻi loa mai ia mea!
I ke kokoke ‘ana mai o kēlā keiki, ma kahi a Helena e kū nei, ua ‘ōlelo ho’opā’ani maila ‘o ia iā Helena: “E ka U’i o ke ano ahiahi, e naue paha kāua ma kai o ka Nekina e ‘ike i ka huikau o ke kaona!”
Moses is also the founder and artistic director of ʻInamona Theatre Company, an organization dedicated to reintroducing the native stories of Hawaiʻi to the community. ʻInamona is a traditional Hawaiian relish made from the roasted kernel of the kukui (candlenut). It is sprinkled sparingly over mea ʻai (nourishing food) to gently enhance the natural flavor. Moses believes that no matter how skilled the storyteller, his (or her) work is merely a condiment to the greater sustenance. The true “mea ʻai” are the stories that have come before us, the stories of our ancestors.
Ch.16 p.81 para.3 sent.2 Ua uhi ʻia i ka ʻoloa, ka ʻieʻie a me ka palai, a he mea weliweli loa iā lāua ka nānā ʻana aku. which was covered with white tapa wound with the ieie vine and the sweet-scented fern, and it was a terrible thing to see.
In a book that every student and fan of hula will treasure, halau from Hawai’i, the U.S. mainland, Canada, France, Germany, the Netherlands, Japan, and Mexico share photos and stories that celebrate the spirit of hula worldwide.
Ia loa pono, mai ka hoʻomaka ‘ana a hiki i GcMAF. Moe ma ka po, a hiki i 7 AM me emptying kona bladder. Ua hele aku a pau lapaʻauʻia no kaʻeha a me ka bladder hooponopono, a mea aku antibiotics. Ua oi ikehu a me ka mea hiki ke kipaku aku i angepasst kaʻa. Ua hoi e hana i kela lā. Eia naʻe, ‘aʻole nō i hele a malalo nō i kekahi hilahila.
For beginners, things start off with an outrigger canoe orientation and paddling mini-workshop. Our goal is to make each paddling session fun and safe for paddlers of all levels of experience, newcomers included. Hana Hou affords everyone the opportunity to learn and to improve as an outrigger canoe paddler – but we never place pressure on anyone. That’s just not our way in the Hana Hou Outrigger Canoe Club. Here, we stress safety, fun, and mutual respect.
Kūkākūkā akula ʻo Uʻilani Chong (ka wahine ʻekolu mai ka hema aku), ʻo ʻAnakē Uʻi hoʻi wahi a kona mau hoapapa i kapa aku ai iā ia, me kona mau hoa no kēia mea ʻo ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi a me ka welo i ʻike ʻia ma nā kānaka e hoʻōla ana i ka moʻomeheu Hawaiʻi.  He mea koʻikoʻi nō ka ʻike leʻa o nā ʻelele pākahi a pau no ko lākou pikoʻu iho ma mua o ka puka ʻana aku i ke ao holoʻokoʻa.  ʻO Alohilani Maiava, Uʻilani Ige, a me Kawehi Lopez nā lālā ʻē aʻe o ko ʻAnakē Uʻi pūʻulu.