“e hoʻolimalima hou i nā kālā”

Prof o Orena kūkā me nā hoapili a puni ka honua. He manao i hana ai i loko o kona ‘oihana a pau o ka oi ma mua o 30 makahiki oia i ike i ka hoomanawanui me ka loa hookolokolo aku la ia hihia o ka hepatitis C ka poe ola me keia hoʻomanawanui.
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.
I ka hala ‘ana aku ‘o Ioane Kaahai, no kai o ke kaona, ke holokē wale lā nō ‘o ia i uka i kai, i ka huikau o Halekālewa, i ka hī’ō a nā holokahiki i Kepohoni, e ‘ike i ka Hipopatamu, kēlā pipi moe wai o ka Muliwai Nile, a e kali ana ho’i ‘o ia o ka hiki mai o ke ano ahiahi, kona hoa lawai’a holoholo e ho’i aku ai no ke ko’a lawai’a hāuliuli o Amikiaola, i ke alo o Pune’e, ne’ene’e mai ‘oe i ‘ane’i, a kokoke i ko’u alo.
Volume One interprets specific Hawaiian customs, concepts, and terms “to clarify distorted beliefs, suggest the rationale behind Hawaiian ritual, and convey some of the poetic imagery of ancient rites and their underlying concepts.”
I kēia lā, e mākaʻikaʻi kākou ma nā hui liʻiliʻi a puni ka hale a me ka heiau. ʻOiai kākou e mākaʻikaʻi ana, e lohe ʻia ʻelua moʻolelo no Mānoa. A i loko o ia mau moʻolelo nā moʻokūʻauhau o ka ʻāina a me nā kūpuna no ia ʻāina ʻo Mānoa. Ma hope, e haʻi hou ana ʻoukou i nā moʻolelo a moʻokūʻauhau ʻelua ma nā hui liʻiliʻi i maopopo iā kākou a pau a i ola mau nā inoa a me nā moʻolelo o nā kupuna no Mānoa. Ua maʻa loa nā kūpuna i kēia hana a ʻaʻole kākou hoʻomaʻamaʻa mau i ka hoʻopaʻanaʻau a haʻi moʻolelo ʻana i kēia mau lā, no laila, e hoʻomaʻamaʻa kākou i kēia lā. A ma ka hopena, ma muli o kēia haʻi moʻolelo ʻana, aia ana nō ʻoukou i ka moʻokūʻauhau o kēia ʻāina kekahi.
Ch.4 p.26 para.2 sent.1 I kekahi lā aʻe, haʻalele lākou iā Kapakai, holo akula lākou a ma waho pono o Kauhola, nānā akula ʻo ʻAiwohikupua i ka ʻākoakoa lehulehu ʻana o nā kānaka ma uka o Kapaʻau. The next day they left Kapakai and sailed along by Kauhola, and Aiwohikupua saw a crowd of men gathering mountainward of Kapaau.
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!
LUOVA, TEMOTU PROVINCE: For the first time in over thirty years, a Taumako voyaging canoe arrived at Santa Cruz Island…’s northwestern tip on Sunday, June 4. Captain Ambrose Miki and his gallant crew, James Mapua, Jonathan Mengo, Willie Lohia, and Harry Vanosi, sailed the tepuke from their home in the Duff Islands to demonstrate their Vaka Valo organization’s achievements and to celebrate Temotu Province’s Second Appointed Day on June 8.
ʻO ka helu ʻana i ka pō mahina he mea e helu ʻia mai ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā, ʻo ia hoʻi, hoʻomaka ʻia ka mea a Malo i ʻōlelo ai he “lā,” he wā o ka lōʻihi o ka manawa he 24 hola, mai ke ahiahi, ʻaʻole ma ke kuluaumoe ma ke ʻano o ka Haole. (ʻaʻole i pau)
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
“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.”
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.
Hula requires a lot of respect. This book emphasizes the need of respect to learn to dance hula. The author honors her past teachers and shares her experiences. A good guide for basic hula vocabulary and intro to the culture of hula. I wish it included a music cd.
(Part 2) Ho‘okahi e pō‘ino, pau pu i ka pō‘ino. One meets misfortune, all meet misfortune. (Said of those who are important to the community—…”). The health and well-being of our Hawai‘i is dependent upon the quality of leaders that we produce. Learn about the unique dedication that Hawaiian leaders have in the political arena in Hawai‘i and how their pursuit of fortune favors us all.
Nā Ponohula workshops are active and hands-on.  They are designed for adults, minimum 18 years of age.  Nā Ponohula workshops are available for Ka ʻAha Hula ʻO Hālauaola registrants only. There are special requirements for participants in the Kāʻekeʻeke and ʻOhe Hano Ihu and Lauhala Preparation Workshops which will include two nights residency in Waipiʻo Valley. Some sites may not be wheelchair accessible.  Class size is limited to 20 participants.  All Nā Ponohula participants are expected to participate in the Hōʻike on June 23, 2018, Saturday.
Today the International Union for the Conservation of Nature opens its ten-day World Conservation Congress in Honolulu. Also, President Obama has arrived in part to share the news about the expansion of the Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument and to visit Kuaihelani, a.k.a, Midway Atoll, to experience its incredible natural abundance.
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.
I kēlā kau i hala iho nei, ua mālama ‘ia kekahi papa ‘ōlelo Hawai‘i ma ke kulanui i Mānoa. ‘O ka makahiki mua ia, kau ‘elua. No kahi ha‘awina kākau, koi ‘ia ka ‘imi ‘ana i ‘ōlelo no‘eau i ho‘opa‘a ‘ia ma ka puke ‘Ōlelo No‘eau, he ‘ōlelo ia i hoihoi i ka haumāna nāna e noi‘i aku. A laila, haku ‘ia he mo‘olelo hou i mea e wehewehe ai i ka ‘ōlelo i koho ‘ia, me ka ‘ī ‘ana nō ho‘i i ua ‘ōlelo ho‘okahi ala. Eia mai ‘elima mo‘olelo po‘okela i loa‘a mai. Pili ‘ekolu mo‘olelo i ke ‘ano o ko kākou nohona i kēia au; hō‘ike mai nā mo‘olelo i koe i ka mo‘olelo ka‘ao ‘ana o kekahi wā. Ma ka ‘ōlelo no‘eau a me ka ‘ōlelo makuahine nō na‘e e pili mau ai nā au ‘oko‘a.
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.
ʻO ka nānā ʻana i ke kumu o ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi ke hoʻopili ʻia mākou ma kona mau ʻaoʻao waiwai ʻike kuʻuna, lawena, ʻuhane a ʻōlelo, ka paepae no ka papahana hoʻōla ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi o ke Kuʻikahi o ke Koleke ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi ʻo Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani ma ke Kulanui o Hawaiʻi ma Hilo. He kuʻikahi kēia nona nā papahana kula pae pēpē, kamaliʻi, kula haʻahaʻa, kula waena, kula kiʻekiʻe, kula nui a me ke Kikowaena Kilohōkū ʻo ʻImiloa.
ʻO kekahi mea hou aku i hoihoi ai nā haumāna ka ʻike i ka ʻae ʻole ʻia o ka uku lawelawe ma nā haleʻaina a hōkele paha, eia naʻe, hāpai aʻela ʻo Mika Taniguchi i ka manaʻo kōkua e lawe aku i nā manaka liʻiliʻi mai Hawaiʻi mai ma kahi o ka uku lawelawe no ka mahalo ʻana i kā lākou hana nui.  Pīhoihoi nō hoʻi ka hui e hoʻohana i ka lumi hoʻopau pilikia!  Hai maila ʻo Ayaka no ka nui o nā pihi ma ka ʻaoʻao o ka lua i mea e mehana ai ka noho a i mea e kī ʻia kou hope a maʻemaʻe!  Hōʻike pū maila ʻo ia me ka hilahila, loaʻa kekahi ʻano mīkini leo ma loko o nā lumi hoʻopau pilikia o nā wāhine i mea e lohe ʻole ʻia nā kani like ʻole o ka hele ʻana i ia lumi.  I mea i hiki ai iā makou ke naʻana, a no ke kaʻana ʻana me nā hoa, eia ko lāua hōʻikeʻike.
#halaunamamoopuuanahulu #hnmop #hoolaukanaka #hoolaukanaka2017 #oahu #thepeoplegather #hawaii #festival #festivalsinhawaii #hula #music #mamos #mamolife #lolahi #epupukahi #mamolove #mamosforlife #mamosdoingittogethet #2kumus #sonnyching #lopakaigartadevera
Captains and crewmembers of Makaliʻi often are asked to visit schools and programs across the state to share their knowldege and lifestyles of voyaging. The main focus for many school visits is the vision of the organization: “He waʻa he moku he moku he waʻa” Our canoe is our island and our island is our canoe. School visits include presentations by captains and crewmembers and hands on activities from learning mele and ʻaihaʻa from the canoe to making model canoes.  
There were prizes to win through raffles, special awards for participants of the event, live music by Fred’s Garage and a special guest appearance from Elvis (Maui’s own Darren Lee of Burn’n Love). The event was hosted by Joe Hawkins from KPOA 104.7 FM; the radio station was a sponsor of the event, along with 5A Rent-A-Space, Fred’s Garage, the Rotary Club of Upcountry Maui and Whaler’s Village.
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.
From my perspective, Dr. Said’s analysis of Orientalism provides a powerful admonition not only for students in the current system of Culture Studies and Gender Studies in the Western academe, but also for all the other social sciences which purport to represent the experience of another.  In a certain sense then, we are all vulnerable to Orientalism, whether in discourse about the psychopathology of a client, the cultural practices of the Saramaka, or the personhood of gendered identities.  Let us therefore commit to mindfulness and nānā pono as we proceed.
Old navy pullover jacket is in great condition. Has hideaway hood for easy access and vented holes on sleeves. 100% Nylon Shell. Measures: Length 30 1/2″, Underarm to underarm 24″, Shoulder Seam to Cuff 24″ (H-8)
A compelling and vitally important initiative toward the rebuilding of the Hawaiian nation both culturally and politically is rising under the leadership of Puakea Nogelmeier, Professor of Hawaiian Studies at the University of Hawai‘i, Mānoa.  He has recently launched the Institute of Hawaiian Language Research and Translation. A fundamental strategy of the Institute is to develop the next generation of translators and scholars for collaborative assignments to work with faculty and graduate students across all University of Hawaiʻi campuses.  The institute will pursue research projects proposed by University departments, government agencies, nonprofit institutions, communities, business entities, and individuals. Translations and source texts will be made public through open web access.
I LOVE this food truck. I’ve been prescatarian(or however it’s spelled lol) over a year now and it’s rare that I find a place that cooks fresh fish without the pungent fishy smell. The cook(I think she’s also the owner) knows what she’s doing. She uses fresh fishes everyday. I usually get the teriyaki salmon dish but today she even gave me a sample of their poke bowl and DAMN! It was good!! No fishy smell either! It was honestly the best poke bowl I’ve ever had! You can tell she’s passionate about this and that’s refreshing because I know I’ll always get high quality food from her.
Fun local fare, don’t expect anything fancy. I had a burger and wasn’t disappointed. Service was slow but expected for “island time”. If you find yourself in the area I would highly recommend stopping here to grab a bite.
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 …
Welcome to nānā pono! This small corner of the virtual world is concerned primarily with the breathtaking diversity of cultural constructions and expressions of personhood around the globe. In particular, we will focus on sex roles, gender norms, emotional display rules, socialization rituals and the embodied experience of integrating all of these disparate threads into the complex tapestry of personhood.
E like ke ‘ano mau o kūpuna, he pūlama i nā mo’opuna, pēlā nō kēia kupunawahine, ua lilo kēia kaikamahine i mea nui iā ia, ‘a’ole ona nānā he pāpā ‘oko’a ko kēia kaikamahine, akā ua kau aku nō kona mana’o make’e mo’opuna, e like ho’i me ka lilo ‘ana o kāna māmā i kaikamahine nāna.

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