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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
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!
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Ua heleʻo 988 makahiki he mau makahiki,ʻoiai e ulu ana nā mea. Ua hana maʻalahi ia i ka hana. “Wiwoʻole, ināʻo kēia ka mea āu e makemake aiʻAʻoleʻole, hoʻomaka lākou e’ōlelo. Eʻike maopopo i kahi e hele aiʻoe. Ma waena o nā mea i kaulana a me ka hakakā e pili ana i ka moemoeke nui,ʻo ia kaʻoiaʻiʻo e hiki ai iāʻoe ke loaʻa i ka wahine hoʻokamakama. ʻAe,ʻo ia kahi manaʻo hoʻopuka maikaʻi!
I ka ʻauinalā nei, ua hālāwai mākou no ka wā hope loa ma mua o ko mākou haʻalele ʻana no Iāpana a ua nui ʻino nō nā mea e nānā ai!  Ua hoʻomaka ka hālāwai ma ka hui kelekiʻi ʻana me Maya, kekahi o nā lālā ʻoluʻolu palena ʻole o ka ʻAha ʻAmelika-Iāpana no Wakinekona D.C.  Wehewehe maila ʻo ia no ia mea ʻo ka ʻAha ʻAmelika-Iāpana a ma kā lākou hana, pēlā nō no ka pili o ka papahana Tomodachi Scholars me kā lākou mau hana ʻē aʻe.  Ua hiki nō iā mākou ke haʻi iā ia i ko mākou mau manaʻo no ka huakaʻi, nā mea e ʻike ʻia ana nō paha a me nā mea e hana ʻia ana nō paha kekahi.
A wela nā pōhaku, kīpapa ʻia nā pōhaku ma lalo o ka imu a ma hope o kēlā, ua wikiwiki loa ka hana.  I ia manawa, laulima mākou no ka nui o ka hana a no ka wikiwiki.  Hoʻokomo ʻia nā pā kini ʻiʻo, ka pūmaiʻa i kīhaehae ʻia, ka lau maiʻa, ka lāʻī, nā ʻekemauʻu, a laila ke kapolina i ʻole e pakele aku ka māhu.  A hoʻomaha ihola mākou.
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.
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.
The food was good, but nothing to write home about—I got the macadamia nut chicken salad stuffed papaya with side salad (had a nice lilikoi vinaigrette, but the salad was meh), and my fiancée got the …bbq pork plate. The service was really slow, despite the restaurant being maybe half full. The desserts were tasty, though! See More
I ka hopenapule nei (March 5-6), ua hui kekahi o nā ʻelele o Nāaoloa no ka hana imu ʻana no kekahi hanana hoʻoulu kālā e pono ai ka hui haumāna ʻo Ke Aho Nāhoahoa.  ʻO ia hoʻi ka hui haumāna o Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani.  ʻO ka ʻōlelo nuʻukia o ka hui ka hoʻoulu ʻana a me ka hoʻoikaika ʻana i ka mauli Hawaiʻi ma nā ʻano ʻehā o ke Kumu Honua Mauli Ola.  ʻO ka ʻaoʻao ʻōlelo, ka ʻaoʻao lawena, ka ʻaoʻao pili ʻuhane, a me ka ʻaoʻao ʻike kuʻuna nā ʻaoʻao e hoʻoulu a hoʻoikaika ai.  Ma ia kālaimanaʻo, makepono ka hana ʻana i imu e hoʻoikaika ai i ka ʻaoʻao ʻike kuʻuna.  Ua kālua ʻia he 500 a ʻoi aku paha paona ʻiʻo puaʻa.  ʻAʻohe o mākou makaʻu i ka hana!
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)
Hopang Township Mongmaw Township (Minemaw) Pangwaun Township (Panwine) Namtit Subtownship Panlong Subtownship Matman Township (Metman) Namphan Township (Naphang) Pangsang Township (Pan San) Man Kan Subtownship
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Hanaʻoe i kāu mau hoʻoholo pono’ī. ʻAʻohe manawa kūponoʻole aʻaʻohe mea nāna e haʻi iāʻoe i ka hana. Hiki iāʻoe ke hoʻoholo i ka nui o kāu hanaʻana, ka manawa manawa-manawa, ka manawa piha a iʻole ka hola lōʻihi. E loaʻa iā $ 500- $ 5,000 i kēlā me mahina e hana ana i ka maikaʻi ma mua o ka loaʻa kālā maʻamau i kāu makemake, ke makemakeʻoe. E hele i waho o ka iwi iwi iwi i kēia lā! Makeʻoe i ka hoʻoholo no ka mea he kuleana kou e hana noʻoe iho.
Hakihaki/Haki Kino is a term used in hula to limber the body. The purpose of this was to make the dancer more fluid, graceful and flexible through hakihaki.  In this workshop we will learn the historical and contemporary place hakihaki has within the hālau. Participants will also learn other facets of our Hawaiian Healing Arts that will be geared towards the hula.
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.
ʻŌiwi TV reaches across generations, socio-economic statuses, and geographic locations as the sole media venue where the Hawaiian language, culture and perspective thrive. Through Digital Channel 326, ʻŌiwi TV reaches over 220,000 households across the entire State via Oceanic Time Warner Cable’s network. Through its website, mobile, and social media venues, ʻŌiwi TV is reaching Hawaiians everywhere and engaging a generation of Hawaiians that expect to access anything and everything from anywhere at anytime.
Nā Keiki A Ka ʻOhana – Haumāna will expand their ʻohana vocabulary by learning Hawaiian sibling terms which incorporate aspects of age and gender more specifically.  Haumāna will learn to ask and answer the questions ʻehia (how many) and pehea (how) with sibling terms and other terms such as hoa hānau (cousins) and hoa aloha (friends).
ʻO ka hana koʻikoʻi o kēia hālāwai ʻana ke aʻo ʻana i nā ʻano mea like ʻole e pili ana iā Iāpana mai ka ʻōlelo, ka ʻai ʻana, ke kālā, a hiki i ka lawena kūpono ma ka lumi hoʻopau pilikia.  Nui nā hoa i hele mai e launa pū me ko Nāaoloa.  Hele maila ʻo Art Taniguchi o ka Honorary Consul General of Japan at Hilo no ka hoʻomaikaʻi ʻana i ka pūʻulu me ka manaʻo aʻoaʻo no ke kālā.  ʻOiai he lālā ʻo ia no ka Panakō o Hawaiʻi (Bank of Hawaii), ma ke ʻano he hope pelekikena kūlana kiʻekiʻe a me ke ʻano he manakia no ka moku, e kōkua ana ʻo ia i nā haumāna nona ka makemake e kūʻai i kālā Kepanī ma o kona panakō no ka huakaʻi ʻana.  Hōʻike maila he ʻelua haumāna i huakaʻi aku nei i Iāpana, ʻo Mike Kayla Ing (Meio University) lāua ʻo Mike Anela Nishimoto (Tokyo Gakugei University) no nā mea i ʻike ʻia a aʻo ʻia paha iā lāua i Iāpana.
In his criticism of Richard Price’s work among the Saramaka of Suriname, Said suggests that this failure of Anthropology to transcend cultural relativism is more than a methodological one, but is also ethically and morally vacuous.  To illustrate the point, Said describes Price’s decision to reveal the secret information entrusted to him by the tribe in his scholarly writing.  Said’s contention is that such disclosure violates the Saramaka’s ability to manage their own cultural self-determination in precisely the same way that colonial overlords historically interfered with their political and social institutions.  Said goes on to emphasize that there is value in Price’s work, but in so doing highlights a perceived naiveté among some Anthropologists for the marginalizing effects their work may have.
Representatives from the Maui Fire Department, as well as the Maui Police Department (MPD), were also in attendance. When inquired on his stance on the matter, MPD Chief Tivoli Faaumu stated, “I believe in the cause, it is very important that we treat everyone equally—there are so many domestic violence cases nationwide, in our county and in the State of Hawaii. The Maui Police Department is here to represent, and show our support.”
Pili ka ‘āina a me ke kanaka Hawai‘i. ‘A‘ole hiki ke hemo ka pilina, no ka mea, pa‘a mau ka ‘āina a me ke kanaka i ka mo‘okū‘auhau ho‘okahi. A hoʻoikaika ʻia kēia pilina ʻohana ma o ka hoʻopaʻanaʻau ʻana a me ka haʻi ʻana i ka moʻokūʻauhau.
With its strong internationally oriented focus, I Play has taken sportswear into the future with new offerings that project a contemporary spirit. At the Cavaniglia Pavilion, the spotlight is on a crossover style that creatively links an urban lifestyle with outfits for high-performance sports.
Iā Kauhi e iho ana i kai, lohe ʻia aʻela ʻo ia i ke oli ʻana mai o Kahalaopuna ma hope ona. Pēlā ʻo ia i ʻike ai, ua ola hou ʻo Kahalaopuna. No laila, piʻi hou aʻela ʻo ia i uka no ka pepehi hou ʻana i kāna wahine uʻi. Ua hili hou akula ʻo ia i ke poʻo o Kahalaopuna i ka ʻāhui hala a make. Kanu hou ihola ʻia kona kino i ka lepo a haʻalele akula iā Mānoa. Hoʻōla hou ihola ke akua pueo iā Kahalaopuna i ka hoʻi ʻana o Kauhi i kai. A oli hou akula ʻo Kahalaopuna i ke mele no Kauhi.
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.
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.
“It’s been good because, I got the opportunity before I leave, because Iʻm going off to college in a couple weeks, and my grandma sailed the Hōkūleʻa 16 years ago to Oʻahu, and I got to greet her yesterday, picking her up on the canoe…so it was a good experience.” says Tiana Bala, another haumāna of Nā Pua Noʻeau Lānaʻi.
Mele made her first feather lei at the age of 5. She was taught by her grandmother, Aunty Mary Lou Kekuewa, it was inevitable. Feathers were a constant in Mele’s life as 3 generations lived together in their family home.
Each language is unique, and at JapanesePod101.com we pride ourselves on developing a system that’s only about the Japanese language and Japanese culture! We have a dedicated team of Japanese writers, teachers and voice actors with years of experience teaching the language to English-speaking students, which assures you an authentic Japanese experience every time you tune in. 
Come join us this Saturday March 3 at Gordon Biersch (Aloha Tower Market Place). Come watch beautiful hula, listen to live music and shop local artisans and crafters! All proceeds will support Hālau Na Mamo o Puʻuanahulu on their journey to this year’s Merrie Moanach Festival.

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