“he aha e kūʻai ai ma keʻano paris”

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.
excellent resource. anthropological, sociological, definitions and actions and ways of thinking, of Hawai’ian people before and since contact with Europeans and others. my mother, my extended family, are not as embedded in traditional culture in some ways, I am not kamaiina (local island born and raised) but do recognize this. perhaps this is the way of all local cultures, and I only romanticize this. my heritage is important to me…
Ua huli ʻia ma ka lā 31 o ʻOkakopa, ka lā i koho ʻia ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana nō o ka mahina puāhilo ma Hawaiʻi, a ua ʻike maka ʻia. Ma muli o ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana, e koho ʻia ʻo Hilo nō ia pō. (Akā ua ʻike ʻia paha ma ka ʻohe nānā ma ka lā 30 o ʻOkakopa)
We visited on Valentine’s day so the restaurant was serving a special menu. I got a really delicious pork tenderloin with mashed potatoes and sweet potatoes. All the dinners came with fresh salad and dessert. My husband got a pasta dish that was so substantial…More
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.
Welcome to nānā pono! This small corner of the 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.
Now that the march is over, protesters have expressed that there is still much more to be done. Passionate individuals will continue their efforts to support human rights and strive for equality. To learn more about the Women’s March On Washington visit www.womensmarch.com or  http://womensmarchmaui.com for the Women’s March On Washington- Maui Style.
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.
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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;
Holo akula wau i ʻekolu huakaʻi lōʻihi ma mua o kēia huakaʻi. Mai Hawaiʻi a i Maikonekia, mai Palmyra a i Hawaiʻi, a mai Aotearoa nō hoʻi a i Tahiti. Ua wela kekahi, ua anuanu kekahi, ua koʻekoʻe kekahi, a ua maikaʻi ka holo ʻana o nā mea pau. ʻO kēia huakaʻi naʻe ka mea kū nō i ka hoihoi oʻu. ʻOiai e holo ana mākou ma ke kaulua e like me ko nā kūpuna holo ʻana, e nānā wale ana nō i nā ʻale like o ka moana i ʻike ʻia e nā kūpuna, e kilohi ana i nā hōkū like, e pā ana i ka makani like, e nānā like ana i ka holo ʻana o ke keiki kapu a Wākea (‘o ia hoi ‘o ka lā), a ‘o ka mea nui e ‘okoʻa ai kēia huakaʻi, a ‘okoʻa nō hoʻi ai nā mea o mua, ke holo nei mākou ma ke alahula o nā kūpuna o mua o mākou, ka moana hoʻi ma waena o Hawaiʻi me Tahiti. ‘O kēia ke ono o ka huakaʻi o Hōkūleʻa mai Hawaiʻi aku a i Tahiti. He mea nui ia. Eia naʻe, ʻaʻohe poina ʻana i nā inoa o nā kūpuna kekahi, ‘o Papa, ‘o Kaʻulu, ‘o Hema, ‘o Kahaʻiahema, o Paumakua, ‘o Mōʻīkeha lāua ‘o ‘Olopana, a pēlā aku.
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. 
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.
High-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (ng 1500, 0.5 ml) a lawelawe hookahi o ka hebedoma (huina 24 manawa) pu me ka pule kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau intravenous wikamina C (huina 39 manawa). Local Hyperthermia (Thermotron RF8) a hou hookahi o ka hebedoma (huina 19 manawa). Ke hoomanawanui i ka piha ke ola. Ke iniiaiieʻeho, a mau iwi metastases a pau nalowale i ike i loko o ka iwi scintigram (iwi scan NineManga.com / iwi scintigraphy) a me MRI.
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Rare CHRISTMAS in Hawaii Mele Kalikimaka (Ron Anderson Collection by Kahala) Aloha Hawaiian Shirt. Ron Anderson collection by Kahala. Mele Kalikimaka (Merry Christmas) Collectible Aloha Shirt. Excellent Christmas in Hawaii theme, Santa Claus on beach with hula dancers, surfboards, palm trees, Christmas trees, flowers, beach etc.
Active by Old Navy men’s size XXL blue and black windbreaker jacket. Two front hand pockets and one left chest zipper pocket. Roll up hide away hood in zipped “collar”. Elastic sleeve cuffs. Front zipper closure.
  [Refers to the youth of Mānoa who used to ride the surf at Kalehuawehe in Waikīkī. The surfboards were shared among several people who would take turns using them. Those who finished first often suggested going home early, even though it might not be evening, to avoid carrying the boards to the hālau where they were stored. Later the expression was used for anyone who went off to avoid work.]
At the shoreline of Honokōhau, Kaupo‘ohiwi, a handsome man, finds this beautiful garland (lei) of love and places it upon his shoulders. Encouraged to find the creator of this lei, he journeyed upland to Hualālai.

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