“he aha ka mea kalepa kūʻai nui”

Nīnau aku, nīnau mai: E hoʻāʻo ʻoukou.  E hoʻomaʻamaʻa i kāu mau hopunaʻōlelo a haku i nā nīnau.  E haku i ʻekolu mau nīnau.  (He aha . . ., Na wai . . . , Aia i hea . . ., ʻO wai . . ., He aha . . . )  E kōkua mai i ka haku ʻana i nā nīnau. 
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.
Soon they may be able to do just that. Captain Miki and his crew plan to hold sailing demonstrations during their stay in Lata, and invite local people to join them. They hope to encourage residents of other islands to build and sail their own voyaging canoes.
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,
We hope you’re all enjoying a fantastic start to the new year, and we’re excited to share that our February/March issue is here! In it you’ll find out what gaggles of nēnē geese are doing in Europe, what it’s like to be a pint-sized skipper in Hawai‘i’s sailing scene, what it takes to become the first female lifeguard on O‘ahu’s famous North Shore and much, much more! As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
The Hilo Field Study option will provide visits to these sites and present a symposium focusing on the transfer of the Hawaiian language in the classroom by “looking to the source” as foundational to Hawaiian language revitalization.
I think that this ōlelo no’eau is very meaningful. This is a very wise saying because we should all look up to our kupuna and ‘ohana for support and guidance. I could make a connection to this ōlelo no’eau because when I am feeling sad, I could go to them and they would help me. Also, if I needed something, they would always try their best to support me.
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.
In 1992, class valedictorian Noe Goodyear-Kaopua gave her Commencement speech almost entirely in Hawaiian. Some say that after about two minutes, the majority of her audience seemed to lose interest. At the end of her speech, she asked, much as I did, how many people understood what she was saying. Only a smattering of applause answered her question and unfortunately proved her point. Her closing words before she returned to her seat? “And that’s the pity.”
#halaunamamoopuuanahulu #hnmop #hoolaukanaka #hoolaukanaka2017 #oahu #thepeoplegather #hawaii #festival #festivalsinhawaii #hula #music #mamos #mamolife #lolahi #epupukahi #mamolove #mamosforlife #mamosdoingittogethet #2kumus #sonnyching #lopakaigartadevera
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. 
OLD NAVY Orange Drawstring Hood and hem . has side on both sides that measure 11″. The cuffs have velcour closures. Long sleeve Windbreaker Jacket Pockets Mens Sz L. The center for closing jacket has 11 1/2″ zipper, chest 56″ and length 28″.
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.
People go to culinary school to become better chefs; they attend art school to become better artists; they enroll at law school to become better lawyers; we were students at a Hawaiian school to become better Hawaiians.

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