“hoʻopiliʻia nā mea nani”

2389 ʻO Ikiiki ke kāne, ʻo Hoʻopaupaualio ka wahine, hānau ke keiki, he keiki huhū koke. Ikiiki is the husband, Hoʻopaupauaho (Cause-shortness-of-breath) is the wife; a child born to them is short of temper.
When asked, “why do you want to become a Kumu Hula?” He replied, “this is what I am meant to be. I’m happiest when I dance, chant and sing. As a Kumu Hula, I get to represent our people, both past and present. It is humbling and such an honor. I also want to make a positive impression on the youth of today. I want to instill in them the importance of working hard and striving for goals through this art we call hula for the future of our people, culture and for future Kumu Hula. If we breathe our own breath into our dance, our haumāna, our hālau, we become unique as Poʻe Hula.”
Ch.20 p.102 para.5 sent.1 Iā lāua i hiki aku ai ma kahi kokoke iki e nānā aku ai i kauhale, aia hoʻi, ua hiki mua aku ʻo Kekalukaluokēwā ma kūlana heʻe nalu ma mua o ko lāua hiki ʻana aku. When she arrived close to the village, lo! Kekalukaluokewa was already out surf riding;
Ka Lei Ha’ aheo: Beginning Hawaiian is a culturally oriented Hawaiian language textbook. Its grammar lessons include the relationship between the language and the Hawaiian world view. The book’s dialogs are drawn from contemporary Hawaiian family life. Extensive classroom testing was used in developing Ka Lei Ha’ aheo. Although it was designed for college use, it is also a handy resource for high schools and individuals, particularly because its companion volume, Ka Lei Ha’ aheo: Teacher Guide and Answer Key provides English translations and answers to the exercises. The text’s lively appeal is further enhanced with line drawings.
The job force varied greatly. Each skilled occupation was informed by specific natural environments. For example, a lawaiʻa (fisher person) knew all the details of their fishing grounds. They knew the tides, the winds, the moon, and all the elements of the ocean. Lawaiʻa knew the distinct characteristics of all the sea creatures. Lawaiʻa did not simply throw lines in the ocean and try to catch fish. They went directly to the fishes’ feeding grounds to harvest.
JapanesePod101.com offers a unique learning experience that cannot be found in conventional classrooms. In addition to offering lessons that can be completed on your own time, we approve all of the content we release through a certified Japanese teacher. Here are just a few of the revolutionary advantages of our method:
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 think this olelo noeau means to learn from your elders and your parents for knowleg and guidance.They can teach you new things like to cook and clean the bathroom, and many more.They have so much knowleg that every day could be a new learning lesson from them . It is good to have a source at school and at home so that you can have lots of knowleg of almost everything.
Ch.22 p.115 para.5 sent.2 E nānā naʻe ʻoe a i kū ka pūnohu i ka moana, a laila, manaʻo aʻe ʻoe ua hoʻi mai wau me ko wahine. Keep watch, and if the mist rises on the ocean, then you will know that I am returning with your wife,
PS Ke ala hoʻokahi e hiki ai iāʻoe keʻike i ka nui o kēia mea a pau e hoʻomaka i kēia lā. Kūleʻa mākou iāʻoe he 100%’Ake Paʻi kālā ma loko o nā lā he 60! ʻO kā mākou hopohopo no kēia polokalamu AMAZING . Hiki iāʻoe ke kau inoa no kāu hana mua loa i loko o minuke,ʻoiai ināʻoe i ke ala a pau ma India,ʻAtalia, aiʻoleʻo Singapore! ʻO ia ka nani e pili ana i ka Pūnaewele, he 24hr, World-Wide GOLDMINE! Hiki iāʻoe ke hana i kou makemake a me kou makemake
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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).

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One Reply to ““hoʻopiliʻia nā mea nani””

  1. ハナホウ HANAHOU Hawaiian and Okinawan cuisines for your dining pleasure Hanahou is Hawaiian for “encore,” and it’s a fitting name for this Hawaiian-style restaurant with its relaxing island music and location near Yomitan’s Nikko Alivila Hotel. Popular dishes include the Hawaiian style sashimi, ahi avo…
    He kanaka lawaiʻaʻoe? Loaʻa iā Lemfo kahi mea kani e ana i ka heluʻana o ka naʻau a pēlā e hoʻolālā ai i ka nui o nā calories (me ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka noi). Hiki ke hoʻohui pūʻia me kaʻenehana loea uila, paipai me ka poʻomanaʻo a hoʻolohe i ke mele ke holo neiʻoe, me kaʻole e pono ke kāohi i kāuʻike.
    Participants will learn to make two different styles of ʻUlīʻulī or hula rattles; one with a poʻo hulu and one with lauhala handle and no poʻo. Nā Ponohula participants will learn an oli or hula using the ʻUlīʻulī.

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