“I hea e hana ai ka mia”

Kawika has been an active artist participant in MAMo: Maoli Arts Movement since 2012, and in 2013, was awarded a Master’s Apprenticeship through the Hawaiʻi State State Foundation in the Culture and the Arts with his hulu master, Paullette Kahalepuna (2014 MAMo Awardee, and 2014 ʻŌʻō Awards Recepient). Under this apprenticeship with Paullette, Kawika studied Hawaiian feather work in the forms of lei (adornment), kahili (feather standard), ahuʻula (cape), and mahiʻole (helmets). He also studied works from traditional materials, and how to use, cultivate, and preserve these materials.
No nā hana mālama pono ʻana i ko ka honua – no ke kākoʻo ʻana mai i nā hana pono e pili ana i ka mālama ʻana i nā mea ulu, ame ka hoʻokahua ʻana i nā hana pono i waena o kekahi i kekahi, ame nā mea maoli ko ke ao nei.
Ua piʻi aʻela ʻo Kauhi i uka i ka hale o Kahalaopuna. Hahai akula ʻo Kahalaopuna i kāna kāne a ka pōhaku nui i ʻAihualama, kekahi ʻili ʻāina i uka lilo o Mānoa. Ma laila ʻo ia i hili ai iā ia i ka ʻāhui hala a pā kona poʻo a hāʻule ihola ʻo ia. Me ka ʻāwīwī ʻo ia i kanu iho ai i ke kino make o Kahalaopuna ma kahi o ka pōhaku nui, a iho akula i ke awāwa no Waikīkī. ʻAʻole ʻo ia i mamao aku, ua hōʻea maila he pueo nui, ko Kahalaopuna ʻaumakua, a hoʻomaka koke ihola ua pueo nei e hoʻōla iā Kahalaopuna a ola hou.
Ch.23 p.122 para.6 sent.3 ʻElima hoʻokani ʻana, ʻaʻole nō i ʻike iki ʻo Halaaniani i ka nānā o Lāʻielohelohe i kēia mea, a hoʻi wale nō. five times; still Halaaniani did not see Laielohelohe pay the least attention until she went away altogether.
Our pedagogy, our programs, reflect our vision statement, “He waʻa he moku, he moku he waʻa” (our canoe is our island, our island is our canoe). Our curriclum is holistic and focuses on the relationship of all elements from our most fertile upland slopes to the deepest parts of our ocean. Through this pedagogy, programs are also able to focus on the individual’s development and contribution to their own communities.  As kumu (teacher) and crew, our job is to recognize the strengths of each haumāna (students) in order to help them develop those strengths both as an individual and as part of the collective whole, the community.
“I’m here because I’m a registered nurse and my first job was at Planned Parenthood and I felt like we did really good work there, much more than what everybody thinks they do,” said Jennifer Rosenbald, “Because I have a child, I believe in science, I believe in equal rights.” Rosenbald has been a RN on Maui for 20 years but her first job was at Planned Parenthood. “I’ve worked in the emergency room 15 years which is good work but probably my most favorite work, even though it was at lower pay, was at Planned Parenthood because I felt like I was doing the most good there.”
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Kūkulu hou ʻia ka heiau e Billy Fields.  Ma mua he heiau i hoʻomana ʻia no ka ulu kalo a me ka lako o ka ʻāina.  He kalo wale nō ka ʻāina ma mua a laila ka laiki, a laila ka poʻe hānai pipi.  I heiau ʻo Kūkaʻōʻō e kupu pono ai ka ʻāina.  He hoʻokupu.  Kupu ka ʻāina i ka wai…he ua, he wai kahe, he wai o ka ʻāina.
I ka lohe ‘ana ‘o Helena i nā ‘ōlelo a ka makua kāne, e kokoke mai nei, e hiki i ka puka pā, ‘o kona wā nō ia i huli mai ai i kona hoa ha’iha’i ‘ōlelo o ke ahiahi, me ka ho’opā ‘ana a’e i ka welelau lima i kona lehelehe a ani maila i mua o kona hoa, āna e koho lā i loko ona, ‘o kāna ipo ia, me ka ho’opuka ‘ana mai i kēia mau ‘ōlelo:
Today, you can visit Aunty’s daughter, Mele, at the shop.  Mele has so much of her mother in her, and she is dedicated to carrying on the family tradition of Hawaiian featherwork.  If you don’t want to make a feather lei, you can also purchase some of their amazing work at the shop.  Or if you want to just get a taste for Hawaiian featherwork and see some incredible pieces, stop in just to say hi. 🙂
Thanks to a $2.7 million Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) partnership grant, Wai‘anae Coast students have more opportunities succeed both in high school and as they pursue college degrees. See story »
I think that this oleo noeu means to learn from your teachers, and kupuna. You can learn from them everyday. Even if it gets stressful for us, we can use it in the future. We should always focus on what we are learning. We should ask our family about what we need help on.
We are a unique Paint company not only offering paint parties and venue locations… We also offer date night activities, birthday parties, art classes, charity events, fundraisers, team building, children paint programs,… read more
I am using this and Vol 1 as reference as I write a fiction novel which includes reference to old Hawaii traditions. This is one of books recommended by native academics for reliability, as I try to write a piece that might also be enjoyed by Big Island natives as well as euro-American-haoles.
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Keoua states, “it makes me very happy to see the joy in my grandmother’s eyes when I share the pieces that I have woven with her. We now talk a different language, a lauhala weaver’s language, when she offers her advice or new techniqes to consider. While her hands are not able to teach, she is quick to scold when I am not doing something correct or to point out an error.”
Ma lulai 2011, i ka hoʻomanawanui i oi chemotherapy me ka CDDP a me ka pāhawewe Inc akā, hou recurrence i loaʻa i loko o ka lymph wahi kokoke i ka abdominal aorta Ka mea i ukali ia e ka ha hana ana i loko o November 2011, me ka i ka wā hoʻokahi pāhawewe Inc i ke kahi kokoke i ka abdominal aorta.
Thanks for using my oleo noeu from oli!:) I think the olelo noeu means that you should learn from your sources and keep on learning everyday. Even though sometimes it may be stressful you are going to relize that you need it in the future. Also that we should be alert and focused on what we are learning. Sorry I couldn’t scan the QR code it said I needed a flash drive update on ever device I used. Sorry
Aloha nō e ka lama kū o ka No’eau. Ua pio ke kukui o ke ola. He pio ‘ole na’e ka mālamalama o ka ‘uhane. The entire Hawaiian language immersion world knows the name Sam L. “No’eau” Warner. His books have inspired a… View Obituary & Service Information
Ch.1 p.2 para.4 sent.1 A laila, ʻōlelo mai ke kahuna iā Mālaekahana, “O hoʻi a kokoke i ko lā hānau, a laila, hele mai ʻoe i oʻu nei i nānā aku au i kēia hāpai ʻana.” The the priest said to Malaekahana, “Go home; just before the child is to be born come back to me that I may know what you are carrying.”
When the corpse of a diamond smuggler is stolen from a graveyard, Five-0 tracks down his partner, Voss (guest star ‘American Idol’ winner Phillip Phillips), who will stop at nothing to retrieve their latest batch of contraband.
I ka hiki ‘ana i ka manawa, ua ho’okō akula ‘o Ioane, iā ia i hiki aku ai ma kahi i kuhikuhi ‘ia mai iā ia, ‘ike ‘i’o akula ‘o ia, e kau ana ka pukaaniani i luna, aia nō ho’i ke kama’āina ke kali maila me ka mana’o i kāna malihini.
Kūkākūkā akula ʻo Uʻilani Chong (ka wahine ʻekolu mai ka hema aku), ʻo ʻAnakē Uʻi hoʻi wahi a kona mau hoapapa i kapa aku ai iā ia, me kona mau hoa no kēia mea ʻo ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi a me ka welo i ʻike ʻia ma nā kānaka e hoʻōla ana i ka moʻomeheu Hawaiʻi.  He mea koʻikoʻi nō ka ʻike leʻa o nā ʻelele pākahi a pau no ko lākou pikoʻu iho ma mua o ka puka ʻana aku i ke ao holoʻokoʻa.  ʻO Alohilani Maiava, Uʻilani Ige, a me Kawehi Lopez nā lālā ʻē aʻe o ko ʻAnakē Uʻi pūʻulu.
October is here and so is our new issue! Inside you’ll find a visit to Easter Island for the Tapati Rapa Nui festival, a retrospective on Hawai‘i’s involvement in the 1915 World’s Fair in San Francisco, Uncle Clyde Aikau’s thoughts on his last Eddie, a look at the past and present of Hawai‘i’s most prominent banyan trees and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
We loved it so much we came back for lunch the very next day. I was torn between the fish and chips and a grilled cheese. My husband got the fish and chips and I decided on a grilled cheese because the bread is THAT good. Again I ordered the potato wedges and for dessert, German Chocolate Cake. Delicious.
Wahi a Kaʻilihou, “Mākaukau lākou. I ka hoʻomaka ʻana, ua haʻalulu i ka paio me nā kumu. A laila, ua haʻalulu i ka paʻa kūpono i ka ʻikepili no nā nīnūnē ʻelua. A laila, ua haʻalulu nui i ka hoʻohana ʻana i ka ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. Akā naʻe, i kēia manawa, ua haʻalele iki lākou i kēlā haʻaluu, a laila ua hoʻohana maoli lākou i ko lākou ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. ʻO ia ka puka lanakila maoli.”
Aunty Paulette, Aunty Mary Lou, and Mele have a huge place in Hawaiian history, because they have contributed so much to the preservation of the talent for feather lei making. The talent and aloha of… these two icon oozes out when you go and visit their shop on Kapahulu Avenue.
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.”
On February 18th on the lily pad of court # 25 the team of 17’s-Lynden defeated winner of the SCVA 17’s Open Division Champions Mad Frog 17’s N Blue. In what would have been a undefeated tournament for the frogs , a big black defeated  spot was added to the previous flawless green back of the frogs. In a battle of wisdom vs youth , lead coach for Hana Hou and head coach of his 17’s Lynden Keala showed our friends from Plato Texas that your two for one package of coaches David Huynh and Paul Lac did a great job with their team but youth still needed to gain experience to compete against a seasoned coach like Keala. All nine girls on the Hana Hou team applied that practices to principal and did well. Hawaii club volleyball has been a long history of friendly competition between Mad Frog and Hawaii teams spanning from Las Vegas to Spokane. Under the direction of Pacifico Conanan in years 2014 and 2015 Mad Frog defeated Hawaii in Spokane in Open Division twice but Hawaii always enjoyed the friendships we shared with the players and parents of Mad Frog. Hana Hou  means “one more time” , this was our time. Congratulations to Lynden 17’s !!
The second most important component to our educational pedagogy is family learning. At NKW we build canoes and programs that build communities, but the core of our communities lies with our individual families. When families can engage in a program together, NKW found that their learning also continues after they have left our physical presence to return home. Family learning also contributes towards the healthy social development of our communities and our people.
Hālau ‘O Kapikohānaiāmālama is the Kamehameha Schools Maui summer school program. Our standards based curricula incorporates group and individual projects, challenging ‘āina experiences and an ‘Ōiwi STEAM direction. Our vision is to provide a learning experience that empowers a native Hawaiian worldview and identity, increases academic ability and nurtures individual learner potential.
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.
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.
In 1991, Na Lima Mili Hulu No’eau opened its’ doors in Kapahulu. Aunty Mary Lou, Uncle Paul (husband) and Paulette Kahalepuna (daughter) set up shop in this location where Mele Kahalepuna Chun (grand daughter) continues the work and traditions.

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One Reply to ““I hea e hana ai ka mia””

  1. “There are support services out there. There are people who will help you. You do not need to stay in an abusive situation,” said Hawaii State Sen. Roz Baker, who spoke about domestic violence shelters and support programs. Sen. Baker is a member of the Women’s Legislative Caucus of the State of Hawaii, a coalition of women from the State Senate and House of Representatives that has championed a number of bills for victims of domestic violence.
    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.

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