“kahi e hiki ai iaʻu ke kūʻai aku i ka polokalamu hana hoʻolālā”

I kekahi lā, ua ‘ike ‘ia aku kekahi kāne u‘i e Leialoha i ke kula. He papa kā Leialoha me ke kāne u‘i. I ko Leialoha manawa i ‘ike iā ia, ua mana‘o ‘o Leialoha, “Hū, ka u‘i o ke kāne! Makemake au iā ia! Makemake au e hui i kēlā kāne.” Akā, ‘a‘ole ‘o ia i ‘ōlelo iā ia. He mana‘o ko Leialoha.
“Aia a hora ‘umi, hele mai ‘oe a ma ka pukaaniani ma ka ‘ao’ao ma ‘Ewa o ka hale, ‘o ko’u rumi ia, komo mai ‘oe ma laila, no laila e ho’i ‘āwīwī aku ‘oe, i ‘ole e ‘ike ‘ia mai, a ua lohe akula ‘oe i ke kauoha, e ho’omana’o mai ho’i ‘oe ia leo.”
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
We are currently at a critical point in the almost 120-year history of the Kamehameha Schools. Over the past few years, Kamehameha has been trying to incorporate more and more ‘ike Hawai‘i into its courses. About half of the student body at Kamehameha chose to enroll in Hawaiian Language classes for the 2005-2006 school year. We are the only school anywhere to offer 5th year Hawaiian classes, and next year we hope to add a Hawaiian 6 to that list. There are even language classes being held for the staff and faculty of the school. For the first time, the school is also adding to its curriculum Hawaiian Culture and Hawaiian History classes that are being taught in our mother tongue. These Hawaiian initiatives have also extended to other curricular areas. For example, the English Department has recently initiated courses, like the Hawaiian and Pacific Literature classes, that focus on a Hawaiian literary perspective, and, beginning next year, there will be a Hawaiian Literature honors course offered at all grade levels.
This Polynesian tattoo wallet has a slim profile to easily fit into your back or front pocket conveniently. The tribal tattoo art has been placed on the leather with a unique method that leaves the natural leather exposed and preserves the soft feel and finish of the genuine cow leather. The tattoo by Polynesian tattoo artist Eugene Ta’ase includes the motifs for strength and protection, family and community among others. The wallet is slim for an easy fit yet can hold a lot of your stuff in it’s four card slots, two multi-function pockets, one full-length billfold and a conveniently placed ID window. The 100% leather is soft and pliable, molding itself to comfortably accommodate your daily wallet essentials. * 4 card slots for credit cards —you can fit more than one card into a slot. * 2 additional slide-in compartments for receipts, cards and more. * Full length bill compartment with stylish black on black stripes interior lining. * Convenient ID window. * Easy-open bi-fold closure. * Slim line design – no bulging pants pockets. * Made from 100% genuine leather—soft and pliable. * NĀ KOA signature logo debossed inside. * Contrasting black leather interior. All NĀ KOA Polynesian tattoo wallets for men come in a ruggedly attractive gift box, and make a great gift for anyone who likes to stand out from the crowd with a beautifully-designed, unique wallet.
Call ahead to ask if Paulette, Mary Lou’s daughter has any openings to give a lesson. It’s no-nonsense, and she’ll make sure you understand that if your work isn’t up to standards, you’ll be disowned as a student. 😉
Bio: Keoua Nelson grew up in Napoʻopoʻo, South Kona on the hores of Kealakekua Bay and comes from a long line of lauhala weavers from Kona; both of his great-grandmothers, Lucy Keliʻihelewalemahuna (Kaʻalekahi) Grace and Gracey Kaleihulumamo (Grace) Gaspar, learned their skills from their mothers. While the women in the famiyl were relegated to weaving the lauhala products, it was the men in the family who were tasked with caring, cleaning and preparing leaves from the pū hala.
The Student Leadership Development Program at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo recognizes the contributions students have made in their formal and informal leadership roles on campus and acknowledge those individuals who show strong evidence of future leadership potential. The Student Leadership Development Program located in Campus Center is based upon native Hawaiian cultural values of Ka Lama Ku and “Leading with Aloha.”
No ka pono o nā haumāna – no ke kākoʻo ʻana i nā haumāna e hele ana i ke kulanui kaiāulu nei, e mālama i kahi kulanui kaiāulu maikaʻi aʻe noka hoʻoulu ʻana i ua mau haumāna nei e lilo i kupa pono a alakaʻi pono no ka pono o ka lehulehu.
Designer Lauren Hayashibara will have her line, 19th & Whimsy for night market shoppers. The brand specializes in women’s contemporary separates, dresses and accessories that all have an element of whimsy!
Ua hoʻopau koke nei ka Pūnaeweleʻo Canada no Food Integrity i kahi pūnaewele hōʻike pūnaewele me nā mea noi 2,510. Hōʻikeʻia ke kumuhana ma ka US Center for Food Integrity. Ua maikaʻi kekahi o nā hualoaʻa noiʻi. ʻO nāʻewalu iʻikeʻia i ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi e ka hapalua aʻoi aʻe o nā mea pane. Nānāihana 69% Doctors / Nurse / Medical Professionals 65% Nā Hoa / Family 62% Nānā Kāne 59% Pūnaewele / Hoʻonaʻauao Papahana 57% Nā Nānā Pilikino 57% Kumu Nā Kula / Nā Kula 53% Nānā Kūkākūkā 52%ʻO nā mea i nānāʻuʻukuʻia me kaʻoluʻolu: 39% Nā Aupuni a iʻole nā ​​Aupuni Aupuni 35% Nā Hui HanaʻAiʻOihana 30%ʻO nā meaʻoihanaʻoihana maikaʻi i ka hoʻohālikelikeʻia i nāʻohana a me nā hoaaloha. Heʻike nui kēia. He mea nui ka’oniʻoli i ka loaʻaʻana o ka hilinaʻi kaiaulu. I ka wā eʻoi aku ka hapalua o nāʻoihanaʻoihana meaʻaiʻole, pono mākou e hoʻomanaʻo i ka hoʻohuaʻana i nā meaʻai maoli a me ka hānaiʻana i nā puaʻa he lanakila ia no kaʻoihanaʻoihana o kā mākouʻoihana. I ka manawa o ka emiʻana o nā Hui Hana Meaʻai ma mua o ke Aupuni, ua haʻiʻia iā lākou he nui kā lākou hana e hana ai. Eia kekahi hoʻi, uaʻoi aku ka mahana a me ka maikaʻi o nā meaʻai ma mua o nā Humne Societies (na 10%). ʻO ka 69% no ka Farmer ma 2016 ua hōʻanoʻia i ka 61% i ka 2012. Loaʻa i ka maikaʻi! Mai ka Pūʻulu “Ua kūpono me kaʻikeʻana i nāʻikepili i nā makahiki 10 i hala iho nei, uaʻike nui nā poʻe Kanada iʻole e pili ana i ka mahiʻai, akā ua mau ka manaʻo koʻikoʻi e pili ana i nā kumuhana pūnaewele. ʻO nā pilikia a me nā mea hoʻokūkū ma waena o “ka pololei o ka mea kūʻai” aʻo “nāʻike a me nā mea mahiʻai eʻike maikaʻi loa” i nāʻike. I ko mākou manaʻo, he mahana nui ka pāhana kiʻekiʻe a me ka kūlana maikaʻi i ka hoʻonuiʻana i ka hilinaʻi me ka mea kūʻai. ʻO ka poʻe mahiʻai i ka laka laka me ka nui o nā mea kūʻai i nā kumuhana waiwai, nā mālama mālama holoholona a me ka mālamaʻana i ka nohona. E like me kaʻoihana pono e pono kākou e hoʻohana i ka mahanahana kiʻekiʻe a me ke kūlana kūlana o nā mea mahiʻai e kūkulu ai i ko kāua kūlana kaiaulu.
The best and most likely the ONLY place to learn how to make feather leis. It is a little difficult to find, but track it down to make sure you can sign up for a feather lei making class!!!!! Aunty Mary Lou is really a Hawaiian treasure and her daughter are at the store from 9am to 9pm everyday to work on incredible pieces. This is a traditional Hawaiian art that could conceivably go into extinction if they did not keep this store open for us to learn this incredible art form. Not really for children to work on because it takes a great deal of patience, but you can even go here to buy feathers of any color of the rainbow for your own collection. You will have a hard time finding a place like this in the world,  it is tiny, but  GO THERE NOW!
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.
Ma mua o ko lāua hui ʻana, ua ʻaʻe ʻia kona kapu e ʻelua aliʻi. Ua hele nihi akula lāua ma kahi o ko Kahalaopuna hale aliʻi a ʻike lihi aʻela i kona uʻi. Ma muli o ko lāua lili no ka lilo ʻole o Kahalaopuna i kekahi o lāua, hoʻopunipuni akula lāua iā Kauhi penei, ʻoiai ʻo ia e ʻauʻau ana ma Waikīkī, “Ua hoʻolei ʻia mai nei māua i ka lei e Kahalaopuna.” Ua piʻi maila ko Kauhi huhū a lili a hoʻoholo ihola ia e lawe i ke ola o Kahalaopuna a make.
I genuinely making the most of my first March with my little girl on January 21st (just so happened it was likewise my birthday that day. What an approach to spend that day! Will there be any more walks or pledge drives to combate this administration that is currently in the White House?
The abaya “cloak” (colloquially and more commonly, Arabic: عباية‎ ʿabāyah , especially in Literary Arabic: عباءة ʿabāʾah ; plural عبايات ʿabāyāt , عباءات ʿabāʾāt ), sometimes also called an aba, is a simple, loose over-garment, essentially a robe-like dress, worn by some women in parts of the Muslim world including in North Africa and the Arabian Peninsula.[1] Traditional abayat are black and may be either a large square of fabric draped from the shoulders or head or a long caftan. The abaya covers the whole body except the head, feet, and hands. It can be worn with the niqāb, a face veil covering all but the eyes. Some women also wear long black gloves, so their hands are covered as well.
Delicious food. The first time I came here I had a tuna melt with grilled potato wedges. The bread is house baked, lightly covered in butter and sooooo good. Generous portion. For dessert I had chocolate macadamia nut pie and my husband had Kau lime pie.
Welcome to nānā pono! This small corner of the virtual 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.
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He moʻokūʻauhau ko ʻoukou, ʻeā? Pehea ka ʻāina? He moʻokūʻauhau ko ka ʻāina kekahi? He aha kekahi moʻokūʻauhau o ka ʻāina i maopopo iā ʻoe? Pehea ʻo Hāloa. He ʻohana ke kalo a me ka ʻāina no kākou. Aia ka ‘āina, ke kalo, a me ko Hawai‘i lāhui i ka mo‘okū‘auhau like. ‘O ka ‘āina a me ke kalo nā kaikua‘ana a ‘o ke kanaka ke kaikaina. Mālama ka ‘āina i ke kanaka a mālama pū ke kanaka i ka ‘āina i pono nā mamo a Hāloa. Hiki ke ʻike ʻia, paʻa ke kanaka a me ka ʻāina i ka moʻokūʻauhau like a he kuleana ko kākou e mālama i ko kākou kaikuaʻana, ʻo ia hoʻi ke kalo a me ka ʻāina.

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One Reply to ““kahi e hiki ai iaʻu ke kūʻai aku i ka polokalamu hana hoʻolālā””

  1. ‘O ka inoa o kēia kaikamahine ‘o Helena Kalanilehua, a mamuli o ka u’i o kēia kaikamahine, ua ho’opi’i ‘ia ke kuko i loko o (‘Aiwohikupua), makua kāne kōlea no ke kaikamahine a kāna wahine me ke kāne mua, a lāua nō ho’i i hānai ihola a nui.
    OK its finally happening Taco Tita will expand hours by popular demand..Starting Monday August 28th the Tita will be open from 11 to 6:30 . You can pick up your dinner on the way home…no cook tonight We will try everyday till 6:30 and see how it goes. So every day 11 to 6:30 …EAT MORE MEXICAN>>>LIVE LONGER…see you there
    Street Fairs, Neighborhood Block Parties, Flea Markets, Little League Games, Car Shows, Real Estate Open Houses, Religious Congregations and Ministries, High School Football Games, Concerts in the Park
    Men’s Old Navy spring / fall jacket. Lite jacket in very good condition. Jacket has no holes, rips or tears. There are two small stains on the back of jacket (see photos). Zipper is in good working order and all buttons are present.
    This truly is a Hawaiian art form that could die out…  definitely not one for children (although even children could probably make a pua hulu – feather flower); and not a task to be taken lightly.  My last lei took several months to complete.  Having said that, we need to perpetuate the culture, so if you are interested, and in Honolulu, check this out.

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