“kahi e hiki ai iaʻu ke kūʻai i nā makena puke”

Mai mākilo wale! Ma mua o ka lā 4 o ‘Okakopa, e kū’ē like nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a i ka ho’ouna hou ‘ia ‘ana o nā ki’i o Kū i kahi a lāua i waiho ‘ia ai no nā makahiki he nui i hala a’ela, ‘o ia ho’i, i nā hale hō’ike’ike o nā ‘āina ‘ē. Mai ha’alele i ko lāua one hānau. E kū mau i Hawai’i a mau!
A noho nā haumāna a pau,  ʻo ka wehewehe maila nō ia o Kumu Kekoa Harman (ma ka ʻākau) no ka papahana o ka hālāwai hoʻokamaʻāina.  Ma o ia hālāwai he ʻelua hola ka lōʻihi i ʻike ai nā ʻelele haumāna no ka ʻōlelo nuʻukia o ka papahana “Nāaoloa ma Iāpana” a me na koina i hiki i nā haumāna ke hoʻomau ma ia papahana.  Hoʻolauna akula kēlā haumāna kēia haumāna iā ia iho i ka pūʻulu ma ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma ka ʻōlelo ʻana i ka inoa, ke one hānau, a me ka pahuhopu nui o ke komo ʻana i ia ʻano hana.
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Ke hoomanawanui ike aku la oia i ka Saisei Mirai ke Kalinika ma Osaka ma December 2011 ma hope o nui mamua lapaau. Chemotherapy ua, ua hele aku ma muli o ai i ka poe ilihune ke ano o ka hoʻomanawanui mai kaʻaoʻao ‘ole.
Wow we have a new kitchen. Finally drug off that ancient stove and replaced it with modern equipment. What a relief Now we heat up the food not the entire universe. New bakers oven also so get ready for some new treats coming soon. Good things in the future for the Hou. See you soon Aloha Patty
Aloha Hōkūle‘a and Hikianalia! Everyone in Hawai‘i is proud to welcome you home from your three-year journey circumnavigating the globe, bearing a message of peace and mālama honua–caring for the Earth–from Polynesia to eighty-five ports in twenty-six countries. We at Hana Hou! have been honored to follow the wa‘a on this and other voyages. Mahalo for the opportunity to participate in your amazing achievement and share your story. May there be many more journeys to come.
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.
Ua koho ʻia nō nā haumāna e kū ʻelele no ka papahana Tomodachi Inouye Scholars ma Iāpana, a i kēia manawa paʻa nā kumu ma ka hoʻolālā ʻana no ka hālāwai hoʻokamaʻāina no ia huakaʻi.  Nui ʻino nō nā hola i lilo ma ka hālāwai ʻana a ma ka hoʻokaʻaʻike ʻana i nā hoa hoʻokipa i Iāpana, i mākaukau nā kānaka a pau no ia kipa ʻana a me ka hana a nā haumāna i laila.  Nui pū ka mahalo iā Kumu Kekoa a me Kumu Yumiko no ko lāua ʻae ʻoluʻolu ʻana e haele pū me nā haumāna o ke Kulanui o Hawaiʻi ma Hilo ma ua huakaʻi nei.
“Nānā I Ke Kumu (Look to the Source), a two-volume work first published in 1979, describes Hawaiian beliefs and customs compiled by the Queen Lili‘uokalani Children’s Center to better understand and meet the needs of the Hawaiian families they served. Much of the books’ material was distilled from the Center’s Hawaiian Culture Study Committee’s weekly meetings. The authors strove to capture the freshness, the intimacy, and the “aliveness” of Hawaiian ideas put into action. Mary Kawena Pukui (1895–1986) is the primary source of information on Hawaiian culture not otherwise documented.
Super cool, floral Hawaiian aloha party theme. 100% spun rayon is very soft and fine. Keep in mind that flash photo will ACCENTUATE things such as: specks of dirt, scratches, nicks, minor blemishes, etc.
The Women’s March On Washington is a perfect example of how a large movement can originate from somewhere small, in this case, our own island of Maui. Hana grandmother Teresa Shook first created the event on Facebook following the election. Unhappy with the results, she invited 40 of her friends to march in Washington D.C. to express their frustration. When Shook awoke in the morning, her Facebook event had 10,000 additional names of people interested in participating in the march. Shook never imagined those 10,000 names would turn into an estimated 500,000 people marching in Washington D.C. and over 600 marches around the world.
Ch.16 p.81 para.3 sent.2 Ua uhi ʻia i ka ʻoloa, ka ʻieʻie a me ka palai, a he mea weliweli loa iā lāua ka nānā ʻana aku. which was covered with white tapa wound with the ieie vine and the sweet-scented fern, and it was a terrible thing to see.
He aha ka meaʻoi aku ma mua o ka ukuʻana i ka uku no nā haleʻaina kaulana? Uaʻike wau e pili ana i ka poʻe e kūʻai kālā ana ma ka pūnaewele akāʻaʻole au i manaʻo e hiki nō hoʻi iaʻu no kaʻu nohoʻana ma Asia. ʻO kahi maikaʻi koʻu ho’āʻoʻana i kāu ho’āʻo a kau inoaʻana, i kēia manawa, loaʻa iaʻu nā hana hebedoma mai nā hale likeʻole e makemake ana iaʻu e nānā i kā lākou mau mea kaulana! Ua lele au i Bangkok a me Singapore i nā uku a pau i ukuʻia no kahiʻahaʻainaʻai aʻu i uhi ai. ʻO kaʻu mea e’ōlelo aku nei he mahalo iāʻoe aʻoi aku ka mana iāʻoe!
I panina, ua nui hou aʻe ka ʻike o nā haumāna ma kēia ʻana o mākou no ka moʻomeheu Hawaiʻi, ka ʻike kuʻuna, a me ka ʻōlelo.  I kēia pule aʻe, e hoʻomaʻamaʻa ana mākou i ka hula, nā mele, a e hoʻomākaukau ana mākou i nā makana e halihali ʻia ana e mākou i Iāpana.
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Ma hope o E hookupaa ana i ka hoʻomanawanui i ka mana kupaianaha ke ola, i ka Aha Kiekie ke kauoha i GcMAF a me’okikene kolu Inc lapaʻau e hoomau a piha ke ola a me ka kālā kākoʻo mai o kaʻIseraʻela Kuhina o Pale Kaua.
Implied by Said’s analysis is a kind of “Occidentalism,” which suggests that the Orient discursively represents itself through the unequal power dynamic that paralyzes the colonized and blinds the conqueror to their own agency.
Author Mahealani Uchiyama trained in Hawaii in the hula lineage of Joseph Kamoha’i Kaha’ulelio and is currently the Kumu Hula at the Halau Ku Ua Tuahine in Berkeley, California. As the founder and artistic director of the Center for International Dance and board member of Dance Arts West, the producers of San Francisco’s annual Ethnic Dance Festival, Uchiyama’s approach to hula is deeply holistic and reflects her background in indigenous wisdom traditions and cultural exchange and interaction.
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.”

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