“kahi e hōʻikeʻia ai nā kiʻi kiʻi i loko o Paris”

Maloko o ka makahiki hookahi, elua no wa, o ke Kau, o ka Hooilo, eia no ke Kau, o ka wa e kupono ai ka la, ma luna ponoi o ka mokupuni, a loihi ke ao, a pa mai ka makani Moae, a mahana mai ka po me ke ao, a ulu hou mai na laau a me na laau hihi, oia iho la no ke kau.
Because makaʻāinana worked intimately with the land and the ocean to produce food, clothing, transportation, supplies, and other necessities, they were stewards of the land. Makaʻāinana performed the majority of the critical day-to-day tasks of their community.
Artist Statement: “Nothing happens by accident. I was meant to be taught by Ma‘iki Aiu Lake. And above all I know this to be truer than true…hula is life, every aspect of it, and we all can be made better for daring to dance.”
Bio: Award winning composer, arranger, singer, recording artist, director, choreographer, choral director, USA Ford Fellow of Music, and Hawaiian kumu hula, Robert Uluwehionāpuaikawekiuokalani Cazimero was born in Honolulu to parents Elizabeth Kapeka Meheula and William Kaʻaihue Cazimero, Sr., and was third youngest of a family of twelve children…only his sibling twins, Kanoe and Roland, were younger.
This sale is for a 100% rayon Hawaiian shirt from QuikSilver in size XL. There is one large pocket, 2” side vents, & coconut buttons. Armpit to armpit is 26 1/2” & the length is 31”. This shirt was made in U.S.A. & is in excellent condition.
Makaʻāinana were the equivalent of today’s citizens of Hawaiʻi. They made up the largest class of people in traditional society. Makaʻāinana lived in an ahupuaʻa (traditional land division) system. The ahupuaʻa were governed by managers or konohiki. The kuleana of the konohiki was to oversee the land, collect the taxes, and distribute community resources. The konohiki reported to the aliʻi. The konohiki and makaʻāinana were both governed by the aliʻi.
According to Perreira, “Coming together like this is extremely valuable. Classroom time is important, but this builds on that. This allows all of us to hear a broader range of thoughts and better shape our individual perspectives.”
Nā Ponohula workshop registrations REQUIRE purchase of KAHOH registration. You may purchase Nā Ponohula registration at the same time of KAHOH registration. If purchasing Nā Ponohula registration on behalf of others, ensure that they also have purchased KAHOH registration. Limited availability.
Katsu chicken only comes with 1 scoop of rice, that’s 10000% un-hawaiian. It has to be 2 scoops, come on, really? Ok cool kimchi, that’s a nice touch. A little young, but still good. The mac salad was barely recognizable. Almost tasted like they used brown rice pasta, it was that bland. A gang of olives which have no business being in my salad. It was almost “healthy”. A sad excuse. Easily the worse mac salad I’ve had at any Hawaiian food truck/restaurant.
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!
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.
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.
Our October/November issue is out! Inside you’ll find a visit to Hilo’s hundred-year-old Suisan Fish Market, a behind the scenes look at Hawai‘i State Archive’s collection of flags and standards from the days of the Hawaiian Monarchy, how particles falling onto Mauna Loa from space could provide answers about the origins of life on Earth and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Walk a Mile in Her Shoes is a movement that started out small and has grown into a worldwide movement with men raising money for domestic violence shelters and sexual violence education, prevention and remediation programs.
Paulette Kahalepuna recently passed in 2014. This changed Mele’s life completely. With the loss of her mother, Mele was now left with an enormous task. The traditions of her ancestors were in her hands and what a great kuleana (responsibility) this is!
Since 1940, Hana Hou Restaurant has been offering tasty, homemade comfort food and desserts, with signature dishes that you won’t find anywhere else! Call us today for take-out or rent one of our motel rooms and enjoy our local diner. We welcome gluten-free and vegetarian guests!
I nā hopena pule, ua hele aku ‘o Leialoha i ka hale o kona kupuna wahine. He hoa noho maika‘i ko kona tūtū. Ua noho aku ke kāne lokomaika‘i i ka hale o ka ‘ao‘ao hema o ko kona tūtū hale. ‘O Kalei kona inoa. Ua makemake ‘o ia iā Leialoha no ka mea u‘i loa ‘o Leialoha.
Pierre Cardin. Material: 100% Rayon. Size: Men’s XL (See Measurements First to Assure Proper Fit). We want you to be happy. In addition, we recommend cleaning and ironing as needed. We are only human and may make a mistake once in a while.
Learn to make different styles of lei using native flora.  Participants will learn proper protocol for  picking plants for their lei. This huakaʻi may include a visit to various sites to gather plants Nā Ponohula participants will also learn an oli or hula to accompany the making of lei.
I call and get Aunty Paulette. I explained how/who gave me her name and what I was in the market for. Over the phone, she was very reserved and said very little other than to give me directions to her shop. So, my friend and I get there
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.
Kūlana: Kihana nui, Kiʻi nui a me ka māmā kukui, Māmoku lua, E hoʻoukuhi i ka lima Kikokikona Kīpokā kaha Mākaukau kūpiki kaha Ka mea hiki ke kūpikipiki Ke kaha o ka mīkini ka ea Mokulele o ka mokulele Ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka hoʻonaʻauaoʻOihana kaumaha …
ke kuhi pneumatic, ke alakomo pinepine PSW-06 / 10 / 15, me ke kikowaena hana keleʻele, 6bar, 600L / min air air compressed PSW-21 ~ PSW-100, me ka’ōmole alloy alumini, 7bar, 800 L / min ke kōpili hau Kaha kiʻekiʻe a hāhā hou i ka pololei: ± 5% a me …
Ch.6 p.35 para.2 sent.2 Nānā akula ua wahi kanaka nei (ka mea i kapa ʻia he kuhina) i ka piʻo mai a ke ānuenue i uka o Paliuli, ʻōlelo akula ʻo ia i ke aliʻi, “ʻĒ! ʻAuhea ʻoe. when one of the men, the one who is called the counsellor, saw the rainbow arching over Paliuli. He said to the chief: “Look! Where are you!
I ka ‘ike ‘ana ‘o Ioane Kaahai i ka hō’ailona, a me ka mana’o o ka mea āna e li’a nei, lele a’ela ka hau’oli i loko ona, me he wai māpuna lā e hua’i ana, ani maila nō ho’i kona lima, me ke kūnou ‘ana mai o kona po’o, me ka mino’aka ka hau’oli e pā’ani ana i kona helehelena.
Jana B. said “I was planning a surprise 60th birthday party for my husband. We live in Murrieta, I work in Ventura during the week, and his birthday was Easter weekend. I didn’t know where to start. Thank goodness our…” read more
ʻO ka hana kumu o ko Ke Kulanui Kaiāulu ʻo Honolulu e hoʻoholo i ka hoʻonaʻuaao ʻana i nā haumāna like ʻole āpau ma nā hana aʻo pono he nui, me nā hana e holomua ai i nā mea kumu manaʻo pono, ka paipai ʻana i ka hoʻoulu pono i nā haumāna āpau, me ke kuleana e lawelawe i nā haumāna ʻōiwi Hawaiʻi a e lawelawe i kānaka o ke kaiāulu e huli ana i ke ola ame ka naʻauao no ka pono o nā lāhui kānaka a puni ka honua, ma nā papa hana hana noʻeau, ke kākoʻo ʻana i nā haumāna e makemake ai e hele i ke kulanui ame nā papa hana ʻoihana pākōlea like ʻole.
Nui nā heiau i kūkulu ‘ia e nā kūpuna ma Mānoa. Ma mua, aia lā ma kahi o ‘umikūmāhā heiau. Eia na‘e, ho‘okahi wale nō heiau i koe, ‘o Kūka‘ō‘ō kona inoa, a ke kū mau nei ma ka ‘āina i lilo i ka ‘ohana Cooke. E lohe ana ʻoukou i kekahi moʻolelo no Kūkaʻōʻō i kēia lā a e ʻikemaka ana ʻoukou i ka heiau e kū mau nei.
to find at least 8 people sittlng around a work table making/learning how to make feather leis. Evidently, it’s not a matter of stringing these feathers together but it is an “art”. The 8 or so learning this art are future judges for the upcoming Ms Hawaii pageant and were there to learn “some” Hawaiian culture…. I got to meet another hula kumu who’s name was Lanakila… Go figure. Talented man who is also a teacher at Mid Pacific Institute. He was taught hula by Kumu Robert Cazimero I am told. Both talented men. I am impressed.
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.
Moses is also the founder and artistic director of ʻInamona Theatre Company, an organization dedicated to reintroducing the native stories of Hawaiʻi to the community. ʻInamona is a traditional Hawaiian relish made from the roasted kernel of the kukui (candlenut). It is sprinkled sparingly over mea ʻai (nourishing food) to gently enhance the natural flavor. Moses believes that no matter how skilled the storyteller, his (or her) work is merely a condiment to the greater sustenance. The true “mea ʻai” are the stories that have come before us, the stories of our ancestors.
Lashio (Burmese: လားရှိုးမြို့; MLCTS: la: hrui: mrui., IPA: [láʃó mjo̰]; Shan: လႃႈသဵဝ်ႈ) is the largest town in northern Shan State, Myanmar, about 200 kilometres (120 mi) north-east of Mandalay. It is situated on a low mountain spur overlooking the valley of the Yaw River.[1] Loi Leng, the highest mountain of the Shan Hills, is located 45 km (28 mi) to the south-east of Lashio.[2]
60 -year kahiko kane me ka prostate Ka maʻi ‘aʻai, Gleason nāʻai 8 diagnosed ma February 2011. He loaa’ano’ē prostatectomy me ka hōmona Inc akā, ma hope oʻoki kino, a mahuahua nui hou ma ka PSA. He loaa pāhawewe Inc, 60 Hinahina i ka pelvic māhele ‘āina. Ma May 2012, a hoike aku la oia ia ia iho ma Saisei Mirai. He loaa 72 manawa 0.5 ml kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (1500 ng / ml 0.5), kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau IV wikamina C a me 60g 21 manawa o nā ‘āina hyperthermia ka hoʻohana’ ana Thermotron RF8.
Therefore, when I hear the phrase Nānā i ke kumu, I know I must consider my emotional sense of place as well as my intellectual honesty and reasoning. In this regard, I am no different from most within our Hawai‘i communities, whether they be keiki o ka ‘āina, kama‘āina, or malihini. Each person has a connection to this place; all have deliberately chosen to be here.
O ka lua o ka po ili ai, o Mahealani ia, ina i hiki mai ka mahina ma hope o ka pouli ana, o Kulu[a] ia o ka lua o ka po i hiki pouli mai ai ka mahina ma ka hikina o ka mokupuni, o Laaukukahi ia, oia no ka po e pau ai ka poepoe o ka mahina, a oioi hou, a oia hoi ka po, e hoomaka ai ka uukuhou ana o ka mahina.

Enter your Email Address

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *