“kahi e loaʻa ai iaʻu ka lole lole”

Ke kiʻi ma ka’ākau, E hoike mai i kaʻeho ka huamoa o ma ka hapalua. Radiologists ana i ke ahonui o ko lakou naau i ka ike e imi ana i ka ikaika Ka maʻi ‘aʻai pepehi ai a pau i ka mea i manaoia me nā māhele uuku o ka pāhawewe.
Hana i nā leo e hiki ai ke kiʻi i kāu keiki hou e nānā i ke kanaka a pana pua. E hoʻoponopono iāʻoe iho, e ke kanaka’ōpio. E lawe i ka hauʻoli hauʻoli i ka hānauʻana a me ka launa pūʻana me kāu huakaʻi hou. No kaʻikeʻana, e nānā i nā manaʻo heluhelu i lalo nei.
My own scholarship belongs to the discipline of Cultural Anthropology, with a specific interest in the peoples of the island Pacific. I am biologically male with a masculine gender identity. I am not myself an indigenous person, nor a native speaker of any language other than American English. As such, my experiential and epistemological biases may be different from any indigenous people, individuals with other gender identities or sexual orientations, biological females, Sociologists, Psychologists, or Linguists among you. I invite your thoughtful and authentic participation in any of the conversations you find here, and I encourage you to add your wisdom to the discourse.
Catherine Maxwell read English literature for her BA and D.Phil. at St Hugh’s College, Oxford where she was subsequently a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow from 1990-1993. She then joined the School of English and Drama at Queen Mary, University of London, becoming Professor of Victorian Literature in 2009. She is the author of The Female Sublime from Milton to Swinburne: Bearing Blindness (Manchester University Press, 2001), Swinburne (Northcote House, 2006), and Second Sight: The Visionary Imagination in Late Victorian Literature (Manchester University Press, 2008), as well as numerous articles on Victorian poetry and prose.
The holiday season is officially here and so is our December/January issue! Inside you’ll find a bittersweet look at the final days of Hawai‘i’s sugar industry, a visit with the ancients at Moloka‘i’s Ka Hula Piko Festival, an inside scoop on what scientists at UH Manoa’s Venom Lab are up to and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
This encore presentation of select recipes that help to define Hawaii’s unique palate continues to answer the question: what do Hawaii folks like to eat? There weren’t enough pages in the first book, what Hawaii Likes to Eat to include all of our favorite recipes, so consider this the second course.
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.
Most of the posts to follow will be case studies in these topics, while others may be investigations into the historical development of an idea or practice. Some will no doubt be discussions of rather abstract theoretical issues, though these will develop from concrete questions. A few may be annotated reference lists, but I hope that every post will be interesting and enjoyable in its own way.
E like me ke ‘ano mau o kūpuna, he pūlama i nā mo’opuna, pēlā nō kēia kupunawahine, ua lilo kēia kaikamahine i mea nui iā ia, ‘a’ole ona nānā he pāpā ‘oko’a ko kēia kaikamahine, akā ua kau aku nō kona mana’o make’e mo’opuna, e like ho’i me ka lilo ‘ana o kāna māmā i kaikamahine nāna.
The lives of Five-0’s informants are in danger when the HPD system is hacked and one ends up dead, forcing McGarrett to enlist the help of hacker Aaron Wright (Joey Lawrence), who he just imprisoned. Joey Lawrence Returns as Aaron Wright.
For Said, Orientalism represents a dynamic relationship with the “Other” that has implications as a cultural lens.  First, it is a discursive lens.  That is to say, Orientalism is a reflexive and self-sustaining set of particular narratives which frame notions of the Orient and its people.  Second, it is an expression of imperial power.  According to this view, being defined by its European colonizers, Orientalism cannot be disassociated from the wider sociopolitical complex to which Western scholars belong, and from the hegemonic agendas implicit to their work.  Finally, it is perhaps more representative of the West than it claims to be of the East.
Oh, and don’t be spooked if you see that only a small number of people have RSVP’ed. That happens every week. There are always a whole lot more folks attending each week than there are RSVP’s. That’s fine with us – RSVP’ing helps us out quite a bit but it’s never necessary. Haven’t RSVP’ed? Not a problem – come on out anyway. You’ll definitely have plenty of company.
Hele mai ʻo Kawelo-mahamaha-iʻa mai Kauaʻi mai a kū i luna o Konahuanui a nānā mai i lalo nei. Kīloi mai ʻo ia i ka ihe makawalu a kū i lalo o ka honua a huʻe i ka lepo a me ka pōhaku. A kapa ʻia ka inoa o kēia wahi ʻo “Kūkaʻōʻō.” Manaʻo ʻia, aia ma loko o Kūkaʻōʻō kahi i kū ai kā Kawelo ihe ʻōʻō. Mai luna mai o ka heiau, ʻike ʻia ka mānoa maoli o nei awāwa ʻo Mānoa a me ke kahe pono ʻana o ka wai mai uka mai. Ua koho pono ʻo Kawelo i kona wahi e waiho ai i kāna ihe ʻōʻō.
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 nā 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.
MENS M2111501 NAVY INK BLUE L/S WINTER COAT FIELD JACKET. MARC JACOBS. MARC BY. STAY WARM FOR WINTER TIME. IT HAS ADJUSTABLE DRAW PULL STRINGS. IT IS TWO FRONT BOTTOM FLAP OVER POCKET. WEAR THIS AWESOME COAT!
Our streetwear fashion collection consists of a range of sleek suits for men, casual jackets, hoodies, formal shirts, t shirts and men’s accessories. So whether you’re looking to get suited and booted, working out, or simply looking for the latest line of modern urban essentials. NA Menswear will keep you looking dapper, no matter the occasion.
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 to succeed both in high school and as they pursue college degrees. See story »
Noho nā akua, nā ʻaumākua, a me nā kupua ma Mānoa e laʻa ʻo Kahalaopuna–ke kaikamahine ali‘i kapu o Mānoa, kona kinolau ʻo ke ānuenue, a me kona ʻaumakua ʻo ka pueo. E lohe ana ʻoukou i kekahi moʻolelo no Kahalaopuna i kēia lā a e ʻikemaka ana paha ʻoukou i kona kinolau a me nā kinolau o kona ʻohana.
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
Came by my office down in Sorrento valley. Food was good. I personally didn’t like the teriyaki sauce as much, it was a bit overwhelming. Service was good. $8 for the bowls an extra $1 for vegetables added. Not a fan of the price but it’s a food truck.
We hope you’re all enjoying a fantastic start to the new year, and we’re excited to share that our February/March issue is here! In it you’ll find out what gaggles of nēnē geese are doing in Europe, what it’s like to be a pint-sized skipper in Hawai‘i’s sailing scene, what it takes to become the first female lifeguard on O‘ahu’s famous North Shore and much, much more! As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Hele aku lākou i loko o ke kai. A‘o aku ‘o Pāpā i nā keiki kāne e kū i ka papa he‘enalu. ‘A‘ole hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘enalu. E pūhili ana nō ‘o Kawika. Akā, ahonui loa ‘o Pāpā. ‘A‘ole i li‘uli‘u, a hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘e nalu. Hau‘oli nō ‘o Kawika.
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.
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.
Spring break is right around the corner! It’s time to fill out the laptop permission form to let us know if your student is turning in their laptop to their advisory class, or keeping their laptop over the break. We’ve been fortunate to have no laptop losses or damages over the breaks in the last few years. Over 50% of student keep their laptops over each break.
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This is an easy place to recommend. My wife and I ate here twice, once for dinner and once for breakfast. For dinner we had the Planko Fish dinner which was fabulous! Unfortunately we didn’t have room for dessert! Two days later we stopped for…More
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).
Our October/November issue is out! Inside you’ll find a visit to Hilo’s 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.
Mamuli o ka pane ho’omāhie a kēia u’i, ua kū ihola ua keiki nei ma waho mai o ka pā, me ka hilina’i ‘ana mai a ‘ōlelo maila: “Inā ho’i hā pēlā, he ho’i no ka lā’au lapa’au, he aha auane’i ho’i ka waiwai o ka hele ‘ana, ua loa’a ihola nō ke o’io’ina ‘o ‘oe!”
Pili ke kanaka a me ka ʻāina; aia kākou i ka moʻokūʻauhau like e laʻa ʻo Kahalaopuna: ʻo kona kupuna kāne ka puʻu ʻoiʻoi ʻo Akaka; ʻo kona kupunahine ka ulu lehua ʻo Nālehuaoakaka (e ʻimi i ka ʻohiʻa lehua ma nā māla o MHC.); ʻo kona mau mākua ka ua Tuahine a me ka makani ʻo Kahaukani; ʻo kona ʻaumākua ka pueo a me ka ʻelepaio.

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One Reply to ““kahi e loaʻa ai iaʻu ka lole lole””

  1. This encore presentation of select recipes that help to define Hawaii’s unique palate continues to answer the question: what do Hawaii folks like to eat? There weren’t enough pages in the first book, what Hawaii Likes to Eat to include all of our favorite recipes, so consider this the second course.
    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!
    Looking to the source of a living Hawaiian cultural identity links us to the purposes of traditional knowledge, behavior, spirituality and language, that are the basic principles directing the Hawaiian language revitalization program of the Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani College of Hawaiian Language Consortium at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo. This alliance consists of school programs from infant-toddler, preschool, elementary, intermediate, high school, university and the ʻImiloa Astronomy Center.

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