“keʻano maikaʻi nui”

Ma luna o ka puʻu, e kuhi ke kumu i nā wahi pana a me nā kūpuna o ka moʻolelo (Akaka, Nālehuaoakaka, Kauhi ma Waʻahila). E kuhi nō hoʻi i ke ākea o ke awāwa me ka haʻi ʻana i nā haumāna, “E pili ka maka a mahuʻi i nā loʻi i uhi iā lalo o ke awāwa e like me kā Kupuna Maka i wehewehe ai. E kaʻakaʻa ka maka i kēia manawa. ʻOkoʻa i kēia wā, ʻeā?”
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.
We are all Hawaiian, and not only are we all kānaka maoli, but we are fortunate enough to have benefited from the legacy of Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop and from all that Kamehameha has to offer. While some of us have chosen to embrace our culture more than others, it is all of our kuleana, our responsibility, as Pauahi-embraced native Hawaiians, to give back to the generations that follow us.
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!”
All fashion students need a basic understanding of how a style becomes a fashion and how this spreads or declines, whether they are studying fashion design, merchandising or any other fashion course. Containing student-friendly features such as discussion questions, activities and further reading, this book is essential reading for all students studying across all areas of fashion.
I ka hopena pule, ua hele aku ‘o Leialoha i ka hale o kona tūtū. Ua ‘ike ‘ia aku ‘o Kalei e ia. Ua ‘ōlelo aku ‘o Leialoha, “E Kalei, hiki iā ‘oe ke kākau i ka mo‘olelo no ka‘u papa?” Akamai loa ‘o Kalei; he haumāna maika‘i ‘o ia. Ua ‘ōlelo mai ‘o Kalei, “‘A‘ole hiki. Hewa kēlā.” Huhū ‘o Leialoha. ‘Ōlelo aku ‘o ia, “Mai wahapa‘a mai ‘oe ia‘u! E kākau ‘oe i ka‘u mo‘olelo! E hele aku ‘oe i kahi ‘ē!” Ua mana‘o ‘o Kalei, “Auē nō ho‘i ē! Moloā loa a mākonā loa kēia wahine! Inā pēlā, e a‘o aku au iā ia he ha‘awina.” No laila, ua ‘ōlelo aku ‘o Kalei, “Hiki nō. E lawe aku au i ka mo‘olelo i ke kula i ka lā ‘āpōpō.”
I ka hala ‘ana aku ‘o Ioane Kaahai, no kai o ke kaona, ke holokē wale lā nō ‘o ia i uka i kai, i ka huikau o Halekālewa, i ka hī’ō a nā holokahiki i Kepohoni, e ‘ike i ka Hipopatamu, kēlā pipi moe wai o ka Muliwai Nile, a e kali ana ho’i ‘o ia o ka hiki mai o ke ano ahiahi, kona hoa lawai’a holoholo e ho’i aku ai no ke ko’a lawai’a hāuliuli o Amikiaola, i ke alo o Pune’e, ne’ene’e mai ‘oe i ‘ane’i, a kokoke i ko’u alo.
This is a cute little restaurant that has so much character and the sweetest people. We stopped here to get lunch before hiking to Papakolea Beach (Green Sand Beach). We got the Fish of the Day and Roast Pork lunches and they were delicious. It was very filling and pretty cheap for the amount of food we got.we also got a cookie to go because it was National Cookie Day, and it was also delicious. Highly recommend for those in the area and want a quick bite.
Nīnau aku, nīnau mai: E hoʻāʻo ʻoukou.  E hoʻomaʻamaʻa i kāu mau hopunaʻōlelo a haku i nā nīnau.  E haku i ʻekolu mau nīnau.  (He aha . . ., Na wai . . . , Aia i hea . . ., ʻO wai . . ., He aha . . . )  E kōkua mai i ka haku ʻana i nā nīnau. 
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.
Lunchtime and I was unprepared…the food truck calendar at work was wrong! Luckily, I picked well under the pressure of knowing more people were going to show up. Mac salad…occasional treat that’s hard for me to resist. And I don’t even like mayonnaise. Anyway…I ordered the Kalua sandwich with a side of mac salad. I always check reviews first, but I was blinded by hunger. Food came fast! Two delightful ladies were running the truck. I was talking like a crazy person before I ordered since I saw they had poke but didn’t want to hold up the line. To my surprise, they kindly gave me a sample. I ate that first and it was great! I love poke. I couldn’t get enough the last time I visited the island. I even ate it on the way to the airport. But I digress, as usual.
Get ready …TACO TITA THE OUT is openeng at 1 serving great soft tacos and burritos and other good eats from Mexico. Hours to start 11 to 3 more as we get going. CASH ONLY . The shop is located on the street side of HANA HOU building. Plenty of parking across the street. Come on by and check it out. See you May 1. ALOHA from the Taco Tita
ʻO ka nānā ʻana i ke kumu o ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi ke hoʻopili ʻia mākou ma kona mau ʻaoʻao waiwai ʻike kuʻuna, lawena, ʻuhane a ʻōlelo, ka paepae no ka papahana hoʻōla ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi o ke Kuʻikahi o ke Koleke ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi ʻo Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani ma ke Kulanui o Hawaiʻi ma Hilo. He kuʻikahi kēia nona nā papahana kula pae pēpē, kamaliʻi, kula haʻahaʻa, kula waena, kula kiʻekiʻe, kula nui a me ke Kikowaena Kilohōkū ʻo ʻImiloa.
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.
This is the value of personal well being. Literally translated, Nānā i ke kumu means “look to your source.” Seek authenticity, and be true to who you are. Get grounded within your sense of self. Keep your Aloha at the surface of what you do daily, and celebrate those things that define your personal truths. To value Nānā i ke kumu is to practice Mahalo for your sense of self: Do you really know how extraordinary and naturally wise you are? Find out. Become more self-aware. It’s the best discovery you’ll ever make, and it opens a tap to increasing personal wealth (beyond mere finances, wealth is a value too!)
The `ie`ie is a very important plant in hula and Hawaiian culture.  When found growing in the native forests of Hawai`i, its presence is an indication that the forest is established and in good health.  It also has a place of honor on the kuahu or hula altar.  Student participants will have a rare opportunity to engage in this comprehensive learning journey which will also include instruction on proper gather practices and preparations.  Haumana will learn how to weave a hina`i (basket) with a cover. Nā Ponohula participants will also learn an oli using their creation
Abayat are known by various names but serve the same purpose, which is to cover. Contemporary models are usually caftans, cut from light, flowing fabrics like crepe, georgette, and chiffon. Other known abaya styles are front open and front closed abaya. Styles differ from region to region: some abayat have embroidery on black fabric while others are brightly coloured and have different forms of artwork across them.
Hey there happy holidays…YES..we are having xmas eve and xmas night dinners as we usually do you can call and make your reservations we start at 430 to 7 …PRIMERIB….SEAFOOD PLATTER…SEAFOOD FETTUCINE etc. BYOB… see you soon we will close at 330 new years eve and open all day on ,
“I loko o ka papa seminā o kēia kau, ua hoʻoholo e kālele ma luna o ka paio kālaimanaʻo; ka hoʻoulu ʻana i nā mākau e pono ai ka paio kālaimanaʻo. A no laila, ua manaʻo ʻia he maikaʻi paha ke mālama ʻia ia mau mākau a hoʻomaʻamaʻa pono ʻia ia mau mākau i loko o kēia ʻaha”, i pane ai ʻo Perreira. Me ka manaʻo e ʻimi i ka hoʻoikaika mākau ʻōlelo ma ka pōʻaiapili paio kālaimanaʻo i mālama maoli ʻia ai ʻelua pānela paio ma waena o nā haumāna seminā me kekahi mau polopeka. ʻŌlelo ʻia e ʻIkaʻaka Pang, “Ua ʻano paʻakikī. ʻO kēia nō ka makamua o ka ʻike ʻana i kēia pōʻaiapili hou aʻe o ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. No laila, ka ʻike ʻana he pae hou aku, pono e kia ka noʻonoʻo.”
In 17 Open, it was Madfrog 17 Blue sweeping past MN Select 17-1, 25-23, 26-24, for the title. Madfrog lost one all weekend, to Hanahou 17-1 on Day 2. MN Select was undefeated until running into Madfrog in the final.
His research was published in Indigenous Voices Research, Hūlili VIII: Multidisciplinary research on Hawaiian well-being and others. He studied painting with Master Artist and MAMo award recipient, Joe Hauʻoli Dowson, and continues to write poetry which has appeared in Tinfish, ʻŌiwi Journal, Bamboo Ridge and Mai Paʻa I Ka Leo.
I love Na Lima Mili Hulu Noeau.  I have been taking lei hulu (feather lei) classes in California for years and have been hearing about Aunty Paulette and Aunty Mary Lou all this time.  I had the privilege of meeting Aunty Mary Lou a couple of years ago.  She showed us around the shop, “talking story” with us about family and could identify the maker of each lei she had in her shop, taking particular care to point out the intricate stitch work.  Time flew by and we didn’t actually get a chance for a lesson, but we must have been there for at least a couple of hours anyway!  
Our October/November issue is out! Inside you’ll find a visit to Hilo’s hundred-year-old Suisan Fish Market, a behind the 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.
Since my first feather lei making experience, I have visited Aunty Paulette And Mele almost every time I go back home to Honolulu. I always learn something new, and both are always willing to share their no’eau (knowledge) with me. I just wish one day I could have a small percentage of their talents. They are not only knowledgeable on making lei hulu, but they know a LOT about Hawaiian history, the protocol for Hawaiian culture, and people who have influenced the development of the Hawaiian culture.
“I’m here because I believe in women’s rights, reproductive rights,” said protestor Dayna Puckett, “I believe in a woman’s right to choose and I believe that nobody can tell us what to do with our own bodies.”

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One Reply to ““keʻano maikaʻi nui””

  1. I ke kokoke ‘ana mai o kēlā keiki, ma kahi a Helena e kū nei, ua ‘ōlelo ho’opā’ani maila ‘o ia iā Helena: “E ka U’i o ke ano ahiahi, e naue paha kāua ma kai o ka Nekina e ‘ike i ka huikau o ke kaona!”
    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.
    #sonnyching #sonnychingstyle #sonnychingcollection #sonnychingjewelry #SCcollectionbyparadisus #sonnychingbling #aotd #māui #jewelry #jewelrydesigner #style #stylehawaii #kakau #ohekapala #fromaculture #culturallyinspired #hawaiian #hawaiianstyle #hawaiianjewelry
    For one of the best dining experiences on the Big Island, you can’t pass up an opportunity to grab a bite at Hana Hou Restaurant! Whether you’re in the mood for one of our grab-and-go sandwiches or you’re ready to sit down and feast on some good old-fashioned comfort food, we’ve got just the menu for you. Try one of our signature entrées like the Loco Moco or Hogzilla Burrito, or opt for one of our mouth watering gluten free or vegetarian dishes, like our amazing vegetarian stir fry. We guarantee that no matter what you choose to dine on, your taste buds will be delighted!

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