“pehea e hoʻololi ai ke ao 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.
I kekahi manawa, ua noho aku ka wahine i Kahului me kona mau mākua. ‘O Leialoha kona inoa. He wahine u‘i loa ‘o ia. ‘Oi aku ka nani o Leialoha ma mua o nā wāhine ‘ē a‘e. No laila, ua hā‘awi ‘ia aku nā mea a pau iā Leialoha e nā kānaka a pau. Ua aloha nā kāne iā ia a ua makahehi aku nā wāhine iā ia. Akā, ‘a‘ole ‘o Leialoha ‘olu‘olu. Moloā a mākonā ‘o ia.
We were coming back from South Point and found this on Google maps. It was a treasure. Good ole comfort food (grilled cheese sandwiches and burgers) but that was overtaken by their pies and cakes made… daily. The staff was outstanding. Will definitely come back. See More
We loved it so much we came back for lunch the very next day. I was torn between the fish and chips and a grilled cheese. My husband got the fish and chips and I decided on a grilled cheese because the bread is THAT good. Again I ordered the potato wedges and for dessert, German Chocolate Cake. Delicious.
ʻO kēia ka wiki o ka World Pork Expo. He wā kēia e hoʻolauleʻa ai i kā mākouʻoihana. Makemake mākou eʻike iāʻoe ma laila. E kipa mai iā mākou ma ka hale o Genesus (kahi kahi e like me ka makahiki i hala aku nei) makemake mākou i kou mau manaʻo. ʻO kā mākouʻoihana noiʻi! E hōʻike mākou i nā manaʻo a me nāʻike.
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa Associate Professor Sam Noʻeau Warner, renowned researcher and teacher, passed away on July 19, 2016. Warner taught countless students the value of speaking Hawaiian through his innovative approaches to language teaching. His work represents a tremendous contribution to the preservation and revitalization of the Hawaiian language.
Have a look at these amazing refreshing, delicious and healthy Summe…r treats that Nuts & Walnuts posted on her blog! You can also find my Strawberry banana ice cream, Cherry banana ice cream, Cherry coconut smoothie and Raw berry cashew mini tarts! I want to try out all those recipe, yum!!! 😀 See More
Nā Kālai Waʻa (NKW) has been offering educational experiences to our community since the birth of Makaliʻi in 1995. Programs range from a wide variety of sails to dry dock experiences and service to communities from Hawaiʻi Island and the larger Pacific.
I think that this ōlelo no’eau is very meaningful. This is a very wise saying because we should all look up to our kupuna and ‘ohana for support and guidance. I could make a connection to this ōlelo no’eau because when I am feeling sad, I could go to them and they would help me. Also, if I needed something, they would always try their best to support me.
Ch.6 p.33 para.2 sent.3 Nānā akula ʻo ia i ke kukū o nā ʻōpua ma ka nānā ʻana i nā ʻōuli o ke ao a like me ka mea mau i ka poʻe kilokilo mai ka wā kahiko mai a hiki i kēia manawa. he saw long clouds standing against the horizon where the signs in the clouds appear, according to the soothsayers of old days even until now.
Wahi a Kaʻilihou, “Mākaukau lākou. I ka hoʻomaka ʻana, ua haʻalulu i ka paio me nā kumu. A laila, ua haʻalulu i ka paʻa kūpono i ka ʻikepili no nā nīnūnē ʻelua. A laila, ua haʻalulu nui i ka hoʻohana ʻana i ka ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. Akā naʻe, i kēia manawa, ua haʻalele iki lākou i kēlā haʻaluu, a laila ua hoʻohana maoli lākou i ko lākou ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. ʻO ia ka puka lanakila maoli.”
We offer an array of delicious pies, cakes, bars and cookies. Our friendly staff is happy to assist you in picking out and packing up your treats! Whether you’re dining in or taking out, it is a must to indulge on some Hana Hou Restaurant desserts, before or after that hearty meal.
Men’s fashion can be simple, and straightforward, or inventive and daring. Whatever direction you choose to take, you’ll find the building blocks of a deep and versatile wardrobe in this selection of men’s apparel. Having great style is about matching your personality and attitude with your clothing. From matched suits all the way down to socks, you’ll find amazing designs that allow you to feel comfortable and look great. You’ll be amazed at the variety of chic outfits you can make with a blazer, a few solid button down shirts and an excellent pair of pants from this collection. Dive into this large selection and find your next best look today.
I ka ‘ike ‘ana ‘o Hōlanikū (ka inoa o kēia kanaka), i kēia leka, ia wā ‘o ia i ‘ōlelo aku ai i ka makuahine: “Ke kauoha mai nei ‘o kua’ana ia’u, e holo aku e ho’oponopono i nā wahi ‘ōpala o hope, a he ‘ōma’ima’i ‘o ia.”
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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!)
Drydock is a essential part of the holistic nature of canoe culture. During drydock, learners are exposed to the importance of vessel maintenance. Through drydock programs NKW emphasizes the Hawaiian value of Mālama, to take care of. Most drydock programs center around the mālama (maintenance) of Makaliʻi, our main voyaging vessel. Participants have the opportunity to learn lashing, vessel engineering, and other tasks related to maintaining the sea-going integrity of Makaliʻi. Learners become very familiar with canoe parts and how each part is related to the other parts, a direct reflection of our own community’s make-up.
Most recently performing in July 2015 at the Hollywood Bowl with the LA Philharmonic, Mahealani Uchiyama is an award-winning dancer, musician, composer, choreographer, recording artist, and teacher. An advocate for cross-cultural understanding, she is the founder and artistic director of the Mahea Uchiyama Center for International Dance in Berkeley, California, and is Kumu Hula (master teacher) of Halau Ka Ua Tuahine. She has led numerous performance tours to Tahiti, New Zealand, and the islands of Hawai’i, and taught workshops intenationally. She has been an instructor of Hawaiian language at Stanford University and also serves as president of the board of World Arts West, the producers of the annual San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival.

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