“pehea e kūʻai aku ai i keʻano o ka high couture”

I had an aloha moment while eating the terriyaki salmon plate in downtown San Diego.    Paid $14.00 for plate lunch, and loved every bite.  Very healthy and tasty. Will be looking forward to sampling more the island food. Though a bit pricey, the food was worth every bite.  I will be saving my money to visit them again.
2012 Neurologist: ka hoomanawanui i manawa ulu kiʻekiʻe e holumua ai MS. Aia mea i ike pono ka iapaau ana no keia kulana, i ka hoʻomanawanui ua hoʻopaʻaʻia i ka noho huila, aʻaʻole e e hiki ke hele hou.
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I truly enjoyed my 1st March with my daughter on January 21st (just so happened it was also my birthday that day. What a way to spend that day! Will there be any more marches or fundraisers to combate this regime that is now in the White House?
Stumbled across this place after checking out the fabled Green Sand Beach. It was a mid afternoon lunch so it wasn’t crowded during our lunch. I’d been dying to try the Hawaiian meal called the Loco Moco. I decided this was my opportunity and asked…More
Good fish and good grilled cheese sandwich. The woman at the counter who helped us was very rude (the other one was nice, though). When my husband asked if he could bring his Taco Tita taco into Hana Hou so that he could eat with us, she barked at him, “No tacos here! You have to keep tacos over there!” When we ordered our food to go, she stressed that we couldn’t even eat together with our taco-eater in the parking lot. Sheesh.
No nā hana mālama pono ʻana i ko ka honua – no ke kākoʻo ʻana mai i nā hana pono e pili ana i ka mālama ʻana i nā mea ulu, ame ka hoʻokahua ʻana i nā hana pono i waena o kekahi i kekahi, ame nā mea maoli ko ke ao nei.
People go to culinary school to become better chefs; they attend art school to become better artists; they enroll at law school to become better lawyers; we were students at a Hawaiian school to become better Hawaiians.
Eia no na malama o ke Kau, o Ikiiki, ua like ia me Mei, oia ka malama a moe ai ka huhui hoku, o Kaaona, ua like ia me Iune, oia ka malama e kalai ai i ke kuku aei opelu i ka wa kahiko, o Hinaiaeleele, ua like ia me Iulai, oia no ka malama e pala mai ka ohia ai, o ka Mahoemua, ua like ia me Augate, oia no ka malama e pala nui ai ka ohia ai, o ka Mahoehope, ua like ia me Sepatemaba, oia no ka malama e owili ai ka puako, o Ikuwa, ua like ia me Okatoba, ma laila e pau ai ko ke Kau ma malama eono.
Surf and lifestyle brand Of One of Sea will be making their Honolulu Night Market debut. The line boasts apparel and accessories for the entire family, from baby onsies to adult tees. We’re really digging the hooded poncho towels and kimonos made from turkish towels!
Restaurants in Rest of Hawaii, Rest of Hawaii Restaurants, Naalehu restaurants, Best Naalehu restaurants, The Big Island restaurants, Casual Dining in Hawaii, Casual Dining near me, Casual Dining in Naalehu, New Year in Hawaii, Christmas’ Special in Hawaii
Warner was a founder of the ʻAha Pūnana Leo, a non-profit, family-based educational organization dedicated to the revitalization of the Hawaiian language. His Ke Aʻa Mākālei program, established with funds from a federal grant, was designed to introduce Hawaiian language to the arena of sports thus increasing the number of viable domains of use available to a growing community of speakers. This effort required an expansion of vocabulary and ways of speaking to accommodate the expression of novel thoughts. A new vocabulary was developed based on existing concepts in order to support this expansion. He even served as the public address announcer for Nā Koa Ānuenue’s Interscholastic League of Honolulu’s football games.
ʻO Kūaliʻi ka inoa o ka hale nui a lākou i kūkulu ai i kapa ʻia no kekahi aliʻi nui o Oʻahu. I ko lākou kūkulu ʻana i ka hale, mālama ka ʻohana i ka heiau; huki ʻia ka nāhelehele a me nā lāʻau haole e ulu ana i loko; ua paepae hou ʻia nā pōhaku e kekahi loea me ka maiau a me ka maʻemaʻe, a ua kanu ʻia nā mea ulu Hawaiʻi a puni ka heiau.
A mist carries both of them to the waters edge of Kawahinela‘iokekapu upon the slopes of Hualālai, there Kawahinela‘iokekapu returns as the sacred mo‘owahine of the pond and Kaupo‘ohiwi turns into the enlightened Kukui tree. Forever and ever together upon the slopes of Hualālai and the leis both of them wear are the ‘Ōpua clouds always surrounding Hualālai.
Hāpai aʻela ʻo Malu Dudoit (ka mea ʻekolu mai ka hema mai), he alakaʻi ʻo ia, no nā ʻaoʻao  ʻehā o ke kālaimanaʻo Kumu Honua Mauli Ola, ʻo ia hoʻi ke kālaimanaʻo o Ka Haka ʻUla: ʻo ka ʻōlelo ʻoe, ʻo ka ʻike kuʻuna ʻoe, ʻo ka pili ʻuhane ʻoe, a ʻo ka lawena ʻoe.  Aia ʻo Keone Taaca, Kawehi Zoller, Kuʻulei Martin-Kalamau, a me Pōmaikaʻi Iaea i ko Malu pūʻulu.  Hāʻawi ʻia kēlā me kēia alakaʻi i kekahi ʻaoʻao o ke Kumu Honua Mauli Ola, a e noiʻi pū ana lākou i ia ʻaoʻao no kekahi hōʻikeʻike i ka hālāwai hoʻokamaʻāina ʻekolu.
Each language is unique, and at JapanesePod101.com we pride ourselves on developing a system that’s only about the Japanese language and Japanese culture! We have a dedicated team of Japanese writers, teachers and voice actors with years of experience teaching the language to English-speaking students, which assures you an authentic Japanese experience every time you tune in. 
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.

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One Reply to ““pehea e kūʻai aku ai i keʻano o ka high couture””

  1. The definition he shared for ‘āina as place has always struck me as being concisely intuitive and easy to remember. He said that ‘sense of place’ involves both the feel of a place, and the feel for a place. He taught us that place is personally defined for people by their own “locational experiences,” bridging of and for. He urged our business team to open our company with a spirit of hospitality creating fertile ground for stakeholders to gain place-connected experiences while they were involved with us. They could then feel for themselves what the Aloha spirit was all about, of and for. He explained this as key to being “culturally correct” in the way we shared Hawai‘i with visitors as well: A guest experience could be a locational experience too.
    E o’u lāhui o nā kai ‘ewalu, eia ku’u wahi aloha ke kūka’i ‘ia aku nei. Ke kākau nei au i nei kolamu me ka lu’ulu’u loa o ka na’au i nā hanana e hana ‘ia nei ma ka Hale Hō’ike’ike o Pīhopa. ‘O ia ho’i, ka ho’omākaukau ‘ia ‘ana o nā ki’i ‘elua i ho’ola’a ‘ia no Kū no ko lāua huaka’i hele hou ‘ana i kēlā mau wahi hale hō’ike’ike pa’ahao o ka ‘āina mamao. He pa’akikī ho’i ka wehewehe piha ‘ana i ke kumu o kēia lu’ulu’u ‘ana o’u ma nei kolamu ‘u’uku. No laila au e hō’ike nei i kekahi mana’o he pōkole wale nō.
    In 2008, Keoua took his first weaving class from Gwen Kamisugi and Lorna Pacheco, both students of Aunty Gladys Grace. As he began to weave more, Keoua began to realize that he had a natural propensity for weaving and at times felt that his kūpuna were channeling and transferring their skills. Later that year, he learned to weave his first pāpale lauhala from Aunty Gladys Grace.
    Congratulations go out to 17U-Phillips for obtaining a 18U -Gold Runner-Up finish in the 2nd Annual AAU Grand Prix Tournament held on a rainy President Day Weekend in Hawaii. In the teams first major debut for a nationally run tournament,  lead under the direction of Coach Joey Phillips and June Phillips the team played well against competitive teams from the 808.  Team mom Kelly Johnson did a excellent job in organizing and keeping the girls happy during and after the tournament. Celebration activities were followed afterward at Lucky Seven at Ala Moana

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