“pehea keʻano o ka loli ehia mau hiʻohiʻona i loko o ka makahiki”

Eia no na malama o ka Hooilo, o Welehu ua like ia me Novemaba, oia no ka malama e kea [“ku”?] ai ka puako, o Makalii, ua like ia me Dekemaba, oia no ka malama e make ai na laau hihi a me ka pa ana mai o ke Kona ma ka hema mai, o Kaelo, e like ia me Ianuari, oia no ka malama e hanau mai ai na nuhe, e ulu mai na laau hihi, o Kaulua, ua like ia me Feberuari, oia no ka malama e pae mai ai ka pua anae, o Nana, ua like ia me Maraki, oia no ka malama e malolo ai ka moana, o Welo, ua like ia me Aperila, ma laila e pau ai ko ka Hooilo mau malama eono.
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One of the most important and profound challenges faced by the Hawaiian community is the telling of our own history.  So much what abounds in historical accounts of Hawaiian history has been written by third party historians whose research, references, and methodologies, although well meaning, are sometimes challenging to substantiate as accurately capturing the essence of the events, conditions, and circumstances of what is being reported.
• Hawaiʻi Community College • University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo • County of Hawaiʻi State Foundation on Culture and Arts • Hawaiʻi Tourism Authority • Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani  • Nā Pua Noʻeau Center for Gifted and Talented Native Hawaiian Children
Kupuna Hanale Maka E hoʻolohe kākou i ka leo o kekahi mānaleo no Mānoa e wehewehe ana i ke ʻano o ka ʻāina i kona wā kamaliʻi.  E hoʻolele ʻia ka lola Ka Leo Hawaiʻi HV24.46A, 12:00-13:17 (1 min, 17 sec). 12:00-13:17—Nui ka Hawaiʻi? Nui nā poʻe Hawaiʻi. Ma mua ma Mānoa, nui ka poʻe Hawaiʻi, Hawaiʻi wale nō. Poʻe Kepanī kanu pua, poʻe kanu pua. Poʻe Pākē paha?…ʻo ka Pākē, Wong Lee(?) ʻo ia ka haku o ke kalo, loʻi kalo. Nui nā loʻi kalo mai uka mai a hiki i lalo o ke alanui ʻo University. ʻĀina kalo nui kēlā. I think, ʻoi aku kona nui ma mua o Waipiʻo. Nā ʻaoʻao ʻelua, loʻi kalo. ʻĀina ākea kēlā o Mānoa. Pololei. ʻAe, no ka mea, kēlā manawa, poʻe noho ma kēlā wahi, ʻaʻole lākou uku e like me kēia manawa. Emi loa ka ʻāina i kēlā manawa. Ka poʻe Pākē, kanu lākou i ke kalo. ʻO ka laiki, ma lalo nei i Mōʻiliʻili. Mānoa, ʻāina kalo wale nō.
I anticipated the arrival of this book. I am carefully reading it now to reinforce what I do know and broaden my understanding of the hula I love. The contents point to a good overview of Hawaiian hula.
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?
Come and join uncle Lary Kuamo‘o as he shares his knowledge of making traditional cordage from native Hawaiian plants like hau, and hala. Everything from tools, boats and hale (homes) depended in part on this skill.
This book presents a critically edited text of the R?dh? Tantra, based on manuscripts in India, Nepal and Bangladesh, as well as an annotated translation It is prefaced by an introduction that situates the text in its social and historical context and discusses its significance. The introduction also looks at the composition and metrics, vocabulary and grammar, and contents and doctrine of the text. It also includes a discussion of the extensive intertextualities of the R?dh? Tantra, as well as the sources used for this edition. The Sanskrit text in Roman transliteration, following the standard IAST system, is then presented, followed by an English translation of the text.
I LOVE this food truck. I’ve been prescatarian(or however it’s spelled lol) over a year now and it’s rare that I find a place that cooks fresh fish without the pungent fishy smell. The cook(I think she’s also the owner) knows what she’s doing. She uses fresh fishes everyday. I usually get the teriyaki salmon dish but today she even gave me a sample of their poke bowl and DAMN! It was good!! No fishy smell either! It was honestly the best poke bowl I’ve ever had! You can tell she’s passionate about this and that’s refreshing because I know I’ll always get high quality food from her.
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.
This is the Site Index of articles which include NĀNĀ I KE KUMU, with comment boxes for questions, stories, and our continued learning from each other: When people speak, they give voice to values, and their personal expression of them. In Hawai‘i, we call this expression their mana‘o.
We enjoyed a good meal at the cute Hana Hou Restaurant. My teriyaki burger with a hand-made patty and fresh bun was good. The toppings were good but a little messy. I didn’t care for the mayo they put on the burger though. Mayo and teriyaki were not a good combination. Key lime and banana cream pies were both good. Service was okay but it was a little slow because they were tending to some large groups. We loved the aquamarine chairs and the 1950s Hawaiian vibe of the restaurant.
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]
‘O ka inoa o kēia kaikamahine ‘o Helena Kalanilehua, a mamuli o ka u’i o kēia kaikamahine, ua ho’opi’i ‘ia ke kuko i loko o (‘Aiwohikupua), makua kāne kōlea no ke kaikamahine a kāna wahine me ke kāne mua, a lāua nō ho’i i hānai ihola a nui.
Kumu Hula Māpuana de Silva and Hālau Mōhala ʻIlima present the 38th annual Holomua Ka Noʻeau concert of traditional hula, oli, and Hawaiian music. The theme, “Kapu Nā Mauna,” will celebrate some of our most sacred and well known mountains, including: Mauna Kea, Mauna Loa, Kaʻuiki, Haleakalā, Laeʻahi, Kaʻala, Waiʻaleʻale, and Makana.
Aia ka ʻike hōkū ʻo ka moʻolelo ʻo SkyWatch a ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Kamehameha ma ka pūnāwelewele uila (http://www.bishopmuseum.org/skywatch-november-2016/). Hōʻoia ʻia ka ʻike hōkū ma ka pūnāweleweleuila (http://www.heavens-above.com).
The art form of making cordage was a very valuable and essential life skill. Cordage is used for girding a paʻū and can be used for numerous other ties and ornamental designs. Haumana will learn to identify, gather, strip and prepare fibers of the native Hau plant. They will also learn to haku or braid 3, 4 ,5, 6, 7 and 8 cords for different effects and usage.
Prior lapaʻau mau manawa mea chemotherapy ma March 2011 hoʻohana carboplatin a me ka paclitaxel. Ma hope o nā palapala noi o chemotherapy, ke Ka Hānai Ā Huhu HI hōʻike recurrence ma ka hema iliac artery a me ka lymph aka wahi, aʻeho hōʻailona i ke kiekie. Ke hoomanawanui laila, i ka lua o kaʻoki kino o ka lymph aka wahi metastasis i loko o ka pelvis, a haʻalele inguinal māhele ‘āina, a ma ka hou prophylacticʻoki kino.
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
Spring has sprung and our new issue has arrived! In the April/May issue you’ll find a tour of Beijing’s burgeoning jazz scene, what it’s like to deep-sea fish with the help of a nine-hundred-pound metal buoy, how University of Hawai‘i’s Plant Extinction Prevention Program is saving some of the Islands’ rarest plants and much, much more! As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Outside some Arab states such as Saudi Arabia, the abaya is not widely worn by Muslim women. It is rare in countries like Indonesia, India and Pakistan. Abaya also refers to different garments in different countries. In Arab states of the Persian Gulf, they tend to be black in color. Turkish abayat, on the other hand, tend to be colorful.[1]
Ka holomua-ke kahua akemāmā Ka maʻi ‘aʻai hoomanawanui i haʻahaʻa-mahele lāʻau palliative pāhawewe i ko lakou lima akau akemāmā (hemaʻaoʻao ma ka scan NineManga.com) e hana cough a me ka ha o ka pilikia hoʻonele ia ma ka maʻi’ aʻai. Kēia pāhawewe Inc i ole ke hoʻololi i ka i ka nui ia ma luna o ka maʻi ‘aʻai akā, mea haawi wale, e hana i ka symptoms.Mahope o kekahi-manawa palliative pāhawewe lapaau, a kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (1500 ng, 0.5 ml) Inc, i ka hoʻomanawanui ka akau-ʻaoʻao hoʻoponopono (i haʻalele i loko o ke kiʻi) ka hena ma ka hapalua, a pela kaʻeho peni mäka ma ua hoʻemi kōkua mai CEA 890 ng / ml e 426 ng / ml mau mahina ma hope.
Eia kekahi,ʻo kēia kaʻa he mea maikaʻi loa ia no ka pāʻaniʻana i loko a me waho. Aʻo kēia kaʻa ka mea āu e makemake ai. Ma nā hihia, hiki i nā mea’ē aʻe a pau keʻike maopopoʻole i ka heleʻana i kēlā me kēia wahi noho i kahi kaʻa e kaulana. Ke hana nei lākou eʻike i ka noho kaʻa ma hope o ka noho ma kahi hopeʻole i ka hoʻokomoʻana i ka kāʻei o ka polokalamu polokalamu.
ʻO kekahi haʻawina maikaʻi o kēia, ʻo ia ke kālailai ʻana i ke mele, “Ka Wai a Kāne”, me ke ʻano e hoʻohana ʻia ai kēia mele ma nā pōʻaiapili like ʻole o ke au nei. “I kēia mau lā, ʻo ke ʻano reggae kekahi mea laha loa, a ua manaʻo ʻo ia, ʻo Kaʻikena hoʻi, e aho paha kēia ʻano. Kūpono kēia hōʻano hou no ka mea ʻo ia ka mea laha loa. He mau mele ʻano paio ma kekahi ʻano, a ua nani kēlā hōʻano hou ʻana”, i ʻōlelo ai ʻo ʻIkaʻaka Pang, he haumāna no Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani. Wahi hou a Kaʻilihou, “ʻIke kākou he kuanaʻike kīkoʻī ko ka mea i hiki ke ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. No laila, ka hiki ke lawe i ke kahua o kākou, a hoʻopōʻaiapili hou i kēlā ʻike, e ola ana nō i loko o kēlā hana. ʻO ia ke koʻikoʻi maoli.”
Ma ke kapu Ku, ekolu po e kapu ai ma ka po o Hilo ke kapu ana, ma ke ao o Kulua i noa [a]i, o ke kapu Hua po alua ke kapu ana, ma ka po o Mohalu e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Akua e noa e [a]i, o ke kapu Kaloa elua po e kapu ai, ma ka po, o Olepau e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Kaloakulua e noa ai, o ke kapu Kane, alua po e kapu ai, ma ka po o Kane e kapu ai, ma ke ao o Mauli e noa ai.
Ma ka malama o Ikuwa e kauwelu ai ka makahiki, oia iho la no na malama e hoomaka ai, ka haipule ana, e ma ka malama o Kaulua, a laila, hoi hou na [a]lii me kahi poe kanaka i ka haipule, pela mau ka hana ana ma na wa o na makahiki.
With its strong internationally oriented focus, I Play has taken sportswear into the future with new offerings that project a contemporary spirit. At the Cavaniglia Pavilion, the spotlight is on a crossover style that creatively links an urban lifestyle with outfits for high-performance sports.
Hopang Township Mongmaw Township (Minemaw) Pangwaun Township (Panwine) Namtit Subtownship Panlong Subtownship Matman Township (Metman) Namphan Township (Naphang) Pangsang Township (Pan San) Man Kan Subtownship
Created 8 years ago, I designed this piece of wearable art to honor the “Power of the Feminine.” Its stunning beauty and craftsmanship remains as timeless as the mo’olelo that inspired it . . . Hina’s ascension to the moon 🌙 💫✨🌙
Hawaiian Aloha Camp Shirt. Floral Tribal Print. Slight black “bleeding” on lower right back white (I never noticed it in all the time I wore it) see photo. Gently worn. Made in USA. Red, White, Black, Yellow & Gray Floral Graphics.
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.

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