“pono ke hoʻolimalima i nā hiʻohiʻona”

Ka Wai—Ua piha ‘o Mānoa i nā lo‘i kalo ma nā ‘ao‘ao ‘elua mai uka a hiki i kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī i kēia lā (e nānā hou i nā kiʻi kahiko). He aha ka mea koʻikoʻi loa e pono ai nā loʻi kalo? KA WAI. Nui nā kumu wai o Mānoa a he awāwa ākea nō ho‘i ia (ʻo ia kekahi manaʻo o mānoa). E ʻikemaka ʻoukou i kona ākea i kēia lā a e lohe ana i nā moʻolelo no kekahi o nā kumu wai.
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.
A compelling and vitally important initiative toward the rebuilding of the Hawaiian nation both culturally and politically is rising under the leadership of Puakea Nogelmeier, Professor of Hawaiian Studies at the University of Hawai‘i, Mānoa.  He has recently launched the Institute of Hawaiian Language Research and Translation. A fundamental strategy of the Institute is to develop the next generation of translators and scholars for collaborative assignments to work with faculty and graduate students across all University of Hawaiʻi campuses.  The institute will pursue research projects proposed by University departments, government agencies, nonprofit institutions, communities, business entities, and individuals. Translations and source texts will be made public through open web access.
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!  
A kokoke ‘o ia i ka puka pā o ka u’i āna e li’a nei, ‘ike akula ‘o ia iā Helena e noho ana ma waho o ka lānai, i ka ‘ike ‘ana mai nō ho’i ‘o Helena iā ia, ani maila ‘o ia i kona lima me ka mūkī ‘ana a’e i ka waha, a pe’ape’ahi maila me ke kuhikuhi ‘ana mai e iho i ke kaona a ho’i aku ma laila, i ke ano o ke ahiahi.
Ma kekahi mau lālani, ua kapa aku ‘o ia i kona makuahine, he manu ‘alae i kani no ka ‘alae i ka wai, ka mea nāna i ha’i mai iā ia, i ka haunaele o ‘Ewa o a na ia mea i ho’opi’i mai i ka inaina iā ia, mamuli o ka hehikū ‘ia ‘ana o ia ‘oneki nui pālahalaha e nei kāpena boy.
Fast forward about 15 years…I had just graduated from college and joined Halau I Ka Wekiu. Our very first project as a new class was to make a yellow and brown lei hulu. Aunty Paulette actually danced with our Hiwa class in halau, so it was a wonderful to meet her at hula, and then visit her shop and make a lei hulu of my own under her guidance. Aunty Paulette was patient and kind, but she had an eye for perfection. If your lei hulu was inconsistent or had any trouble spots, she did not hesitate to snip your threads and remove inches and hours of hard work.  At the time, of course, this was frustrating, but it was always worth it in the end.  Under Aunty Paulette’s watch you could always create something magnificent.  Aunty Paulette bid this earth farewell last year.  I feel lucky to have made three lei hulu under her tutelage, and we are currently working on a kahili to match our latest lei hulu, that we crafted in Aunty Paulette’s last few weeks with us.  
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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.
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.
A noho nā haumāna a pau,  ʻo ka wehewehe maila nō ia o Kumu Kekoa Harman (ma ka ʻākau) no ka papahana o ka hālāwai hoʻokamaʻāina.  Ma o ia hālāwai he ʻelua hola ka lōʻihi i ʻike ai nā ʻelele haumāna no ka ʻōlelo nuʻukia o ka papahana “Nāaoloa ma Iāpana” a me na koina i hiki i nā haumāna ke hoʻomau ma ia papahana.  Hoʻolauna akula kēlā haumāna kēia haumāna iā ia iho i ka pūʻulu ma ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma ka ʻōlelo ʻana i ka inoa, ke one hānau, a me ka pahuhopu nui o ke komo ʻana i ia ʻano hana.
Josie Y. said “After my last review, the owner reached out to my parents and I to come back again. One of the down falls from our last visit was that we didn’t understand the ordering process. When we got there we noticed…” read more
It’s so hard to come across a legit food truck where the price can match the quality of what you’re eating, and I can’t wait for this one to come back, and taste another piece of the menu.   They were very friendly (not very many food truck occupants are) and the food was delicious.   Bonus… They told me how long the food would take, so I wouldn’t be sitting there angrily.   I chose to devour (because thats what I did) the kalua pork burger, and returned to work with a mini food coma.  Good!
Makaʻāinana persevered during this period of change. They not only learned to read and write—making Hawaiʻi one of the most literate countries in the world— they also published and disseminated knowledge. More than 100 million pages of printed material were written in part by makaʻāinana. Their efforts have preserved much of our national narratives, mele, and moʻolelo.
Our pedagogy, our programs, reflect our vision statement, “He waʻa he moku, he moku he waʻa” (our canoe is our island, our island is our canoe). Our curriclum is holistic and focuses on the relationship of all elements from our most fertile upland slopes to the deepest parts of our ocean. Through this pedagogy, programs are also able to focus on the individual’s development and contribution to their own communities.  As kumu (teacher) and crew, our job is to recognize the strengths of each (students) in order to help them develop those strengths both as an individual and as part of the collective whole, the community.
Ch.24 p.126 para.9 sent.2 A hiki maila ua moʻo nui nei, ʻōlelo akula ʻo Kahalaomāpuana, “I kiʻi ʻia aku nei ʻoe e lawe aʻe ʻoe iā mākou i kai o Keaʻau e nānā mākou i ka lā hoʻokahakaha o Kekalukaluokēwā. When the lizard came, Kahalaomapuana said, “You have been summoned to take us down to the sea at Keaau to see Kekalukaluokewa’s wedding feast.
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Truly a great spot and all good reviews are warranted. We had the moco loco with shredded pork. It was amazing. There were two servers who never stopped but always had smiles on their faces. We al…so made room for the greatly lauded macadamia nut pie. Oh my! We will be back. Everything on the menu looked fabulously amazing See More
Designer Lauren Hayashibara will have her line, 19th & Whimsy for night market shoppers. The brand specializes in women’s contemporary separates, dresses and accessories that all have an element of whimsy!
Vtg Distressed Military Green Old Navy Supernatural Dean Jacket Sz M. Excellent Shape. As Worn By Jensen Ackles In “The Pilot” aka “Woman In White ” First Episode . Has a Blue Ink Like Area On Right Shoulder With Some Spots.
This is a very low key small town Hawaiian eatery. The decor is simple, the restaurant is clean, and the food is delicious!! Best fish sandwich we had on the island, the Mahi Burger. 2 decent sized pieces of Mahi Mahi w toppings on a…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.
My Opinion May Differ From Yours. A Difference Of Opinion Doesn’t Mean That The Item Has Been Misrepresented. This Is Exactly What You Will Be Receiving. It Is Impossible To Describe Every Little Detail.
One aspect highlighted the use of song to make a statement, specifically the mele “Ka Wai a Kāne”. According to ʻIkaʻaka Pang, a Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani student, “Reggae has universal popularity nowadays. Kaʻikena used this popular genre that is often a platform for addressing social issues to give this mele renewed meaning for us today!” Kailihou says that, “We know that understanding and using our Hawaiian language gives us a unique perspective. Using our language to continually recontextualize traditional knowledge for new generations is critical.”
Ch.11 p.58 para.3 sent.2 Malia paha o lilo ka ʻaʻā mau ʻana a ke ahi i nā pō a pau i mea no ke aliʻi e uluhua ai, a laila, hele mai e nānā iā kākou, a laila, pēlā paha e ʻike ai kākou iā Lāʻieikawai.” perhaps the fire burning every night will annoy the princess so she will come to find out about us, then perhaps we shall see Laieikawai.”
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.
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
Say goodbye to boring old t-shirts and shout “Aloha” to the Hawaiian shirt. These colorful and funky shirts, also called Aloha shirts, have been around since the 1930s. However, it was perhaps when Montgomery…
Outstanding source of valuable information about the ancient culture of Hawaiian and how it has endured on to today if a little bit of a faint echo at times. Auntie Mary is still one of the key sources of accurate and valuable information and is probably considered a “World Treasure” in some circles. Unmatched place to deepen and strengthen your understanding of just what it means to be hawaiian and how the old truths still affect the lives of the Hawaiians today. I can’t say enough to rave about these books. She’s a real asset to Hawaiian studies.
Currently his one-man show DUKE is touring throughout the Hawaiian Islands as well as the Continental U.S. Originally produced by Honolulu Theatre for Youth, DUKE is an unforgettable portrayal the life of Olympic gold medalist and father of modern surfing Duke Paoa Kahanamoku.
Religious sites include the Sasana (Pyilon Chanta) Pagoda and the Mansu Pagoda. Yepusan spa is nearly five miles away from the city center, and is healthful in winter. Other than some ethnic minorities group, Lashio is also a town with a heavy Chinese population. The most famous Chinese temples in the area are 观音山,灵峰寺 where most Chinese people attend every year during the Chinese New Year (Spring Festival). Since 2000, Lashio has been important for border trade between Myanmar and China.[citation needed]. It is 190 kilometres (120 mi) from Muse, and is situated midway between Muse and Mandalay.
Ala ‘o Kawika a me Micah a me Makana i ke kakahiaka nui i ka Pō‘aono. He ‘ohana lākou. E hele aku ana lākou i ke kahakai ‘o Waimea. A‘o aku ko lākou makuakāne i ka he‘enalu. ‘Ehiku makahiki o Kawika. ‘Eiwa makahiki o Micah. ‘Oi aku ka lō’ihi o Kawika ma mua o Micah. Pōkole ‘o Micah. ‘Umikūmālua makahiki o Makana. Makemake lākou e a‘o mai i ka he‘enalu. Pīhoihoi loa lākou.
It wasn’t until Keoua started learning his ʻōlelo makuahine tht he realized that it was his responsibilit to perpetuate those skills that his kūpuna possessed lest they be lost. Unfortunately it was too late to learn from his grand-mother as her hands were not as nimble and her eyesight slowly faded.
Please support our 17’s -Phillips for their fundraiser they are putting together at the Beach House.  It’s open to all ages.    They  are also looking for donations for raffle prizes.  For example, if anyone has gift cards they won’t use or if they are willing to donate something from their company.  Any help would be appreciated.  Lets all work together to get them over to Orlando for the 45th AAU Junior National Championships.

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One Reply to ““pono ke hoʻolimalima i nā hiʻohiʻona””

  1. Pa’ani Hawai’i •• Raffles and much, much, more!! This is a day you won’t want to miss!! Contact for ticket or get em at the door! Saturday , August 26th at Ke’…ehi Lagoon Memorial •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••
    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.
    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.

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