“ua loli keʻano no ka maikaʻi”

The haku mele responds with “Aloha ka uka i ke onaona.” Its effect, however, is anything but sanguine. It brings anguish to the girl’s mother, and it brings “death” of some kind to the young lovers: “‘O ka hopena i ike ia, ua make akula keia kaikamahine me ka ipo ana i koho ai, ma mua o ka puka ana ae a laha keia mele.” “This result is known: the girl and the sweetheart she chose die [make here can mean a literal death, a death of embarrassment, or death of affection] because of the release and dissemination of this mele.” Our story-teller Kīlau Pali says nothing of the mele’s effect on Hōlanikū; the tale ends, instead, with the observation that the language of double entendre (‘ōlelo ‘ano lua) used in the courtship of Helena and Ioane is that of the Hawaiian people of 50 years past (the 1870’s), language that has vanished today (the 1920’s) in the same manner as has the “hula kake.”
This truly is a Hawaiian art form that could die out…  definitely not one for children (although even children could probably make a pua hulu – feather flower); and not a task to be taken lightly.  My last lei took several months to complete.  Having said that, we need to perpetuate the culture, so if you are interested, and in Honolulu, check this out.
Overall, I wouldn’t go out of the way to visit here. However, if you’re passing through on your way to/from Kona, this is a perfectly fine place to stop by and grab a meal. (There also just aren’t many other dining options along the road from Kona to Volcano National Park)
I think this olelo noeau means to learn from your elders and your parents for knowleg and guidance.They can teach you new things like to cook and clean the bathroom, and many more.They have so much knowleg that every day could be a new learning lesson from them . It is good to have a source at school and at home so that you can have lots of knowleg of almost everything.
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.
October is here and so is our new issue! Inside you’ll find a visit to Easter Island for the Tapati Rapa Nui festival, a retrospective on Hawai‘i’s involvement in the 1915 World’s Fair in San Francisco, Uncle Clyde Aikau’s thoughts on his last Eddie, a look at the past and present of Hawai‘i’s most prominent banyan trees and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Upon the most sacred night, Pō Kāne, Kawahinela‘iokekapu leaves her pond in search of Kaupo‘ohiwi on the shores of Honokōhau. As she reaches his dwelling, she sings a familiar song to Kaupo‘ohiwi. He turns and both Kawahinela‘iokekapu and Kaupo‘ohiwi are face-to-face with similar lei hīhīwai of Hualālai.
Soon they may be able to do just that. Captain Miki and his crew plan to hold sailing demonstrations during their stay in Lata, and invite local people to join them. They hope to encourage residents of other islands to build and sail their own voyaging canoes.
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Ua hana ʻo ia i nā hana e laupaʻi nui ai nā kanaka ma luna o ka ʻāina ma muli o kona nānā ʻana i ke kanaka nui a me ke kanaka iki, ke kanaka ulakolako a me ke kanaka hemahema a nele o ka noho ʻana.  Ua hoʻomāhuahua aku ʻo ia i nā ʻāina o nā aliʻi ʻeleu a mikiʻala ma ka hana, a ʻo nā aliʻi palaualelo a makemake ʻole i ka hana, ua paʻi akula ʻo ia i kekahi mau lihi pepeiao o ko lākou mau ʻāina, a hāʻawi aʻela no nā makaʻainana nele ʻāina, a makemake hoʻi e hoʻoulu i nā mea e waiwai ai ka ʻāina, e ola ai ka noho ʻana o ke kāne a me ka wahine a me kā lāua mau keiki.  No laila ua ulu nui ka lāhui kānaka a nui nō hoʻi ke kūʻonoʻono ma luna o ka ʻāina mai ʻō a ʻō.  Ua maluhia nō hoʻi ka ʻāina ʻoiai ua lako nā mea a pau e pono ai ka noho ʻana.   Ua nui ke aloha o nā aliʻi a me nā makaʻainana i ko lākou Mōʻī a ma kona wā i make ai, ua hoʻomana maoli ʻia ma ke ʻano i Akua.
I genuinely making the most of my first March with my little girl on January 21st (just so happened it was likewise my birthday that day. What an approach to spend that day! Will there be any more walks or pledge drives to combate this administration that is currently in the White House?
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Ch.6 p.35 para.7 sent.2 Nānā akula lākou, e kū mai ana nō nā hale o Kauakahialiʻi mā; e heʻe nalu mai ana nō hoʻi nā kamaʻāina. and saw Kauakahialii’s houses standing there and the people of the place out surf riding.
Kūlana: Kihana nui, Kiʻi nui a me ka māmā kukui, Māmoku lua, E hoʻoukuhi i ka lima Kikokikona Kīpokā kaha Mākaukau kūpiki kaha Ka mea hiki ke kūpikipiki Ke kaha o ka mīkini ka ea Mokulele o ka mokulele Ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka hoʻonaʻauaoʻOihana kaumaha …
Out for my weekly pilgrimage to the Wednesday Downtown Curbside bites lunch,  I perused that weeks trucks and spotted one that I had never seen before.  What was this light blue truck?…… Hawaiian. Ooooh, I love Hawaiian.  Give me a big mound of Kalua Pork and rice and I am one happy camper.  I was totally excited to try it, and led my lunch buddies over to the truck.  2 of us tried the Kalua Pork plates and another tried the lumpia.  The lumpia was really, really oily.  The rice that came with the pork was the sticky gelatinous kind which my friend really liked.  The pork was ok.  It lacked a little saltiness and that smoked flavor that usually comes with being smoked in an imu all day, but it was moist.  The sandwich version comes with BBQ sauce so that one probably had more flavor.  The employees were super nice and my food was ready really quickly, so two pluses for them.  
I panina, he mau hoʻolaha hoʻomaopopo kā mākou i lohe ai a ua loaʻa kekahi mau makana mai ka ʻAha ʻAmelika-Iāpana i mākaukau aʻe mākou.  Pīhoihoi maoli!  ʻO ka hui hou ʻana o mākou, ʻo ia hoʻi ka hui ʻana i ke kakahiaka [kohu kakahiaka nui no mākou, nā haumāna kulanui] o ka Poʻaono e eʻe ai ma luna o ka mokulele.
Today is the release of Shep Gordon’s new autobiography, “They Call Me Supermensch: A Backstage Pass to the Amazing Worlds of Film, Food and Rock ‘n’ Roll.” For those who didn’t read our profile of the Maui resident (“The Good Shepherd,” April/May 2015 issue; link below), Gordon is the man behind rocks stars like Jimi Hendrix and Alice Cooper; he invented the idea of the celebrity chef with Emeril Lagasse; and he was the subject of Mike Meyers’ recent documentary, “Supermensch: The Legend of Shep Gordon.” His new book tracing his long, strange trip through the heart of show biz is a warm and hilarious mix of anecdotes and outrageous stories. Congratulations Shep!
Me ke kāhāhā nui, ‘ike akula ‘o ia i ka mo’opuna āna, e waiho mai ana ke kula o Kaiolohia i ka La’i-luahine, a ‘ike akula ‘o ia i kēia keiki Kaleponi e moe ana ma ka ‘ao’ao o kāna mo’opuna, e huli ana ke alo i luna, ‘a’ohe wahi koupu o lāua a ‘elua, a ‘ike pū akula nō ho’i ‘o ia i ke kumu ma’oma’o e kū ana i ke kula o Nininiwai, ua pehia iho e ka makani lawelawe mālie o ‘Īloli a waiho wale ka i’a ho’omalu a ke Konohiki, i ho’ohiki au i ku’u mea nani a ‘ike ‘oe.
She was curious to our venture with the Kahunanui. We told her what the excursion was about, who the Kahunanui is (which by the way, she guessed who it was from the beginning). She then started to share some of her stories with us- all very informative

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One Reply to ““ua loli keʻano no ka maikaʻi””

  1. OK its finally happening Taco Tita will expand hours by popular demand..Starting Monday August 28th the Tita will be open from 11 to 6:30 . You can pick up your dinner on the way home…no cook tonight We will try everyday till 6:30 and see how it goes. So every day 11 to 6:30 …EAT MORE MEXICAN>>>LIVE LONGER…see you there

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