“kahi e kūʻai ai i nā kiʻi hana”

Ch.26 p.136 para.8 sent.1 “Inā i nānā iho nei wau i kekahi o kēia poʻe puʻupaʻa, ua ʻano like iki aku ka maikaʻi me ka ʻūhā hema o kaʻu mau kaikamāhine, a laila, e aho lā ia. “If any one of these virgins here could compare in beauty with the left leg of my daughters, then she would be worth it.
High-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (ng 1500, 0.5 ml) a lawelawe hookahi o ka hebedoma (huina 24 manawa) pu me ka pule kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau intravenous wikamina C (huina 39 manawa). Local Hyperthermia (Thermotron RF8) a hou hookahi o ka hebedoma (huina 19 manawa). Ke hoomanawanui i ka piha ke ola. Ke iniiaiieʻeho, a mau iwi metastases a pau nalowale i ike i loko o ka iwi scintigram (iwi scan NineManga.com / iwi scintigraphy) a me MRI.
The Women’s March On Washington is a perfect example of how a large movement can originate from somewhere small, in this case, our own island of Maui. Hana grandmother Teresa Shook first created the event on Facebook following the election. Unhappy with the results, she invited 40 of her friends to march in Washington D.C. to express their frustration. When Shook awoke in the morning, her Facebook event had 10,000 additional names of people interested in participating in the march. Shook never imagined those 10,000 names would turn into an estimated 500,000 people marching in Washington D.C. and over 600 marches around the world.
Founded by fashion designer couple Masahiro Tsuji and Naoko Tokuda, the clothes at Bru Na Boinne come with stories. Their “Between Dream and Hero” and “A Mysterious Island” collections have an outlandish, dream-like look. It is as if they are creating outfits for the characters within their tales.
LUOVA, TEMOTU PROVINCE: For the first time in over thirty years, a Taumako voyaging canoe arrived at Santa Cruz Island…’s northwestern tip on Sunday, June 4. Captain Ambrose Miki and his gallant crew, James Mapua, Jonathan Mengo, Willie Lohia, and Harry Vanosi, sailed the tepuke from their home in the Duff Islands to demonstrate their Vaka Valo organization’s achievements and to celebrate Temotu Province’s Second Appointed Day on June 8.
In 1900, the town of Lashio consisted of the European station, with court house and quarters for the civil officers; the military police post, the headquarters of the Lashio battalion of military police; and the native station, in which the various nationalities, Shans, Burmans, Hindus and Muslims, who were divided into separate quarters, with reserves for government servants and for the temporary residences of the five sawbwas of the northern Shan States; and a bazaar.[1]
  [One’s husband, who is as close as the skin of one’s body, should always be loved. The term for a husband who is always near, in joy and in sorrow, is “Kāne i ka ʻili.” Such a wife is “ Wahine i ka ʻili.”]
Our February/March issue follows yo-yo phenom Evan Nagao to the Land of Fire and Ice for the 2017 World Yo-Yo Contest, sheds light on the strange and marvelous creatures of Kona’s dark water depths, gets in the ring with Hawai’i’s next generation of sumo students and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
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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.
Nā Ponohula workshops are active and hands-on.  They are designed for adults, minimum 18 years of age.  Nā Ponohula workshops are available for Ka ʻAha Hula ʻO Hālauaola registrants only. There are special requirements for participants in the Kāʻekeʻeke and ʻOhe Hano Ihu and Lauhala Preparation Workshops which will include two nights residency in Waipiʻo Valley. Some sites may not be wheelchair accessible.  Class size is limited to 20 participants.  All Nā Ponohula participants are expected to participate in the Hōʻike on June 23, 2018, Saturday.
The holiday season is officially here and so is our December/January issue! Inside you’ll find a bittersweet look at the final days of Hawai‘i’s sugar industry, a visit with the ancients at Moloka‘i’s Ka Hula Piko Festival, an inside scoop on what scientists at UH Manoa’s Venom Lab are up to and much more. As always we look forward to your thoughts.
A great resource for students of traditional Hawaiian dance, this beautiful handbook filled with archival photographs covers the origins, language, etiquette, ceremonies, and the spiritual culture of hula. Hula, the indigenous dance of Hawai’i, preserves significant aspects of Native Hawaiian culture with strong ties to health and spirituality. Kumu Hula, persons who are culturally recognized hula experts and educators, maintain and share this cultural tradition, conveying Hawaiian history and spiritual beliefs in this unique form of cultural and creative expression, comprising specific controlled rhythmic movements that enhance the meaning and poetry of the accompanying songs.
Ch.25 p.133 para.4 sent.1 “He mea hiki ʻole iā mākou ke hele aku,” wahi a Lāʻieikawai, “he pono e nānā aku i kā nā kamaʻāina heʻe nalu ʻana.” The princess answered, “We can not go; it is better to watch the others.”
The R?dh? Tantra is an anonymous 17th century tantric text from Bengal. The text offers a lively picture of the meeting of different religious traditions in 17th century Bengal, since it presents a ??kta version of the famous Vai??ava story of R?dh? and K???a.
If you are looking for a book that illustrates the lives ancient Hawaiians from the Hawaiian perspective (and not from the Hollywood perspective) then this book is for you. It is an excellent resource for scholar and layman alike.

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