“kahi e loaʻa ai iāʻoe ke kāʻei kiʻekiʻe pehea e kūʻai ai i kahi stylist”

For beginners, things start off with an outrigger canoe orientation and paddling mini-workshop. Our goal is to make each paddling session fun and safe for paddlers of all levels of experience, newcomers included. Hana Hou affords everyone the opportunity to learn and to improve as an outrigger canoe paddler – but we never place pressure on anyone. That’s just not our way in the Hana Hou Outrigger Canoe Club. Here, we stress safety, fun, and mutual respect.
Update to the previous postings by miriam and ceren – sadly Aunty Mary Lou has had to retire…  I’m glad and fortunate to have been able to meet her and spend those precious few hours that I did with her.  The last I heard the shop is no longer open until 9:00 pm, but closes closer to 5 as Aunty Paulette is taking care of the shop by herself now.  Call ahead for hours.  
By participating in online discussions you acknowledge that you have agreed to the TERMS OF SERVICE. An insightful discussion of ideas and viewpoints is encouraged, but comments must be civil and in good taste, with no personal attacks. Because only subscribers are allowed to comment, we have your personal information and are able to contact you. If your comments are inappropriate, you may be banned from posting. To report comments that you believe do not follow our guidelines, email commentfeedback@staradvertiser.com.
Hana Hou! maintains extensive archives which include back issues going back as far as 2002 (Volume 5) on its website.[8][9] While complimentary copies are provided on all Hawaiian Airlines flights, the magazine is also marketed at newsstands in Hawaii and by subscription.[6]
Nature is where it all begins for most islanders, and the Hawaiian people are no different. We call ourselves keiki o ka ‘āina, children of the land, understanding that our roots are within the land, and we grow shaped by our environment. In Hawai‘i the ‘āina is not just soil and sand, lava rock and dirt; the ‘āina is a statement of heart and soul for us. The very word brings forth deep emotion: Aloha ‘āina are our words for love of the land, for it is with Aloha we share the breath of life, understanding ‘āina gives us life and provides sustenance. In this way, humanity and nature are considered father and mother, soul, and spirit.
We are currently at a critical point in the almost 120-year history of the Kamehameha Schools. Over the past few years, Kamehameha has been trying to incorporate more and more ‘ike Hawai‘i into its courses. About half of the student body at Kamehameha chose to enroll in Hawaiian Language classes for the 2005-2006 school year. We are the only school anywhere to offer 5th year Hawaiian classes, and next year we hope to add a Hawaiian 6 to that list. There are even language classes being held for the staff and faculty of the school. For the first time, the school is also adding to its curriculum Hawaiian Culture and Hawaiian History classes that are being taught in our mother tongue. These Hawaiian initiatives have also extended to other curricular areas. For example, the English Department has recently initiated courses, like the Hawaiian and Pacific Literature classes, that focus on a Hawaiian literary perspective, and, beginning next year, there will be a Hawaiian Literature honors course offered at all grade levels.
I believe that our kūpuna were visionary when using resources available for the preparation of materials, as well as looking at contemporary and popular styling of the time. While important to be rooted in tradition, I also feel that the practices have become complacent for the sake of maintaining traditions. To draw a greater interest in the young, the practice must evolve in order for the craft to survive.
NEGATIVE   Like others have stated, the BBQ pork is good, ask for a side of their BBQ sauce, bc you’ll want more; it’s yummy. Comes with homemade sweetroll bun. Their duch apple pie is good too. Music on Sat night. 50’s diner style with a Hawaiian flair.
H folks today Monday we are featuring THE CUBAN sandwich . It has become a popular item all around. Also sharing the lime light is our great French Dip. Who knows what else Mona will be cooking up HUNGRY??? come on and have a bite with us
Sharp dressed couple sitting for a full length portrait shot taken at the Daisy Studio. Memphis, TN, Vintage African American photography courtesy of Black History Album. I love the Memphis Daisy studio images.
ハワイアントリオ featuring Yuka Sanada (Vocal, Uke), Marina Iida (Vocal, Bass) & 吉田 丈二 (Joji Yoshida) (Guitar, Vocal) のライブを行います。生バンドの伴奏で踊る機会の少ない沖縄で、メレフラスタイルのフル2時間、ジュークボックス化したバンドをバックに遠慮ゼロで1曲目からラストまで踊りまくっていただきたい。両先生のソロフラも観れます。ミュージックチャージ1500円。お食事、ドリンクはお好みでご注文ください。…
Since at least the 18th Century, the world has been perceived by many as divided into two great human moieties: the West (or Occident) and the East (or Orient).  European and later American explorers, imperialists and scholars came to see the people of the mysterious Orient as significantly different from themselves, and many devoted entire careers to their investigation.  As such, Orientalism as both a worldview and an academic discipline was institutionalized.  The impact of this paradigm has been considerable, such that even in the multicultural, largely secular 21st Century West, its biases persist.
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 British rule Lashio was also the centre of authority for the northern Shan States, but the Burmese post in the valley was close to the Nam Yao, in an old Chinese fortified camp. The Lashio valley was formerly very populous; but a rebellion, started by the sawbwa of Hsenwi, about ten years before the British occupation, ruined it.[1]
Vintage photo booth of girl with attitude. Old photograph of a young African American girl posing in a photo booth sometime during the Written above her in faded ink is “Mozella.” There is nothing to indicate where this photograph was taken.

Enter your Email Address

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *