“pehea e loli ai ka loli i kou ola”

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]
“I just feel like I have to do something,” said protestor Sue St. Louis, “There is so much negativity and I am so unhappy about this president and I can’t just be unhappy, you need to do something.” St. Louis explained that we need to be positive and do what we can to find ways to help. “If everybody does some little thing every day whether its writing a congressmen or giving money to a charity you know we have to do something,” she said, “We have to help, we can’t just complain.”
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.
So we left with the red/silver gray lei. We did however walk away with more than just a feather lei. We walked away with new insight to the history and protocal revolving around the ancient-modern hawaiian culture.
1  ¶  E mililani aku iā Iēhova, e kāhea aku hoʻi i kona inoa;     E hōʻike aku hoʻi i kāna mau hana i waena o nā kānaka. 2 E ʻoli aku iā ia, e hoʻoleʻa aku iā ia;     E hoʻokaulana aku i kāna mau hana a pau. 3 E kaena ʻoukou ma kona inoa hoʻāno,     E leʻaleʻa hoʻi ka naʻau o ka poʻe ʻimi iā Iēhova. 4 E huli ʻoukou iā Iēhova, a me kona ikaika;     E ʻimi mau loa aku hoʻi i kona maka. 5 E hoʻomanaʻo i nā hana mana āna i hana ai,     A me kāna mau mea kupanaha,     A me ka hoʻoponopono ʻana o kona waha: 6 E nā pua a ʻAberahama, a kāna kauwā,     E nā mamo a Iakoba, kona mea i wae ai. 7 ʻO ia nō ʻo Iēhova, ko kākou Akua:     Aia ma ka honua a pau kāna hoʻoponopono ʻana. 8  ¶  Ua hoʻomanaʻo mau mai ʻo ia i kona berita,     I ka ʻōlelo hoʻi āna i kauoha mai ai i nā hanauna, he tausani;
A i ka nalo ana ae o ka oioi o ke kihi o ka mahina o Huna ia po, a hoonui hou ae ka poepoe ana, o Mohalu ia, a mahuahua loa ka poepoe ana o ua mahina la, o Hua ia, a akaka loa ka poepoe ana, o Akua ia po, a o ka lua o ka po, i maopopo ai ka poepoe ana o ka mahina.
We have temporary closed the Na Pua No’eau offices on Molokai, Lanai, and West Hawaii. Personnel still volunteer and support community events at these sites. Some programs will be run in partnerships and collaboration with other organizations and agencies. Contact Kinohi Gomes (808-956-9410) for any concerns and information.
Hoʻomaka ka hui ʻelua i ka pā mauʻu nui ma lalo o ka lānai, nānā i nā māla ʻai, piʻi i ke alahele a puka ma luna o ka heiau, hoʻi i lalo i ka pā mauʻu o ka “White Garden”, a hoʻolohe i ka moʻolelo no Kūkaʻōʻō a me Kawelo.
RARE Shirt! I’ve never seen another one for sale! If I had to guess this probably came out around 2006 for Disneyland’s 50th Anniversary. 31″ long from the shoulder seam down. 22″ across the chest armhole to armhole.
The abaya “cloak” (colloquially and more commonly, Arabic: عباية‎ ʿabāyah , especially in Literary Arabic: عباءة ʿabāʾah ; plural عبايات ʿabāyāt , عباءات ʿabāʾāt ), sometimes also called an aba, is a simple, loose over-garment, essentially a robe-like dress, worn by some women in parts of the Muslim world including in North Africa and the Arabian Peninsula.[1] Traditional abayat are black and may be either a large square of fabric draped from the shoulders or head or a long caftan. The abaya covers the whole body except the head, feet, and hands. It can be worn with the niqāb, a face veil covering all but the eyes. Some women also wear long black gloves, so their hands are covered as well.
Since 1940, Hana Hou Restaurant has been offering tasty, homemade comfort food and desserts, with signature dishes that you won’t find anywhere else! Call us today for take-out or rent one of our motel rooms and enjoy our local diner. We welcome gluten-free and vegetarian guests!
Pili ke kanaka a me ka ʻāina; aia kākou i ka moʻokūʻauhau like e laʻa ʻo Kahalaopuna: ʻo kona kupuna kāne ka puʻu ʻoiʻoi ʻo Akaka; ʻo kona kupunahine ka ulu lehua ʻo Nālehuaoakaka (e ʻimi i ka ʻohiʻa lehua ma nā māla o MHC.); ʻo kona mau mākua ka ua Tuahine a me ka makani ʻo Kahaukani; ʻo kona ʻaumākua ka pueo a me ka ʻelepaio.
Pili ka ‘āina a me ke kanaka Hawai‘i. ‘A‘ole hiki ke hemo ka pilina, no ka mea, pa‘a mau ka ‘āina a me ke kanaka i ka mo‘okū‘auhau ho‘okahi. A hoʻoikaika ʻia kēia pilina ʻohana ma o ka hoʻopaʻanaʻau ʻana a me ka haʻi ʻana i ka moʻokūʻauhau.
Men’s fashion can be simple, sleek and straightforward, or inventive and daring. Whatever direction you choose to take, you’ll find the building blocks of a deep and versatile wardrobe in this selection of men’s apparel. Having great style is about matching your personality and attitude with your clothing. From matched suits all the way down to socks, you’ll find amazing designs that allow you to feel comfortable and look great. You’ll be amazed at the variety of chic outfits you can make with a blazer, a few solid button down shirts and an excellent pair of pants from this collection. Dive into this large selection and find your next best look today.
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.
“Dr. Noʻeau Warner’s legacy is lived everyday in the voices of Hawaiian language speakers in our schools, in our communities, and on our university campuses,“ said Hawaiʻinuiākea School of Hawaiian Knowledge Dean Maenette Benham. “He has been kumu to many teachers of ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi and an inspirational light to our language revitalization and renormalization movement. As an important member of the Kawaihuelani Center for Hawaiian Language faculty, he will be missed. Our aloha for Noʻeau is all embracing, his spirit will always have a place in our hearts, and his work will be continued.”
For our story on the monument in the current issue, “The Far Atolls,” Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Kenneth Weiss spent twenty-five days exploring the monument aboard a NOAA research vessel, sailing from Honolulu to Kure Atoll and back. Though the current issue is available digitally only through download, we’ve posted the story in honor of the WCC and the President’s visit. Read, comment, share and as always mahalo for reading.
One of the most important and profound challenges faced by the Hawaiian community is the telling of our own history.  So much of 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.
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.
(The Taco Tita person was very friendly though. She apologized for the inconvenience and explained why there was this no-taking-your-food-next-door policy, even though the restaurants are owned by the same owner.)
Ua ‘ike ‘o Leialoha. No laila, hana ‘ino ‘o ia iā Kalei. Ua ‘ōlelo aku ka wahine moloā, “E Kalei, hiki iā ‘oe ke ho‘oponopono i ka hale ka‘a?” Ua ‘ōlelo mai ‘o Kalei, “Hiki nō.” A ua ho‘oponopono ‘o ia i ka hale ka‘a o ko Leialoha tūtū. Ua ‘ōlelo aku ‘o Leialoha, “E Kalei, hiki iā ‘oe ke kuke i ka ‘aina ahiahi na‘u?” Ua ‘ōlelo mai ‘o Kalei, “Hiki nō.” A ua ‘o ia i ka mea ‘ai ‘ono nāna. Hū, ka moloā o Leialoha!
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.
Hula Preservation Society presents this Hula Kiʻi intensive with Kumu Auliʻi Mitchell. It is a wonderful opportunity to learn about this rare form – a dance of old which can involve puppetry and is an amazing way to tell stories.  Kumu Auliʻi is grandson of Kumu Charles Kahiwahiwa Cash and son of Kumu Aana Cash Mitchell. In this tradition, kiʻi are created from wood, and Kumu Auliʻi and his carving alakaʻi will guide you in creating your own. Through learning a hula with the kiʻi, you will bring it to life.  This hula will be shared at the closing Hōʻike.
I find no holes or spots, and it comes from a smoke-free home. It is labeled a size X LARGE. My clothing, unless otherwise specified, has been owned previously. I examine each garment scrupulously and disclose any flaws I find.
ʻIPU HEKE, KĀʻEKEʻEKE & ʻOHE HANO IHU, KAPA & HAWAIIAN DYES, HULA KIʻI BEAMER TRADITIONS, HULA KIʻI TRADITION OF PUNA, KAULA & KNOTS, LAPAIKI, LAUHALA PREPARATION & WEAVING, NĀ LEI HULA, PŪNIU, ULANA ʻIĒʻIĒ, ʻULĪʻULĪ, HAKIHAKI, ʻIPU HEKE II, KOKO PŪALU, LAPAIKI II, TEST
I kekahi lā, ua ‘ike ‘ia aku kekahi kāne u‘i e Leialoha i ke kula. He papa kā Leialoha me ke kāne u‘i. I ko Leialoha manawa i ‘ike iā ia, ua mana‘o ‘o Leialoha, “Hū, ka u‘i o ke kāne! Makemake au iā ia! Makemake au e hui i kēlā kāne.” Akā, ‘a‘ole ‘o ia i ‘ōlelo iā ia. He mana‘o ko Leialoha.
Ch.16 p.83 para.1 sent.2 A hiki maila ua moʻo nei, kauoha akula ʻo ia, “E ko mākou akua, e Kihanuilūlūmoku, nānā ʻia ke kupu, ka ʻeu, ke kalohe o kai. And the lizard came and she commanded him: “O our god, Kihanuilulumoku, see to this lawless one, this mischief-maker, this rogue of the sea;
I kekahi manawa, ua noho aku ka wahine i Kahului me kona mau mākua. ‘O Leialoha kona inoa. He wahine u‘i loa ‘o ia. ‘Oi aku ka nani o Leialoha ma mua o nā wāhine ‘ē a‘e. No laila, ua hā‘awi ‘ia aku nā mea a pau iā Leialoha e nā kānaka a pau. Ua aloha nā kāne iā ia a ua makahehi aku nā wāhine iā ia. Akā, ‘a‘ole ‘o Leialoha ‘olu‘olu. Moloā a mākonā ‘o ia.
I am using this and Vol 1 as reference as I write a fiction novel which includes reference to old Hawaii traditions. This is one of books recommended by native academics for reliability, as I try to write a piece that might also be enjoyed by Big Island natives as well as euro-American-haoles.
Fun local fare, don’t expect anything fancy. I had a burger and wasn’t disappointed. Service was slow but expected for “island time”. If you find yourself in the area I would highly recommend stopping here to grab a bite.
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.
Representatives from the Maui Fire Department, as well as the Maui Police Department (MPD), were also in attendance. When inquired on his stance on the matter, MPD Chief Tivoli Faaumu stated, “I believe in the cause, it is very important that we treat everyone equally—there are so many domestic violence cases nationwide, in our county and in the State of Hawaii. The Maui Police Department is here to represent, and show our support.”
I ka lohe ‘ana ‘o Helena i nā ‘ōlelo a ka makua kāne, e kokoke mai nei, e hiki i ka puka pā, ‘o kona wā nō ia i huli mai ai i kona hoa ha’iha’i ‘ōlelo o ke ahiahi, me ka ho’opā ‘ana a’e i ka welelau lima i kona lehelehe a ani maila i mua o kona hoa, āna e koho lā i loko ona, ‘o kāna ipo ia, me ka ho’opuka ‘ana mai i kēia mau ‘ōlelo:
Makaʻāinana were canoe builders, farmers, fishermen, net makers, lau hala weavers, and other trades. Makaʻāinana formed the specialized labor network in traditional Hawaiian society. Their specialty depended on the needs of the community, the natural landscape, and their family expertise.  

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