“pehea kaʻoihana kūʻai a me ka hoʻolālāʻana”

Oh, and don’t be spooked if you see that only a small number of people have RSVP’ed. That happens every week. There are always a whole lot more folks attending each week than there are RSVP’s. That’s fine with us – RSVP’ing helps us out quite a bit but it’s never necessary. Haven’t RSVP’ed? Not a problem – come on out anyway. You’ll definitely have plenty of company.
Although this story is not as satisfying in content or resolution as is Kīlau Pali’s previously published “Ke Mele a me ke Kaona o ia Mele i Haku ‘Ia” (Kuokoa, October 9, 1922; Kaleinaman: E Kū i ka Hoe Uli, v.3, Summer 2004), it is still of considerable interest to students of “‘ōlelo ‘ano lua” and the hoʻāeae: the story frequently employs language of the highest and most poetic sort; it gives the ho’āeae chant-form a specific social and historical context; it offers a glimpse into the manner in which the skills of a 19th century master chanter were engaged; and it encourages a redefinition of the ho’āeae as a distinct genre of poetry – and not simply as a set of vocal qualities with which an oli is delivered.
Today we are having our delicious French Dip made with trip tip roast and of course the homemade roll and dipping juice. This weekend we will feature our Cuban Sandwich. If you have never had one before come on and try one out. Roast pork loin,ham,provolone cheese and our marinated cucumbers all toasted on the grill Its a winner. Also on the menu is Da Wedge a tasty salad made with wedge of crispy head lettuce ,chopped tomatoes,crispy bacon bits and green onions and of course the blue cheese dressing.
McGarrett and Danny recruit Tani Rey (Meaghan Rath) to join the task force when diabolical hacker Aaron Wright (Joey Lawrence) releases a dangerous arsonist from prison. Rosalind Chao guest stars as Governor Keiko Mahoe. Joey Lawrence guest stars.
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.
E aloha nā wahine polālele me ka lauohoʻeleʻele i ka Peacock Tattoo maikaʻi me ka hoʻolālāʻikena’ōniuli a me ka pua nani; ua pili kēia pāʻani diapo i ko lākou lauoho a me kaʻili o kaʻili i mea e hoʻohālike ai a nani
Ch.28 p.154 para.1 sent.6 I nānā aku ka hana i ka hale o ua ʻo Lāʻieikawai, ua uhi ʻia mai i ka hulu melemele o ka ʻōʻō. and looked at the workmanship of Laieikawai’s house, inwrought with the yellow feathers of the oo bird.
In this session, you will explore the values and traditions that make up the Native Hawaiian approach to learning. You will also examine teaching strategies that build on Native Hawaiian values and promote a positive attitude toward learning.
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.
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.
#halaunamamoopuuanahulu #hnmop #hoolaukanaka #hoolaukanaka2017 #oahu #thepeoplegather #hawaii #festival #festivalsinhawaii #hula #music #mamos #mamolife #lolahi #epupukahi #mamolove #mamosforlife #mamosdoingittogethet #2kumus #sonnyching #lopakaigartadevera
Aloha, wau ʻO Soni a me ka mea nāna o keia uhi honu nō i ka manaʻo nui paena. Makemake wau i henna, semicolon, cross, rose, butterfly, best friend, wrist, chest, couple, finger, flower, skull, anchor, elephant, owl, feather, foot, lion, wolf, back, bird and heart of type . ʻO nā mea a pau e makemake ai i ka manaʻo hou ma nā pūnaewele likeʻole i koʻu pūnaewele. ʻAʻole mākou e koi i nā kuleana i nā kiʻi, ma ke kaʻana like wale aku iā lākou. Hiki iāʻoe ke hahai mai iaʻu Google hoʻohui a Twitter
The place-based Kilohana Summer Program for middle schoolers focuses on cultivating math skills in haumāna, while helping them embrace their Hawaiian identity in a modern world. New program sites include Hāna, ‘Ewa and Waialua. See story »
Catherine Maxwell read English literature for her BA and D.Phil. at St Hugh’s College, Oxford where she was subsequently a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow from 1990-1993. She then joined the School of English and Drama at Queen Mary, University of London, becoming Professor of Victorian Literature in 2009. She is the author of The Female Sublime from Milton to Swinburne: Bearing Blindness (Manchester University Press, 2001), Swinburne (Northcote House, 2006), and Second Sight: The Visionary Imagination in Late Victorian Literature (Manchester University Press, 2008), as well as numerous articles on Victorian poetry and prose.
When we speak in contemporary terms of rebuilding the nation as fundamental to a Hawaiian future, I cannot think of anything more important than for us to pull out all the stops to accurately reconstruct our past: to know with a high degree of certainty where we’ve been, to validate who we really are as a people, to be able to define our cultural past in ways that can guide us to our cultural future.
Bio: Moses Goods is one of Hawaiʻi’s most prominent theatre artists. Originally from the island of Maui and now based in Honolulu he has traveled nationally and internationally performing his original work to a wide range of audiences. His body of work ranges from full length plays to theatrical storytelling pieces most of which are strongly rooted in Native Hawaiian culture.
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.”
I think that this ōlelo no’eau is very meaningful. This is a very wise saying because we should all look up to our kupuna and ‘ohana for support and guidance. I could make a connection to this ōlelo no’eau because when I am feeling sad, I could go to them and they would help me. Also, if I needed something, they would always try their best to support me.
Mai mākilo wale! Ma mua o ka lā 4 o ‘Okakopa, e kū’ē like nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a i ka ho’ouna hou ‘ia ‘ana o nā ki’i o Kū i kahi a lāua i waiho ‘ia ai no nā makahiki he nui i hala a’ela, ‘o ia ho’i, i nā hale hō’ike’ike o nā ‘āina ‘ē. Mai ha’alele i ko lāua one hānau. E kū mau i Hawai’i a mau!
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.
Aia ma lalo nō pōkole hihia papa hoike o ko mākou lapaʻau hana ka hoʻohana ‘ana GcMAF immunotherapy i loko o mākou? Aaieou ma Saisei Mirai. Ka hapanui o nā mea maʻi i ma luna o keʻano o ka Uaʻike mau a me ka mea manuahi therapies a pinepine ka mea, i hele mai i ka? Aaieou ma hopeʻike mau ki ina hana like i ole. No mākou therapies i ole-ʻawahia, lakou i ke hoʻohana ‘ana i kekahi kahua e hoʻoikaika ka pono o ke ola (QOL), hooloihi i ke ola a me ka hoola i ka maʻi.
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.
Artist Statement: “Nothing happens by accident. I was meant to be taught by Ma‘iki Aiu Lake. And above all I know this to be truer than true…hula is life, every aspect of it, and we all can be made better for daring to dance.”
I call and get Aunty Paulette. I explained how/who gave me her name and what I was in the market for. Over the phone, she was very reserved and said very little other than to give me directions to her shop. So, my friend and I get there
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 •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••
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The holiday season is officially here and so is our December/January issue! Inside you’ll 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 hearing your thoughts.
The beautiful @makenzie.boyd wearing our Mahina ‘Ā’īkala that was created several years ago as a part of our Kini Akua collection . . . This piece honors the goddess Hina’s ascension to the moon . . . In sterling silver from The Sonny Ching Collection by Paradisus.
ʻO Kūaliʻi ka inoa o ka hale nui a lākou i kūkulu ai i kapa ʻia no kekahi aliʻi nui o Oʻahu. I ko lākou kūkulu ʻana i ka hale, mālama ka ʻohana i ka heiau; huki ʻia ka nāhelehele a me nā lāʻau haole e ulu ana i loko; ua paepae hou ʻia nā pōhaku e kekahi loea me ka maiau a me ka maʻemaʻe, a ua kanu ʻia nā mea ulu Hawaiʻi a puni ka heiau.
Honolulu Community College provides accessible educational opportunities through an engaging learning environment that values academic excellence and personal growth of all students, with a kuleana (responsibility) to Native Hawaiians and our community, through career, liberal arts, technology, transfer, and professional training programs.
“My grandmother arrived on Santa Cruz in a tepuke,” said Wendy Laia. “If I were invited, I would like to sail to honor her memory.” Other people also hoped to learn how to sail these vessels, not only to help revive their ancestral culture, but also because canoes like the tepuke may offer them sustainable alternatives to infrequent and unreliable ship transport.

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