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Grupo profesional

Público·88 miembros

Kea Hana ^HOT^



Click Title to Access Melody Alia ʻoe Haleakalā E ālai nei iā Kaʻuiki He makani ʻino aʻe kēia He Ulumano no ke kai loa Hui: Noenoe ua kea o Hāna Hoapili o ka Mālualua ʻElua māua i ka piko I kolu i ke ʻala līpoa A i hewa no i kahi ʻale iki I ka ʻāhaʻi hua limu kala Pā no kāhea a Mokumanō E hoʻi māua e pili Naʻu ʻoe e hoʻokohu aku I kāpena no ka Naukilo ʻIke ai i ka hana a Mokumanō I ka ihu o ka waʻa Hawaiʻi Wait there, O Haleakalā As you hide Kaʻuiki from viewA gale is heading this way The Ulumano wind of the distant sea Chorus: White with mist is Hāna Companion of the Mālualua breeze We two stand on the summit Surrounded by the fragrance of the līpoa The little billows are at fault For carrying away limu kala fruit Mokumanō is now calling For me to go to her It is I who chose you To be captain of the Nautilus We'll find out what Shark island can do To the prow of a Hawaiʻi canoe Source: Ea Collection - Verse 2 & 3, When fishermen landed on a islet, a shark came and rested its head on the canoe. Believing it was an ʻaumakua, the shark was encouraged and fed by the fishermen. This is the legend of Mokumanō or Shark Island. Translation by Mary Pukui, Music clip by Gippy Cooke




Kea Hana


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Alia `oe Haleakalâ E âlai nei ia Ka`uiki He makani `ino a`e kê ia He Ulumano no ke kai loa Hui: Noenoe ua kea o Hâna Hoapili o ka Mâlualua `Elua mâua i ka piko I kolu i ke `ala lipoa A i hewa no i kahi `ale iki I ka `aha`i hua limu kala Pa no kâhea a Mokumanô E ho`i mâua e pili Na`u `oe e ho`okohu aku I kâpena no ka Naukilo `Ike ai i ka hana a Mokumanô I ka ihu o ka wa`a Hawai`i Wait there, O Haleakalâ Stand in the way of Ka`uiki A gale comes this way The Ulumano wind of the open sea Chorus: White with the misty rain is Hâna Companion of the Mâlualua wind Two of us stand at the center Amid the fragrance of the lipoa seaweed Fault lies with the little billows They carry off the seaweed fruit Shark island calls Return to her and be together You are mine by choice For the captain of the Nautilus Know what Shark island can do To the prow of a Hawaiian canoe


Click Title to Access Melody Alia `oe Haleakalâ E âlai nei iâ Ka`uiki He makani `ino a`e kêia He Ulumano no ke kai loa Hui: Noenoe ua kea o Hâna Hoapili o ka Mâlualua `Elua mâua i ka piko I kolu i ke `ala lipoa A i hewa no i kahi `ale iki I ka `âha`i hua limu kala Pâ no kâhea a Mokumanô E ho`i mâua e pili Na`u `oe e ho`okohu aku I kâpena no ka Naukilo `Ike ai i ka hana a Mokumanô I ka ihu o ka wa`a Hawai`i Wait there, O Haleakalâ As you hide Ka`uiki from viewA gale is heading this way The Ulumano wind of the distant sea Chorus: White with mist is Hâna Companion of the Mâlualua breeze We two stand on the summit Surrounded by the fragrance of the lipoa The little billows are at fault For carrying away limu kala fruit Mokumanô is now calling For me to go to her It is I who chose you To be captain of the Nautilus We'll find out what Shark island can do To the prow of a Hawai`i canoe Source: Ea Collection - Fishermen landed on a islet and a shark came and rested its head on the canoe. Believing it was an aumakua, the shark was encouraged and fed by the fishermen. This is the legend of Mokumanô or Shark Island. Translation by Mary Pukui, Music clip by Gippy Cooke


Kō Hana Distillers is open for purchases of agricole rum and sanitizer now. Visit the farm at 92-1770 Kunia Rd. in Kunia or learn more at www.kohanarum.com. Place large orders of sanitizer by emailing sanitizer@kohanarum.com.


Finding ʻOhana is a 2021 American family adventure film[1] by Jude Weng in her directorial debut and written by Christina Strain, based on the 1985 feature film The Goonies by Richard Donner, Steven Spielberg, and Chris Columbus.[2] The film stars Kea Peahu, Alex Aiono, Lindsay Watson, Owen Vaccaro and Kelly Hu. It premiered on Netflix on January 29, 2021.[3]


Hana coastal lands and ocean are protected and full of life that provides for our 'ohana. Kanaka Maoli and the community work together to manage the 'āina. Our kupuna 'iwi are at peace and our culture is alive and passed to future generations.


Scott has been a resident of Hana for over 20 years, and has worked with many nonprofit organizations in Hana and Kipahulu related to cultural traditions, environmental sustainability and land and coastal conservation and management. He serves as the Executive Director for the Kipahulu Ohana since 2002 and the Secretary for Na Mamo O Muʻolea since 2006, and also serves on the board for the Hana Cultural Center & Museum and the Hana Chapter of the Hawaii Farmers Union. Scott grew up in Colorado, graduated high school from Seabury Hall and earned a BA in English and American Studies from Tufts University.


Sam traces his family history back seven plus generations on both his mother's and father's sides: from Kaupo to Kipahulu to Keanae. He graduated from Hana High and Elementary School. After nearly twenty years living outside of Hana to work for local conservation groups, USDA Federal Wildlife and commercial ranches; he has returned home to Kipahulu. Sam is an avid Hawaiian Practitioner from mauka to makai; a paniolo, farmer, hunter, gatherer and fisherman. Above all he is a conservationist at heart. He was given the kuleana as an early teen by his grandfather and granduncles, to protect and preserve these ancestral lands for the generations to come. Sam is a husband, father and grandfather to nine mo'opuna; and takes the kuleana given to him very seriously. In the last five years, he has seen these Hana 'Aina threatened by sales to mainlanders and proposed commercial ventures. In addition to being a Ke Ao Hali'i board member, Sam is a board member of the Kipahulu Community Association, President of the Wai Hui Kipahulu water system, leads the Aha Moku for Hana District, and supports the Kipahulu 'Ohana and the Lawful Hawaiian Government.


Ua kipa aku au iā David Lassner ma kāna polokalamu kīwī ‘o High Tech Hawai‘i ‘ekolu manawa, a hiki ke nānā ‘ia ‘elua o ia mau polokalamu ma ka pūnaewele. Ma ka polokalamu mua i ho‘olele ‘ia ma ‘Apelila makahiki 2000, ua wala‘au au e pili ana i kā mākou ho‘ohana ‘ana i ka ‘enehana ma nā papahana ho‘ōla ‘ōlelo, a ua komo pū ‘o Keola Beamer i ka wala‘au ‘ana e pili ana i kā māua hana ma ka ho‘olaulaha ‘ana i kāna hīmeni a ho‘okani ‘ana ma ka pūnaewele puni honua. Ma ko‘u kipa hope ‘ana aku i ka polokalamu, ua wala‘au au e pili ana i kā mākou mau papa ‘ōlelo Hawai‘i e a‘o ‘ia nei ma ka pūnaewele puni honua.


Me ia manaʻo i hui like ai ka poʻe me ka wai mai nā moku a pau o Hawaiʻi mokupuni me ka manaʻo e mahalo aku i ka mauna no kona wai ola. He hana hoʻomana nō hoʻi. Ke ʻimi nei nō kēia mau koa i ka hoʻopono me ke kū ma ke kahua paʻa o ke aloha a ke paʻa nei nō he kiʻina hana o kēlā me kēia lā.


Through his work, Kahunahana is changing the cinematic landscape with more authentic storytelling about Hawaii. For starters, he stresses the importance of addressing the current mental health, domestic abuse and homelessness issues within the community, which he said is often deliberately hidden.


Although organizations like the Office of Hawaiian Affairs and the Department of Hawaiian Homelands have made it a mandate to provide land to Native Hawaiians, Kahunahana said the program is chronically underfunded.


In October 2021, Kahunahana was tapped to join a panel of AANHPI industry leaders, including Daniel Dae Kim and Jon M. Chu, to award the Future Gold Film Fellowship, aimed at uplifting other AANHPI storytellers. He also attended the Gold Gala hosted by Gold House, an AAPNHI-led community to promote creatives, that celebrated the 100 most influential Asian American and Pacific Islanders in the entertainment and tech industries. 041b061a72


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