“Kunihi ka mauna,” 1909.

[Found under: “Ka Moolelo Hiwahiwa o KAWELO: Ka Hiapa’iole a ka Ikaika, ka Mea Nana i Hoohaahaa ke Oolea o Kauahoa, ka Ui o Hanalei; o ka Mea Nana ka Laau Kaulana o Kuikaa, a Nana ka Wahine Hoolei Ikoi o Kanewahineikiaoha”]

Huli kunihi ka mauna la i ka lai,
O Waialeale la i Wailua, Continue reading

“Kunihi ka mauna,” 1893.

[Found under: “KA MOOLELO O HIIAKAIKAPOLIOPELE I HOOPONOPONOIA MAI KA POE KAHIKO MAI A ME KA POE I HOOPAA I NA MOOLELO A ME NA KAAO KAHIKO O HAWAII NEI.”]

Kunihi ka mauna i ka lai e
O Waialeale la i Wailua Continue reading

Ka Moolelo Oiaio o Kaluaikoolau, 1906.

TO BE PUBLISHED AS A BOOK.

The true and correct story of Kaluaikoolau called by the name Koolau for short is here and will arrive. It is a true story of his live and everything pertaining to his actions in the valley of Kalalau for three years or so, beginning in 1893 until his eyes closed and dust returned to dust in the peaceful bosom of that famous nook.

There are 150 pages and many pictures.

One Dollar per Book; Cash only.

Ask

KAHIKINA KELEKONA.

Honolulu, May 2, 1906.

(Kuokoa, 5/11/1906, p. 4)

knk_19060511_0004.png

Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLIV, Helu 19, Aoao 4. Mei 11, 1906.

“Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii” published, 1961.

S. M. Kamakau, whose writings provided much of the material used by author Alexander in his “Brief History” which appears weekly on these pages, will be honored on Monday as a collection of his manuscripts is published by the Kamehameha Schools Press under the title of “Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii.”The 440-page book, regarded as an invaluable addition to works on Isle history, goes on sale tomorrow at the Bishop Museum and at leading Honolulu book stores.

[This famous Hawaiian was born in Ewa, at Mokuleia, Waialua, on Oahu, on the 29th of October, 1815. Continue reading

Did you get to see, “Day of Conquest: A Story of Kaululāʻau,” put on by Lānaʻi Academy of Performing Arts?

THE STORY
OF
ELEIO.

PART 1.

IT IS PERHAPS WELL THAT WE TALK here about Eleio, the caretaker of Kakaalaneo, one of the Alii of Maui, and thereafter, talk about Kaululaau, the actual son of Kakaalaneo and Kelekeleiokaula, a female alii of Hawaii, the daughter sister of Kaleihaohia, an alii of Hawaii. Continue reading