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Education


Education as a category refers to the formal process by which society deliberately transmits its accumulated knowledge, skills, customs and values from one generation to another.

 
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He Kuhikuhi O Ke Kanaka Hawaii (A Guide for Hawaiians)

By: J. W. H. Kauwahi

O ka agreement, oia ka Olelo Ae like, i hanaia a i hoo-holoia mawaena o na kanaka elua, a he lehulehu paha, no na mea a pau a laua, a o lakou paha i ae pu ai e hana. I ka manawa e palapala ai i olelo ae like mawaena o na aoao elua, he mea pono e hooopaa ia maloko o ka palapala na kumu nui, a me na mea a pau i ae like ia, a e kakau inoa ia hoi e na aoao elua nana ia olelo, a me na hoike pu no hoi; a nolaila i kapaia?i kela, he olelo ae like. O na kuinu manao, a ine na me...

He olelo ae like keia no ka hana ana a me ke kukulu ana i ka hale, i hanaia i keia la umi o Ianuari, M. H. hookahi tausani ewalu haneri a me kanalima kumamaono, mawaena o Lola Haleakala no Kapalama, Oahu, ma ka aoao mua, a me Laakea no Honolulu, Oahu, ma ka aoao elua, a eia na olelo a laua i ae like ai; o ka mea nona ka aoao elua i hoikeia maluna, ke hoopaa nei oia, a ke ae aku nei me ka mea nona ka aoao mua i oleloia maluna, e hana no oia, a e kapili pono, a e hana a pa...

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Ke Alakai O Ke Kanaka Hawaii (Part Iii)

By: Joseph M. Poepoe

Ma ka hooponopono hou ana a me ka hana ana i ka hoakaka Kanawai mahope ae nei, ka mea hoi a ka Mea Hooponopono i kapa ai he Alakai Kanawai, aole no i manaoia ua hololea loa na mea a pau me ke kinaunau ole. O ke kumu alakai nui o keia mahele, o ia no na hoakaka kanawai i kakau mua ia ai e ka Mea Hanohano A. F. Judd, Lunakanawai Kiekie a Kaulike hoi o ke Aupuni, a i hoopuka ia ai maloko o ka Nupepa Kuokoa, e hoomaka ana paha ma ka malama o Ianuari, M. H. 1878. Ua hoao ikai...

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He Ia Kau E Ai Ai

By: Malia Keliikoa

Kakoo a paipai ka Hale Kuamoo-Kikowaena Olelo Hawaii i ka hookumu ana i ka olelo Hawaii, o ia ka olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na oihana like ole, i lohe ia mai hoi ka olelo Hawaii mai o a o o Hawaii Pae Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamoo e hoomohala i na haawina e pono ai ka holomua o ka olelo Hawaii ma na ano poaiapili like ole e like hoi me ka haawina olelo Hawaii no na kula olelo Hawaii, na papahana kakoo kumu, ka nupepa o Na Maka O Kana, a me ka puke wehewehe o Mama...

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Kaua Kuloko 1895

By: Robert W. Wilikoki

He halekuai keia i kamaaina i ka lehulehu a me na poe a pau, a e loaa no na Lako Laau Lapaau helu ekahi, malalo o ke O na la maka kanaka me Kulaia. Ke kono ia aku nei oe e kipa mai a makaikai i ko makou nei hale, a e hoohauoli ia no oe ma ia mea.

Uo-ia i ka Puuwai a na- Hoakaka,—Ua loaa mai keia mele ia makou, mai na koa Hawaii ponoi mai o ka mahele Leahi, oiai lakou ma ke alahele nake iloko o ka ululaau ooi o ka lanatana no na awawa o Palolo me Manoa, a ma ke awawa o ka inoa hope, i hoao ai lakou e kupaa i ka iho makawalu mat o ka poka a hiki i ke auhee ana.

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He Moolelo No Kekahi Mau Koa Kaulana (A History of Some Famous Sol...

By: M. Goldberg

O ka hoike ana aku i ke kulana o ka oihana koa i loaa i ke Duke o Welinetona a me Ilamuku Ne maloko o keia Buke, oia no kekahi o na haawina like i ao ia aku i na haumana maloko o na kula a puni ka honua nei. Aole wale no ko laua ao ana i ke koa i lilo ai laua i mea kaao nui ia! O ka loaa ana ia laua o na kulana kiekie loa iloko o ka aina! O ka loaa ana ia laua ka hanohano o ke alakai ana i ka miliona o na koa! A o ka laua mau hana wiwo ole maluna o na kahua kaua, oia ka ...

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No Ka Wa'A

By: Eve Furchgott

Kakoo a paipai ka Hale Kuamoo-Kikowaena Olelo Hawaii i ka hookumu ana i ka olelo Hawaii, o ia ka olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na oihana like ole, i lohe ia mai hoi ka olelo Hawaii mai o a o o Hawaii Pae Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamoo e hoomohala nei i na haawina e pono ai ka holomua o ka olelo Hawaii ana ma na ano poaiapili like ole e like hoi me ka haawina olelo Hawaii no na kula olelo Hawaii, na papahana kakoo kumu, ka nupepa o Na Maka O Kana, a me ka puke weheweh...

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Keana

By: Malia E. Newhouse

The project goal is to provide families with services and opportunities that foster culturally appropriate and healthy development of a balanced child. The oral legacy within our community strengthens our families and produces stories that bring meaning to our lives and that help identify who we are and where we are from. Our resource partners are Ko‘olauloa community organizations that support the advancement of Native Hawaiian children and their families through the ...

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No Ke Anila

By: Eve Furchgott

Kakoo a paipai ka Hale Kuamoo-Kikowaena Olelo Hawaii i ka hookumu ana i ka olelo Hawaii, o ia ka olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na oihana like ole, i lohe ia mai hoi ka olelo Hawaii mai o a o o Hawaii Pae Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamoo e hoomohala nei i na haawina e pono ai ka holomua o ka olelo Hawaii ana ma na ano poaiapili like ole e like hoi me ka haawina olelo Hawaii no na kula olelo Hawaii, na papahana kakoo kumu, ka nupepa o Na Maka O Kana, a me ka puke weheweh...

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Kilia a Me Wahiopua (Kilia and Wahiopua)

By: Dawn Kahalaomapuana Tautafa Wasson

The project goal is to provide families with services and opportunities that foster culturally appropriate and healthy development of a balanced child. The oral legacy within our community strengthens our families and produces stories that bring meaning to our lives and that help identify who we are and where we are from. Our resource partners are Ko‘olauloa community organizations that support the advancement of Native Hawaiian children and their families through the cr...

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History of the Hawaiian Kingdom Vol. 1

By: Ralph S. Kuykendall

R. S. Kuykendall spent four decades of his life writing the history of Hawaii. He came to the Islands in 1922 as executive secretary of the newly formed Historical Commission of the Territory of Hawaii. The Commission planned, among other projects, to publish a large-scale history: a general narrative of a thousand pages or more, sufficiently documented to ensure "authoritativeness. " Working to this mandate, Kuykendall brought to bear on his task everything he coul...

This volume is one of the fruits of a project undertaken more than a dozen years ago by the Historical Commission of the Territory of Hawaii and carried on since 1932 by the University of Hawaii. The project called for the preparation of a comprehensive general history of Hawaii based upon a thorough study of original sources. The first phase of the undertaking was to discover the source material not already available in Honolulu and to obtain copies of as much of it a...

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History of the Hawaiian Kingdom Vol. 2

By: Ralph S. Kuykendall

This book is the second of three volumes designed to provide a general history of the modern Hawaiian Kingdom. The first volume was published some years ago under the title, The Hawaiian Kingdom, 1778-1854: Foundation and Transformation. The third volume, which explores the years 1874-1893, deals with the reigns of Kalakaua and Liliuokalani, the expansive reciprocity era and the downfall of the monarchy. The present volume covers the middle period of the kingdom's histor...

The first attempts to establish steam navigation among the Hawaiian islands were made by men engaged in similar enterprises in California; they were part of a much larger movement. The expansion of the United States to the Pacific coast, the extraordinarily rapid settlement of California after the discovery of gold in that region, and the quick rise of San Francisco to a position of importance in the commercial and maritime world deepened American interest in the Pacific...

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History of the Hawaiian Kingdom Vol. 3

By: Ralph S. Kuykendall

This third volume of the definitive history of the Hawaiian Kingdom completes the project launched over forty years ago by the Historical Commission of the Territory of Hawaii and taken over in 1932 by the Department of History of the University of Hawaii. As originally planned by Professor Ralph Simpson Kuykendall, the first six chapters of this book were to be included in the second volume of the series, but it was decided that earlier publication of that volume was p...

In his history of the last years of the Hawaiian monarchy (1874–1893), Professor Kuykendall shows clearly the effects of the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875 with the United States, tying Hawaii so closely to its nearest neighbor, economically, that annexation became inevitable. Immigration problems, from the labor supply for the plantations to the repeopling of the Kingdom, are given an impartial and well-balanced treatment. And in handling the account of the apparently ine...

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Pono E Loa'A Ke Kokua Ia'U

By: Ke'Alohi M. Reppun

Kako’o a paipai ka Hale Kuamo’o-Kikowaena ‘Olelo Hawai’i i ka ho’okumu ‘ana i ka ‘olelo Hawai’i, ‘o ia ka ‘olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na ‘oihana like ‘ole, i lohe ‘ia mai ho’i ka ‘olelo Hawai’i mai ‘o a ‘o o Hawai’i Pae ‘Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamo’o e ho’omohala i na ha’awina e pono ai ka holomua o ka ‘olelo Hawai’i ma na ‘ano po’aiapili like ‘ole e like ho’i me ka ha’awina ‘olelo Hawai’i no na kula ‘olelo Hawai’i, na papahana kako’o kumu, ka nupepa ‘o Na Maka ...

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The Naughty Elepaio (No Ka Elepaio Kolohe)

By: Eve Furchgott

The Hawaiian language is alive and growing in influence. Hawaiian is now the primary language in many classrooms and other settings, but there is still a great need to make Hawaiian more accessible to more learners. To address this need, we have included basic Hawaiian words and phrases in the English translation of No ka Elepaio Kolohe. A Hawaiian language lesson sheet and glossary are also included at the back of this book to provide additional learning opportunities. ...

a hakilo ihola o ia ia Kanaka. Lele o ia mai ka lala kumulaau a i ka pohaku hookahi a Kanaka e hoomaha ana. Iho o ia i kahi o ka Kanaka hue wai, a nana pono akula o Elepaio i ia hue wai me ka hooia pu i ka hiamoe paa loa a Kanaka. A curious little elepaio bird came and peered down at Kanaka. He flitted from a branch to the pohaku where Kanaka was resting. After a while, he flew down to Kanakas hue wai. He stared at the hue wai and made sure Kanaka was sound asleep.

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Ko'U Wawae

By: Liana Iaea Honda

Kako o a paipai ka Hale Kuamo o-Kikowaena Olelo Hawai i i ka ho okumu ana i ka olelo Hawai i, o ia ka olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na oihana like ole, i lohe ia mai ho i ka olelo Hawai i mai o a o o Hawai i Pae Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamo o e ho omohala nei i na ha awina e pono ai ka holomua o ka olelo Hawai i ana ma na ano po aiapili like ole e like ho i me ka ha awina olelo Hawai i no na kula olelo Hawai i, na papahana kako o kumu, ka nupepa o Na Maka O Kana, a ...

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He I'A Wau : Pehea Ko'U Ano (I Am a Creature of the Tides : What Am I)

By: Kynaston Kaika Lindsey

Kanu a ka Aina New Century Public Charter School is a community-based, bilingual (Hawaiian/English), kindergarten through twelfth-grade, Hawaiian-focused school. It is located in rural Waimea in the Kohala District in the north of Hawaii Island (the largest and southern-most island of the Hawaiian chain). “Kanu o ka aina” is a Hawaiian phrase meaning “natives of the land from generations back. ” The one hundred fifty students of Kanu o ka Aina. . . perpetuate Hawai...

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Na Himeni a John Kameaaloha Almeida

By: Joseph Keola Donaghy

Mahalo ka mea kakau i keia poe no ka nui o ke kakoo, hoomanawanui a paipai ana mai o ke komike loiloi, o ia hoi, o ke Kauka Kalena Silva (luna komike), ke Kauka William H. “Pila” Wilson, ke Kauka Charles “Kale” Langlas, a me ke Kauka Amy Kuuleialoha Stillman. Mahalo ia Larry Lindsey Kimura i kona ae ana mai e hoolohe a hoohana i kana ninauele ana ia John Kameaaloha Almeida ma na lola hoolohe o ka polokalamu lekio o Ka Leo Hawaii . Mahalo ia T. Haunani Bernardino i ko...

Aia ma keia pepa puka laeoo he kalailaina hoohalikelike i ke kalele kamailio o ka olelo Hawaii a me ke kalele himeni ma himeni i haku a himeni ia e John na Kameaaloha Almeida. Ua kalailai pu ia ka Almeida hookomo ana i na hualeo a huihuina hualeo komo wale ma ka himeni ana i lohe ole ia ma ke kamailio ana.

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No Wai Ke Kuleana

By: Pohakalani Tolentino Perry

Kakoo a paipai ka Hale Kuamoo-Kikowaena Olelo Hawaii i ka hookumu ana i ka olelo Hawaii, o ia ka olelo kaiapuni o na kula, o ke aupuni, o na oihana like ole, i lohe ia mai hoi ka olelo Hawaii mai o a o o Hawaii Pae Aina. Na ka Hale Kuamoo e hoomohala i na haawina e pono ai ka holomua o ka olelo Hawaii ma na ano poaiapili like ole e like hoi me ka haawina olelo Hawaii no na kula olelo Hawaii, na papahana kakoo kumu, ka nupepa o Na Maka O Kana, a me ka puke wehewehe o Mama...

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No Ke Kumu 'Ulu

By: Eve Furchgott

Ke ola nei no ka olelo Hawaii me ka mahuahua pu. O ka olelo kanaka ka olelo nui o kekahi mau papa kula a me na ano honua like ole. Aole nae i lawa. E hoolaha hou ia aku no a ohaoha i waena o ka lehulehu. I paepae ia hoi keia manao, he mau huaolelo a mamalaolelo Hawaii ko ka unuhina Pelekania o No ke Kumu Ulu. Aia hoi he mau haawina olelo a me ka papa huaolelo Hawaii ma ka pau ana o ka puke. E nanea iho ka mea heluhelu i ka walea a me ka maikai o ka hoopaa ana i ka olelo Hawaii.

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The 'Ulu Tree (No Ke Kumu 'Ulu)

By: Eve Furchgott

The Hawaiian language is alive and growing in influence. Hawaiian is now the primary language in many classrooms and other settings but there is still a great need to make Hawaiian more accessible to more learners. To address this need we have included basic Hawaiian words and phrases in the English translation of No ke Kumu Ulu. A Hawaiian language lesson sheet and glossary are also included at the back of this book to provide additional learning opportunities. Ou...

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