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Bio:
Ulukau: In the same way that unexplained supernatural interpretive powers can be divinely given to a person, so knowledge and understanding can come to the person who makes the effort to read the language and words of this electronic library.

Please visit http://ulukau.org for more information.

General Information:
The purpose of Ulukau, the Hawaiian Electronic Library, is to make these resources available for the use, teaching, and revitalization of the Hawaiian language and for a broader and deeper understanding of Hawaiʻi.

Supporting Organizations

Ulukau was founded by Hale Kuamoʻo and is co-sponsored by Hale Kuamoʻo, Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani, University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo and the Native Hawaiian Library, ALU LIKE, Inc.

Founding financial support was provided by the Administration for Native Americans. Continuing support is provided by the Department of Education.

Financial or other support was also generously given by ʻAha Pūnana Leo, the Archives of Hawaiʻi, the Association of Hawaiian Evangelical Churches, the Atherton Family Foundation, Dorothy Barrère, the Bishop Museum, Center on Disability Studies (University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa), Keola Donaghy, the Dwayne & Marti Steele Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation, Edith Kanakaʻole Foundation, Editions Limited, the Frear Eleemosynary Trust, the Hawaiʻi Conference of the United Church of Christ, the Hawaiʻi Conference Foundation (UCC), Hawaiʻi State Department of Education, the Hawaiian Studies Institute (Kamehameha Schools), the Honolulu Star-Bulletin, the Institute of Museum and Library Services, Kamehameha Publishing, the Kamehameha Schools, Kamehameha Schools Curriculum Support & Dissemination Branch, Kamehameha Schools Press, Kawaihuelani Center for Hawaiian Language (University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa), Kumu Pono Associates, Music Entertainment and Learning Center, Honolulu Community College, University of Hawaiʻi, Native Hawaiian Education Council, the Nature Conservancy, New Zealand Micrographic Services Ltd, the Office of Hawaiian Affairs, Mr. & Mrs. Michael O'Neill, Pacific American Foundation, Pacific Resources for Education and Learning, Partners In Development Foundation, Pauahi Publications, Pili Press, the Polynesian Voyaging Society, Queen Liliʻuokalani Children's Center, Reverend Joel Hulu Mahoe Resource Center, Kekeha Solis, Stacey Leong Design, the State Council of Hawaiian Congregational Churches, the State Department of Education, the Strong Foundation, UH President Evan Dobelle's Initiative for Achieving Native Hawaiian Academic Excellence, University of Hawaiʻi Press, UH Press Journals Department, Waihona ʻĀina Corporation, and Laiana Wong.

Special acknowledgment is given to those institutions that have preserved the Legacy archival materials and shared them with the world and helped this electronic library, including Archives of Hawaiʻi, Bishop Museum Library and Archives, Hawaiian Collection (University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo), Hawaiian Collection (University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa), Hawaiian Historical Society Library, Hawaiian Mission Children's Society Library, and the Kamehameha Schools Archives.

 
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Pehea 'O Ia E Holo Ai

By: Lilinoe Andrews

The internationally known ‘Aha Punana Leo, Inc. is a non-profit organization which was established in 1983 to revitalize the nearly extinct Hawaiian language and establish schools taught entirely through that language. The following year, the organization founded the first Punana Leo school which was also the first Native American language immersion school in the United States. After the Punana Leo families changed an 1896 law banning Hawaiian language schools, the Punan...

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Pauahi - the Kamehameha Legacy

By: Kamehameha Schools Press

Two centuries ago, when Hawaiian prophets were still honored for their insights, Kapihe was one of the most gifted. A kahuna or priest in the court of Kamehameha I and a descendant of the famed Napua line, he had prophesied the downfall of the kapu, the ancient religious system and the 1819 Battle of Kuamo?o which decided the course of modern Hawaiian history. One of Kapihe's last great prophecies may have been the one recorded in the Journal of the missionary William E...

To Hawaiians of the time 1831 was not an auspicious year. Civil war was narrowly averted that year when Liliha, the popular widow of Boki, the tragic entrepreneur-chief, was dissuaded from launching an armed revolt against the Regent Kaahumanu. Now a fervent convert to Christianity, Kaahumanu imposed new ns and over the spirit. A miasmal melancholy hung listlessly over the land."

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He Palapala Mua Na Na Kamalii (A First Book for Children)

By: Hawaiian Historical Society

He aito. E na keiki, e hoolohe i ko oukou au makua iloko o ka Haku, no ka ea, o ka pono no ia. E hoomaikai i koumakuakane a me u makuwahine, i loihi ai ko ola ana a ka honua. E na makua, mai hoonaukiuki i ka kou mau keiki, aka, e alakai ia la-u ma ka manao, a ma ka olelo a ka aku. O ka maka i hoomaewaewa i kona akuakane a hoowahawaha i ka olelo kona makuwahine, e poaloia ia e ka anu koraka,a e aiia e ka aito opiopio. E lawe no ka waiwai i mau eheu na, a lele aku me he aito la i ka.

He mea aki. He dia. E kau haumana aloha, e hoopono. Mai hoopunipuni i kou hoalauna. E helemakapololei; maiwahahee; mai epa; mai aki; mai hoomaau. Mai hoino oe i ka mea pono. Aia hoi, ua lena ka poe hewa i ka lakou kakaka, ua hoomakaukau lakou i ka lakou pua ma ke kaula e pana malu aku i ka poe ku pono me ka naau. E like me ka dia e ake ana e inu i ka wai kahe, pela e ake ai kou uhane e loaa oe iau, e kou Akua. Ke makewai nei kou naau ia oe, e ke Akua. O ka mea ma...

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Ka Palapala Hoohalike I Ka Mooolelo Kahiko (A Publication Concerni...

By: Iosua Toulemina Kamika

He buke uuku keia, he maikai no nae i kou manao, ke huli mai na kamalii a me kanaka, me ka noonoo, a me ka makemake e lilo i poe naauao. Pela oukou e hana, e ka poe heluhelu. Mai hoomauna i ka manawa ma ka heluhelu wale. E imi ikaika i ke ano. A pau i ka heluhelu, alaila, e hoi hope, a heluhelu hou aku, a heluhelu hou aku, a paa ka naau. Ina pela ka hana, e lilo paha keia buke i mea e pono ai na kula, a me kanaka. A maopopo ka pono o keia huke, malama e kakau hou ia, mah...

Ua oi aku ka makemake o ke kanaka e huli i kekahi hana ke ikeia ka hope, a me ka uku o ia hana, mamua o kona makemake, ke ike ole ia ia mau mea. No ia mea, ua akakaia, e ao oluolu ia na mea i kakauia iloka o keia buke a me na mea like, ke ikeia ka uku pono i loaa mai ai, mamua o ka oluolu ke ike ole ia. Ua maikai kela mea keia mea e like me kona hoolilo ana ia kakou i poe noho malie, a me ka pomaikai. Oia wale no ka maikai o ka ike a pau loa. Nolaila, he pono e ninau, p...

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O Pa'Ao

By: Kekoa Roback

The internationally known Aha Punana Leo, Inc. is a non-profit organization which was established in 1983 to revitalize the nearly extinct Hawaiian language and establish schools taught entirely through that language. The following year, the organization founded the first Punana Leo school which was also the first Native American language immersion school in the United States. After the Punana Leo families changed an 1896 law banning Hawaiian language schools, the Punana...

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Oiwi Vol. 3

By: Kalani Akana

No ka hoike ana i ko kakou manao ma o ka palapala, aole ana paha e nele ke kE mai o kekahi kanaka me ke koikoi ana mai e malama ia kekahi kulekele kEmau ma ka pela ana i na huaolelo Hawaii me ka okina a me ke kahako. E olelo mai paha kela e o ia ka mea e akaka ai ka manao o ia mau huaolelo ke heluhelu aku. A he manao maikai no paha kela. Eia nae, e kEe mai paha auanei ka manao o kekahi kanaka e he mea kela e paa ai kela manao a ike ole ia ai hoi kona naauao ma ke ano lau...

From the moment I was born. kuualoha: Genealogically, we're all at least 2,000 years old. Kaimipono: How many ancestors does it take to make you Hawaiian One. But we forget. We think, You're Hawaiian because you do this and this. kuualoha: Or because you look a certain way. Kaimipono: What do we do to our people when we make those kinds of judgments We disin- herit them. And then we give it to people who don't have the blood at all.

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Oiwi Vol. 2

By: Bernice Akamine

In January of 1895, a nationalist rebellion broke out against the Republic of Hawaii. The rebellion was crushed in two days by Republican forces who outgunned the nationalist forces. The Queen was arrested and brought before a military tribunal. The Republic found her guilty of “misprision of treason” (branding her a traitor) and fined her $5,000 and five years of hard labor (Liliuokalani 1990 [1898]:289). Instead of hard labor though, they decided to imprison her in...

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Oiwi Vol. 1

By: Lokahi Antonio

We are living in exciting times: Hawaiian- language immersion schools from pre-school through high school have been established on all the main islands of Hawaii; more and more high schools—both public and private—are adding Hawaiian-language classes to their curriculum; enrollment is up in Hawaiian-language classes at the college and university level across the state. Despite the increased interest in and aware- ness of matter of mere whim, but are seriously considered ...

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Ka'Ohana, Ka Ho'Omana, A Me Ke Aokanaka

By: Department of Education

I ka wa kahiko, ua hanau ia mai he keiki na Wakea, ka makua o na lani, me Hoohokukalani. Ua kapa ia kona inoa o Haloanakalaukapalili. Eia nae, he keiki alualu o ia, a ua make o ia ma hope iho o ka hanau ia ana. Kanu ia ihola ua keiki alualu la ma waho o ko Wakea hale. Kupu maila kekahi mea kupaianaha mai loko mai o ko Haloa kino. Ua puka mai kekahi mea kanu. He uliuli na lau e ulu ana ma na ha loihi e nape malie ana i ka makani. Ma ka mole o ia laau, aia he hua momona m...

Ua kapa ia na kanaka i pili ma ke kuauhau, he ohana. O ke kumu o ia olelo, he ohana, ka pilina ma waena o ke kanaka a me ke kalo, i hoike ia ma ka moolelo no Haloa. No laila i wehewehe ia ai ka ohana e like me ka ulu ana o ke kalo. O na oha na kawowo e ulu ana mai ka hua o ke kalo, a lilo i mau laau oo. O ka ohana ka puulu o na oha a pau o ke kalo. Aia ma ka ohana na kanaka a pau i pili ma ke koko. Ua pili like lakou i hookahi kupuna. Aia hoi paha na kanaka i pili ma ka...

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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 Polenekia

By: Department of Education

O ka poe Polenekia na lahui mua i noho ma na mokupuni Pakipika mai ka wa kahiko mai, ma mua loa o ka lohe iki ana o ka poe o ke ao komohana i ia wahi nei. No hea mai na lahui Polenekia Ma mua o kou noonoo pono ana i keia ninau, he mea kokua paha ka maopopo ana o kekahi mau mea e pili ana i ka Moana Pakipika a me na mokupuni ma ia moana. Pehea ka nui o kou hoomaopopo ana Hiki anei ia oe ke pane mai i keia mau ninau Pehea ka nui o ka Moana Pakipika He aha ke ano o ke...

Oi aku ka nui o ka lawe ana o ke ea mehana o ke kai i ka mau ma mua o ke ea huihui o ka aina. I ko ke ea mehana nee ana mai ke kai mai ma luna o kahi aina kiekie, ua pii koke aela ia ea. Hooluolu ia ke ea, a lilo hou ka mau i wai, a laila helelei ihola ka ua. He okoa ka nui o ka ua i helelei ma na wahi like ole o na mokupuni. He keu aku ka nui o ka ua ma na mokupuni kiekie ma mua o na mokupuni palahalaha. He ua mau ka aoao Koolau a he oi aku ma mua o ka aoao Kona. Hiki a...

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No Na Manu

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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No Na Ha'Uki

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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No Na Hale

By: Liana Iaea Honda

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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No Ma'Ikoha a Me Ka Wauke

By: William H. Wilson

The internationally known Aha Punana Leo, Inc. is a non-profit organization which was established in 1983 to revitalize the nearly extinct Hawaiian language and establish schools taught entirely through that language. The following year, the organization founded the first Punana Leo school which was also the first Native American language immersion school in the United States. After the Punana Leo families changed an 1896 law banning Hawaiian language schools, the Punana...

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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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No Ke Kalaiaina (Political Economy)

By: Rev. Wm Richards

Ua haawi mai ke Akua i mea e waiwai ai na kanaka a pau. Ua haawi mai oia i ka aina kahi e ulu ai ka ai. Ua haawi mai oia i ka laau, i mea e paa ai na hale, i mea hoi e pono ai na hana he nui loa. Ua haawi mai no hoi oia i na mea ulu a pau, i mea e hooko ai i ka makemake o na kanaka. Ua haawi mai oia no kakou, i mau lima, a meka ikaika e lawelawe ai, a hooponopono i ka aina, a me na mea a pau e waiwai ai. Aka, i ka nohonaaupo ana o na kanaka, ua hune loa lakou. Aole lilo ...

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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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No Ka'Aimalu

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...

O Kihakelea ke kane a o Kaipoleimanu ka wahine. Hanau mai na laua elua no keiki. O ka mua, o Pupukanioe he kane. O ka lua, o Nauluahoku he kaikamahine. O Panaiahakea kahi noho o keia mau keiki me ko laua mau makua.

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No Ka Wai O Ka Puna Hou

By: Eve Furchgott

O pu uomanoa ma ke awawa o manoa kahi o keia mo olelo. O mukaka ke kane a o kealoha kana wahine. Ua pilikia laua me ko manoa a pau i ka wa malo o a ohe ua. Ua hele a malo o na kahawai a pela pu na punawai. A ole i nui na mea e ai ai oiai he wa wi. He wa pa akiki no ho i ia.

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