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KUMU WAIWAI

 

Resources

E Ulu E Ulu

This page will be in a continual growth pattern as we add resources as time passes. 

ʻŌlelo Noʻeau

Nānā ka maka, hoʻolohe ka pepeiao, paʻa ka waha.

 

Observe with the eyes; listen with the ears; shut the mouth.

 

Thus one learns.

 
 
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Research and Resource Puke

Pukui, Mary Kawena, and Samuel H. Elbert. Hawaiian Dictionary: Hawaiian-English, English-Hawaiian. University of Hawaii Press, 1991.

Pukui, Mary Kawena. 'Ōlelo No'eau: Hawaiian Proverbs and Poetical Sayings. Bishop Museum Press, 1983.

Handy, E. S. Craighill, et al. Native Planters in Old Hawaii: Their Life, Lore, and Environment. Bishop Museum Press, 1972.

Paglinawan, Richard Kekumuikawaiokeola., et al. Lua: Art of the Hawaiian Warrior. Bishop Museum Press, 2006.

Lomi

Chai, R. Makana Risser. Nā Mo'olelo Lomilomi: the Traditions of Hawaiian Massage and Healing. Bishop Museum Press, 2005.​

Kahalewai, Nancy S. Hawaiian Lomilomi: Big Island Massage. I.M. Pub., 2004.​

Chai, R. Makana Risser, and John C. Zak. Hawaiian Massage Lomilomi: Sacred Touch of Aloha. Hawaiian Insights, 2007.

 
Working on Computer
All Hands In

“The Hawaiian Electronic Library.” Ulukau, ulukau.org/index.php

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Online Hawaiian Dictionary

Nā Puke Wehewehe ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi, wehewehe.org/

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Kumukahi, www.kumukahi.org/

Welcome to Kumukahi, a website featuring a bilingual, community-based approach to presenting living Hawaiian culture and its connections to a rich ancestral past. Explore more than 60 diverse topics—from ahupua‘a to ‘ai pono, loina to lāhui, mo‘olelo to mo‘okū‘auhau—explained by cultural practitioners and community experts from across the pae ‘āina who have deep association with place and subject matter.

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