5 edition of Hawaiian fishing legends found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 125-126).
|Statement||edited by Dennis Kawaharada.|
|LC Classifications||GR110.H38 H386 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxviii, 126 p. :|
|Number of Pages||126|
|LC Control Number||91060407|
The Kona Village was built on the site of an ancient Hawaiian fishing village, and on the premises you can see more than petroglyphs. The entire . Adventure Book Ua hanau ka moku A kupu, a lau, a loa, a ao, a mu o Ka moku i luna o Hawai i. Born was the island. It budded, it leafed, it grew, it was green. The island blossomed on the tip.
Hawaiian Fishing Traditions by Moke Manu and other. Published in as Hawaiian Fishing Legends. Revised Edition: pages. $ Click on the cover image or title for more information. Reviewer’s Comment: “Hawaiian Fishing Legends is another welcome volume to the body of Hawaiian literature. Besides being a good read, this one. Chapters cover topics such as resemblances to Biblical stories, myths of the gods and goddesses such as Maui and Pele, historical legends, topographical folklore, and the folklore of fishing. Of interest to the general reader will be the tales of the Menehune, the 'little people' of Hawaii, who resemble in some aspects the fairies of Europe.
ON SALE Hawaiian Legends Book Lot Vintage 's -- Printed in Japan -- Volcanoes Ghosts Folklore Hawaii Polynesian Polynesia SpringfieldFerret 5 out of 5 stars () $ Favorite. The official state fish of Hawaii is the Reef Triggerfish. This name was too simple and boring for the imaginative Hawaiian people who love stories, legends, and myths. They decided to name it Humuhumunukunukuapua`a! While this word might .
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Fishing Legends Many legends grew from Hawaiians’ long tradition as fishermen. Talented fishermen took on mythical stature as their exploits were passed from generation to generation.
Some tales from ancient times, like the stories of Maui, are known throughout Polynesia. Hawaiian Legends Index About the Hawaiian Legends Index Online. The Hawaiian Legends Index offers access to subjects from 77 books, including mythological and historical figures, places, plants, animals, geographical figures, human characteristics, objects and activities.
The Index also includes links to online texts where available. in the book: Thrum, Thomas G., More Hawaiian Folk Tales: A Collection of Native Legends and Traditions on pages: HSL Call Number: H T UHM Call Number: GRT5 Subject: Kaneohe, Oahu appears in the legend: "The Legends of Kawelo" in the book: Thrum, Thomas G., More Hawaiian Folk Tales: A Collection of Native Legends and Traditions.
The demi-god Maui is known as a childish trickster with an arrogant side—not quite the typical hero. However, the myths, mele (songs), and oli (chants) surrounding his incredible feats were passed down for generations, even pre-dating written language. Many tales surrounding this legendary character are still treasured by Hawaii’s keiki (children) and adults alike.
The second book of works translated from the Hawaiian and published by Kalamaku Press in two years, "Hawaiian Fishing Legends" is another welcome volume to the hody of Hawaiian literature. Besides being a good read, this one makes a lot of material available to scholars, teachers and writers.
Hawaiians used spears to fish in shallows or along rocky ledges, or underwater to catch rock fishes. Night spear fishing inside the reef was done by the light of kukui-nut torches as the bright light attracted fish in shallow waters. Hard woods like kauila, o`a, koai`e, and uhiuhi were favored for spears.
Excellent Hawaiian fishing legends book on fishing techniques of the Big Island,those are some dedicated fisherman in book gives a wide variety of techniques most with explanations by the local fisherman who Hawaiian fishing legends book or mastered the drawings that go along with the explanations are easy to understand and give the book a nice old school feel to going to spend some time fishing in /5(7).
The second book of works translated from the Hawaiian and published by Kalamaku Press in two years, "Hawaiian Fishing Legends" is another welcome volume to the body of Hawaiian literature.
Besides being a good read, this one makes a lot of material available to scholars, teachers and by: 3. Hawaiian Legends Index Back to Subject Browse. YOU SEARCHED FOR: The Subject: Punaaikoae Your search retrieved 2 references.
Results are displayed in order by Subject, Source, Legend. Subject: Punaaikoae appears in the legend: "Kalamainuu" in the book: Kawaharada, Dennis, and Esther T.
Mookini, Hawaiian Fishing Legends on pages: HSL Call. Hawaiian Myths and Legends» The Legend of Kamalo and the Shark God Long ago on the island of Molokai lived Kupa, the high chief, and Kamalo, one of his priests.
Kamalo had two sons, who had great courage and accomplished great feats of daring. In response to repeated requests, the compiler now presents in book form the series of legends that have been made a feature of “The Hawaiian Annual” for a number of years past. The series has been enriched by the addition of several tales, the famous shark legend having been furnished for this purpose from the papers of the Hawaiian.
Hawaiian Myths and Legends» The Legend of Keanahaki and the Fish Many years ago in Namakalele (meaning "the flying eyes") was a married couple - Keawe and his wife Keanahaki. They lived happily on a small plot of land in Moanalua Valley on Oahu. Get this from a library.
Hawaiian fishing legends: with notes on ancient fishing implements and practices. [Dennis Kawaharada;] -- This volume celebrates the great fishers of ancient Hawai'i, known for attracting and propagating fish, inventing fishing techniques, and bringing in extraordinary catches.
These 9 Fascinating Stories Of Hawaiian Mythology Will Leave You Shaking Your Head In Awe. Like many indigenous peoples, the ancient Hawaiians felt a deep connection to the aina (land), and used stories of their gods and goddesses to explain everything from.
Instead of using pen and paper, use your fishing rod out on the open water to create a memorable tale. Speaking of memorable tales, there are numerous interesting Hawaiian legends and folklore that have to do with fish. Here are four of our favorite local fishing tales.
Ku’ula. Ku’ula is a popular character in a number of Hawaiian tales. The fishing continued and blocks of coral were caught and thrown back into the sea until all the islands appeared.
Hints of this legend cling to other island groups as well as to the Hawaiian Islands. Fornander credits a fisherman from foreign lands as thus bringing forth the Hawaiian Islands from the deep seas. Of the eight, Maui is the most popular among playful outdoor adventure seekers.
Its popularity is not only for the beautiful island paradise, but for the ancient legend of Maui, the demi-god. As the Hawaiian legend of Maui tells us, Maui was the youngest of four sons of Akalana, his father, and Hinakawea, his mother.
His brothers had the same name.5/5. NIIHAU is a place of legends. Blue fin, Yellow fin, Ono, Mahimahi, Marlin, Great White Sharks, Tiger Sharks, Gray, Blue and Mako are found in these isolated waters. Bottom fishing is productive but bring them in fast because the predators will be waiting for you to stop and catch your breath.
Hawaii History – The Legends of Maui. Throughout Hawaii, the legends that have been passed down through the years have remained a constant in the culture of the islands. The history of Hawaii has always played a vital role in shaping the lives of residents, and the influence is still felt today.
Fishing has been a way of life on the island of Hawaii for hundreds of years. Ancient fishponds, like the ones at Kaloko Honokohau National Historical Park and Puuhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park, provided sustenance for early Hawaiians, who were the first Pacific people to develop an advancedthat fishing tradition is alive and well, and there are many ways to drop.
Calling all anglers and teams from around the world — come and spend five days of international tournament fishing in Kona’s famous waters aboard some of the sleekest charter boats. There will be a full week of events in beautiful Kailua-Kona, where fishing legends traditionally gather for the thrill of capturing the prestigious HIBT trophy.The Legends Index offers subject access to 77 publications of Hawaiian legends in English.
Subjects indexed include: places, geographical features, plants, animals, and mythological and historical : Stefanie Sasaki.Pele by Herb Kane. Photo by Prayitno of via flickr CC Pele Goddess (Goddess of Fire & Volcano Goddess) Perhaps the most famous goddess in Hawaiian mythology, Pele is the goddess of fire and the volcano goddess.
Due to her fiery temper and attempted seduction of her sister Na-maka-o-Kaha’i’s husband, her father Kane banished Pele from her home, leaving her to sail the earth.