Stephen Desha (Author), Frances N. Frazier (Author), Hawaii Historic Preservation Division (Author) & 0 more. Outstanding! Comprehensive and informative, spell-binding at times. If you are interested in King Kamehameha, or just in warriors/warfare in general, this is a must have book.
Stephen Desha (Author), Frances N. ISBN-13: 978-0873360616. It's being used as a text book for a class in Hawaiian Studies, but at times I just can't put it down! Original sources are well referenced.
From 1920 - 1924, Reverend Stephen L. Desha published a series on the ali‘i, Kamehameha Paiea, and the great warrior . Lovingly translated by Frances N. Frazier, the text retains much of the eloquence that place Desha among the foremost Hawaiian writers of his time.
Lovingly translated by Frances N.
Frances N. Frazier is the author of Kamehameha and His Warrior Kekuhaupi'o (. 3 avg . Discover new books on Goodreads Stephen Desha, Frances N. Frazier.
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Kamehameha and his warrior Kekūhaupiʻo (Moolelo kaao no Kuhaupio ke koa kaulana o ke au o Kamehameha ka Nui - Written in Hawaiian by Reverend Stephen L. Desha - Translated by Frances N. Frazier - Produced with the assistance of the State of Hawai‘i Historic. Frazier - Produced with the assistance of the State of Hawai‘i Historic Preservation Division, DLNR.
The Naha Stone is a large volcanic rock located in Hilo, Hawaii. Desha, Stephen; Frazier, Frances N. (2000). Kamehameha and His Warrior Kekūhaupiʻo. Kamehameha Schools Press. The stone was used in the cultural traditions of Native Hawaiians, and many legends surround i. .The Naha Stone originated from Mount Waialeale on the Hawaiian island of Kauai. It was found on the banks of the Wailua river before being moved via a double canoe to Hilo, where it became a symbol of the Naha Clan.
Kamehameha IV, born Alexander ʻIolani Liholiho (February 9, 1834 – November 30, 1863), reigned as the fourth monarch of Hawaii under the title Ke Aliʻi o ko Hawaiʻi Pae ʻAina of the Kingdom of Hawaii from January 11, 1855 to November 30, 1863
Kamehameha IV, born Alexander ʻIolani Liholiho (February 9, 1834 – November 30, 1863), reigned as the fourth monarch of Hawaii under the title Ke Aliʻi o ko Hawaiʻi Pae ʻAina of the Kingdom of Hawaii from January 11, 1855 to November 30, 1863. His full Hawaiian name was Alekanetero ʻIolani Kalanikualiholiho Maka o ʻIouli Kūnuiākea o Kūkāʻilimoku. Alexander was born on February 9, 1834 in Honolulu on the island of Oʻahu. His father was High Chief Mataio Kekūanāoʻa, Royal Governor of Oʻahu.
To his nephew Kamehameha he leaves a single district and a powerful religious . And Kamehameha's mana was legendary.
To his nephew Kamehameha he leaves a single district and a powerful religious position: the guardianship of the war go. But the former king's division of power was shocking: by making Kamehameha the war god's guardian the dying king had effectively split his dominion between two men of unequal rank bypassing his youngest son entirely. The infuriated prince decided that the proper response was murdering some of Kamehameha's men and, in a symbolic riposte, Kamehameha conducted a religious ritual prohibited to any but the king.
Desha, Stephen; Frazier, Frances N. Vol. 164 no. 5. pp. 558–599.
Historic Hawaii Foundation is a 501(c)3 Nonprofit organization dedicated to.Mahalo to the Preza Ohana and Kamehameha Schools for this inspiring program.
Historic Hawaii Foundation is a 501(c)3 Nonprofit organization dedicated to saving Hawaii's. The National Trust for Historic Preservation spotlights Honolulu's very own YWCA, a Julia Morgan designed masterpiece. Learn why this architectural gem is "more than just a building" & how HHF helped with its preservation. Historic Hawaii Foundation: HHF.