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The Hawaiian Culture Renaissance (A YSTV Presentation)
The Hawaiian Culture Renaissance (A YSTV Presentation)
Published: 2014/10/08
Channel: Your Sanctuary TV
Hawaiian Renaissance musician Palani Vaughan dies at 72
Hawaiian Renaissance musician Palani Vaughan dies at 72
Published: 2016/12/10
Channel: KHON2 News
Kaho
Kaho'olawe Documentary - "Mai Ka Piko Mai a Ho'i: Return to Kanaloa"
Published: 2012/03/09
Channel: molokaimatt
'Mother of Hawaiian Renaissance' honored by St. Francis School
Published: 2015/09/20
Channel: KHON2 News
2014 Ke Ala O Ka Hua Mele – 2nd Hawaiian Renaissance / Contemporary Music
2014 Ke Ala O Ka Hua Mele – 2nd Hawaiian Renaissance / Contemporary Music
Published: 2014/10/13
Channel: Peter T Young
Act of War - The Overthrow of the Hawaiian Nation (TRAILER)
Act of War - The Overthrow of the Hawaiian Nation (TRAILER)
Published: 2012/03/13
Channel: HawaiianVoice
Hawaiki Rising Hokulea Nainoa Thompson and the Hawaiian Renaissance
Hawaiki Rising Hokulea Nainoa Thompson and the Hawaiian Renaissance
Published: 2016/06/05
Channel: Alice Michel
Hawaiian Slack Key Guitar Masters George Kahumoku Jr. and Ledward Kaapana
Hawaiian Slack Key Guitar Masters George Kahumoku Jr. and Ledward Kaapana
Published: 2014/04/04
Channel: MySPNN
Home
Home
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
He
He'eia
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Look Into Your Eyes
Look Into Your Eyes
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Ka Uluwehi O Ke Kai
Ka Uluwehi O Ke Kai
Published: 2016/05/12
Channel: TheMNonakaGallery
Hawaiian Songbook - Book II: The Tradition, Monarchy
Hawaiian Songbook - Book II: The Tradition, Monarchy
Published: 2014/01/27
Channel: Jerré Tanner
Ag Research and Renaissance in the Kunia Corridor
Ag Research and Renaissance in the Kunia Corridor
Published: 2017/02/17
Channel: ThinkTech Hawaii
Hawaiian Music - Can It Be An Exported Product
Hawaiian Music - Can It Be An Exported Product
Published: 2017/10/03
Channel: ThinkTech Hawaii
Hawaii Renaissance Trailer
Hawaii Renaissance Trailer
Published: 2007/04/12
Channel: Jordan Thumper
Feeling Just the Way I Do (Over You)
Feeling Just the Way I Do (Over You)
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Ku
Ku'u Home O Kahalu'u
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Hawaiian Culture
Hawaiian Culture
Published: 2010/01/31
Channel: LoveBeadsandFeathers
Hawai`i Renaissance - Standing on Sacred Ground
Hawai`i Renaissance - Standing on Sacred Ground
Published: 2014/05/09
Channel: Sacred Land Film Project
Ledward Kaapana: Hawaiian Music
Ledward Kaapana: Hawaiian Music
Published: 2017/08/14
Channel: LibraryOfCongress
PBS Hawaii - INSIGHTS: What Role Does Hawaiian Language Play in Our State?
PBS Hawaii - INSIGHTS: What Role Does Hawaiian Language Play in Our State?
Published: 2014/02/14
Channel: PBSHawaiiorg
Real Old Style
Real Old Style
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Worldwide Voyage | History of Hōkūleʻa and Polynesian Voyaging
Worldwide Voyage | History of Hōkūleʻa and Polynesian Voyaging
Published: 2014/07/16
Channel: OiwiTV
LONG STORY SHORT WITH LESLIE WILCOX: Solomon Enos | PBS Hawai‘i
LONG STORY SHORT WITH LESLIE WILCOX: Solomon Enos | PBS Hawai‘i
Published: 2017/08/14
Channel: PBSHawaiiorg
Unity Renaissance Hawaiian Sunday, Welcome Paula Coppel
Unity Renaissance Hawaiian Sunday, Welcome Paula Coppel
Published: 2013/09/02
Channel: Amber McCulloch
Ka Pa Hula Hawai
Ka Pa Hula Hawai'i - I Hawai'i Nei Ku'u Aloha
Published: 2015/03/12
Channel: Keli'i Chang
Our Love For The Land - A Visit With Meleanna Aluli Meyer
Our Love For The Land - A Visit With Meleanna Aluli Meyer
Published: 2010/09/26
Channel: Voices Of Truth - One-On-One With Hawai`iʻs Future
The Echo of My Song | Robert Cazimero with Hula Dancer Alaka
The Echo of My Song | Robert Cazimero with Hula Dancer Alaka'i Christopher Lastimado | TEDxMaui
Published: 2014/12/31
Channel: TEDx Talks
George Kahumoku, Jr. - 36 Mile Marker (HiSessions.com Acoustic Live!)
George Kahumoku, Jr. - 36 Mile Marker (HiSessions.com Acoustic Live!)
Published: 2015/02/02
Channel: HI*Sessions
Hawaii
Hawaii '78 with lyrics about the Hawaiian Monarchy
Published: 2013/05/20
Channel: Willy Banta
Moon and Stars
Moon and Stars
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
traditional hawaii
traditional hawaii
Published: 2009/07/01
Channel: ryanhansonswaner
Willie K - "Kawika"
Willie K - "Kawika"
Published: 2017/07/20
Channel: Jody Y
PBS Hawai‘i - Those Who Came Before: The Musical Journey of Eddie Kamae
PBS Hawai‘i - Those Who Came Before: The Musical Journey of Eddie Kamae
Published: 2017/04/05
Channel: PBSHawaiiorg
Dr. Alexander F.K. Ka
Dr. Alexander F.K. Ka'onohi, Healer & Renaissance Man
Published: 2011/04/25
Channel: kkbmanoa
George Kahumoku Jr. - Hawaiian Farmer - Part 1
George Kahumoku Jr. - Hawaiian Farmer - Part 1
Published: 2010/09/06
Channel: HawaiiOnTV
Thumper Nagasako section Hawaii Renaissance 2007
Thumper Nagasako section Hawaii Renaissance 2007
Published: 2015/04/25
Channel: Jordan Thumper
Pretty Girl
Pretty Girl
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
SANGGAR MUSTIKA VENTURES: Hawaiian Flash-mob at Renaissance Hotel Kuala Lumpur
SANGGAR MUSTIKA VENTURES: Hawaiian Flash-mob at Renaissance Hotel Kuala Lumpur
Published: 2016/12/15
Channel: Sanggar Mustika Ventures
Sunflower
Sunflower
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Pupu Hinuhinu/Kahuli Aku/Ka Huelo
Pupu Hinuhinu/Kahuli Aku/Ka Huelo 'Opae
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Hawai
Hawai'i 78' - (With Lyrics) and the (Correct Chorus Lyrics)
Published: 2014/01/13
Channel: KOKUA FILMS HAWAII
A Hawaiian Life Teaser 1
A Hawaiian Life Teaser 1
Published: 2012/11/21
Channel: David Barry
Guava Tree
Guava Tree
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Support The Institute of Hawaiian Music @SlackKeyShow George Kahumoku
Support The Institute of Hawaiian Music @SlackKeyShow George Kahumoku
Published: 2012/01/15
Channel: Slack Key Show - Napili
Keola Beamer  "Kuu Home O Kahalu
Keola Beamer "Kuu Home O Kahalu'u"
Published: 2017/10/28
Channel: Coco Palm Pictures
Pua
Pua 'Ahihi
Published: 2015/09/10
Channel: Keola Beamer - Topic
Remembering Palani Vaughan I.M.I.H. Featuring "Uncle Sol K Bright"
Remembering Palani Vaughan I.M.I.H. Featuring "Uncle Sol K Bright"
Published: 2016/12/11
Channel: KOKUA FILMS HAWAII
olelo 40831818 3234 400c a3c1 785d7da78296 mp4 7wed7xl
olelo 40831818 3234 400c a3c1 785d7da78296 mp4 7wed7xl
Published: 2014/11/05
Channel: Marcia Timboy
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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The First and Second Hawaiian Renaissance (also often called the Hawaiian Cultural Renaissance) was the Hawaiian resurgence of a distinct cultural identity that draws upon traditional kānaka maoli culture, with a significant divergence from the tourism-based culture which Hawaiʻi was previously known for worldwide (along with the rest of Polynesia).[citation needed]

First Hawaiian Renaissance[edit]

Kalakaua's 49th Birthday Hula
ʻIolani Palace, 1882 (foreground left to right) Kalakaua, Charles Hastings Judd, Kapiolani, and Antoinette Manini Swan.

The First Hawaiian Renaissance had its foundation in the nationalism sentiments of King Kamehameha V. At the time Hawaii was an independent kingdom. The intention was to form a contemporary national identity rather than modeling Hawaii after Great Britain and the culture of the United States. King Kalākaua had a controversial rise to power due to the internal conflicts between family lineage. One half of the island wanted Kalākaua, whereas the other half cheered for his competitor. The result spread tension between the people themselves, but most came to favor Kalākaua as he brought back the Hawaiian culture to urban areas.

Kalākaua took steps to perpetuate nationalism. Kalākaua replaced the considerably Christian national anthem He Mele Lahui Hawaii with Hawaiʻi Ponoʻī in 1876 inspired by Kamehameha I. He had the aged ʻIolani Palace rebuilt starting in 1879 and finishing in 1882.

Despite early efforts to earn favor with the haole people, growing views he was putting his people over the others continued. The Hawaiian people loved him; however, the missionaries' descendants did not enjoy the dealings with Kalākaua. The missionaries' descendants had gained power in Hawai'i by buying land, they were so high in dealings with the island's inner workings that they had to meet with Kalākaua, as advisors almost, only Kalākaua didn't always agree with their opinions. He always put his people first, and that sometimes meant denying the missionaries' ideas.

Kalākaua spent three years planning his second coronation in 1883 to try and ease the racial tensions between the local people and the missionaries' descendants, and 8,000 people attended. Kalākaua sponsored several traditional Hawaiian practices such as hula, chants, sports, and royal rituals. He also had Hawaiian myths, legends no, and chants recorded in media such as the Kumulipo and had his genealogy traced.

Second Hawaiian Renaissance[edit]

Merrie Monarch Festival, 2003

The Second Hawaiian Renaissance is generally considered to have started in 1970, and drew from similar cultural movements from the late 60s and early 70s. It is mostly known from music, such as Gabby Pahinui and his work with the Sons of Hawaii, or Keola and Kapono Beamer's traditionalist slack-key music, and their signature twin-hole guitar designs constructed at the Guitar and Lute Workshop. Other noted Hawaiian musicians who played an integral role in the renaissance were Dennis Pavao, Ledward Kaʻapana, and Nedward Kaʻapana. The Kaʻapana brothers, along with cousin Pavao formed the falsetto trio, Hui ʻOhana. The musical group "Olomana"[1] contributed greatly to the music of this period with songs like 'O Malia' and 'Mele O Kahoolawe'.

This period in Hawaiian history is also associated with a renewed interest in Hawaiian language, Pidgin, Hula, Traditional Hawaiian Crafts, Hawaiian Studies, and other cultural items.

This period of increase in Hawaiian self-identity was inspired by the 1964 essay "On Being Hawaiian" by writer John Dominis Holt, IV, who brought pride back to being Hawaiian after decades of negative stereotype.[2][3]

The Merrie Monarch Festival, established in 1964 by George Na'ope, caused a resurgence in the study and practice of ancient hula developed and danced before 1893.[4]

Hokulea and outrigger canoes at Kailua, 2005

The time also included intense land struggles such as that of Kalama Valley, Kahoʻolawe and Waiāhole/Waikāne, and a resurgence of traditional practices such as loʻi kalo (taro patch) farming, folk arts, and mālama ʻāina (traditional forestry/ land healing and restoration).

Polynesian voyaging is also a large aspect of the Hawaiian Renaissance.[5] In 1975, the Polynesian Voyaging Society built a replica of an ancient Polynesian voyaging canoe. The vessel, Hōkūle‘a, and the re-adoption of non-instrument wayfinding navigation, Hokule'a and creator and first navigator of Hokulea in 1976, Dr. Ben Finney are icons of the Hawaiian Renaissance and contributors to the resurgence of interest in Polynesian culture. Hōkūle‘a's most recent voyage concluded 17 June 2017. (see Hōkūle‘a)

The movement sometimes touches upon politics, including issues dealing with Native Hawaiians and restoration of Hawaiian independence. Amongst the outcomes was the Constitution of 1978, which produced the Office of Hawaiian Affairs and reclaiming federal land to the State like Kahoolawe.

The height of the Hawaiian Renaissance is usually located during the 1970s, and had mostly waned by 1980, although some refer to it as a still-contemporary movement.

The term "Hawaiian Renaissance" is sometimes also applied to the time period immediately following King Kalākaua's ascendance to the throne, which marked the public return of traditional arts such as the hula, after Calvinist missionary repression had forced these arts underground for several decades.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Olomana Music website
  2. ^ "From On Being Hawaiian". The Nation. April 28, 2008. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  3. ^ "John Dominis Holt, 1919-1993". The Kamehameha Schools Archives. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  4. ^ Hula Festival Information Archived 2008-09-05 at the Wayback Machine.
  5. ^ Goodell, Lela (1989). "Polynesian Voyaging Society: Introduction" (PDF). A Guide to the Archives of the Polynesian Voyaging Society and Voyages of the Hōkūle‘a (in English and Hawaiian). The Kamehameha Schools. p. 5. Retrieved 2008-08-28. 

External links[edit]

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