Synopsis: The poems from “Down on the Sidewalk in Waikiki” by Wayne Kaumualii Westlake, who passed away in 1984, have inspired 17 artists to create beautiful art currently exhibited at Gallery 'Iolani at Windward Community College. The exhibit will continue through July 3. Gallery 'Iolani is open 1- 5 p.m. Monday to Friday.
The art exhibit “3Rs: Respect, Responsibilities & Re-righting” highlights Native Hawaiian perspectives and approaches along the lines of the exhibition theme through visual exploration, definition and analysis, and synthesis.
Synopsis: The federal government needs to take responsibility regarding the Compact of Free Association. But in the meantime, Hawai'i should not avert its eyes elsewhere and should offer paid health care benefits to Micronesians living in Hawai'i.
Synopsis: An important feature-length documentary, “I am Hāloa,” begins production this Wednesday, Jan. 15, at the Capitol. Go down to share your mana'o on camera about Hāloa and your relationship to Hāloa, and/or to also learn more about Hāloa.
Synopsis: As the same-sex marriage bill passes from the Senate to the House, the debate over its relative merit rages on. How does this debate relate to pre-contact views on interpersonal relationships?
Synopsis: One more week to visit this year’s Maoli Arts Month (MAMo) exhibition at The ARTS at Mark’s Garage, titled “a” mini retort and curated by April A.H. Drexel. It is supported by PAæI Foundation, HAPA/The ARTS at Mark’s Garage and Karen and Eiko Kosasa.
April A.H. Drexel is the curator of an art exhibit named, “‘a’ mini retort.” This exhibit encourages the viewer to think critically about “how/when/why/ where creative textualities can simultaneously contribute, complicate, and perhaps, distort understanding.” “‘a’ mini retort” runs April 30-June 1 at Mark’s Garage.
Na Halemano Kalahiki, Kawelau Wright a me ‘Ehulani Naki
Synopsis: With Hawai'i State Assessment testing in our public schools, supporters of the Hawaiian Language Immersion Program have called for fair testing for immersion students whose academic proficiency is to be measured in a language other than that of school instruction.
Synopsis: Procrastination can work in your favor, but sometimes it is not so favorable. E o'u mau makamaka e heluhelu nei i kēia wahi mo'olelo nūpepa, 'o kekahi hemahema o ka hale kanaka ka ho'opane'e 'ana i ka hana.
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