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Hulili Vol. 1 No. 1 2004

By Shawn Malia Kanaiaupuni

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Book Id: WPLBN0002096832
Format Type: PDF eBook:
File Size: 13.07 MB
Reproduction Date: 4/20/2011

Title: Hulili Vol. 1 No. 1 2004  
Author: Shawn Malia Kanaiaupuni
Volume: 1
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, Social Sciences, Hawaiian Culture
Collections: Authors Community, Education
Publication Date:
Publisher: Kamehameha Schools
Member Page: Hale Kuamoʻo Hawaiian Language Center


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Malia Kanaiaupuni, Ph. D, B. S. (2004). Hulili Vol. 1 No. 1 2004. Retrieved from

Welina mai! Welcome to the inaugural issue of Hulili, a multidisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal on Hawaiian well-being. The word hulili is defined as “ladder, bridge, as to scale a cliff or cross a gully” (Hawaiian Dictionary, Pukui & Elbert, 1986, p. 89). Our vision for Hulili is to create a multidisciplinary forum for current research that examines the nature, needs, and strengths of Hawaiians, their families, and their communities. We believe that through collaboration and critique, Hulili will foster new connections and shared insights and mobilize greater Hawaiian well-being. The seeds of this work were planted last year at Kamehameha Schools’ first annual research conference on the education and well-being of Hawaiians. The Policy Analysis & System Evaluation (PASE) department at Kamehameha Schools planned and hosted the three-day event that brought together researchers, educators, and other professionals from various fields dedicated to improving Hawaiian well-being. The result was a powerful exchange of current findings, recent data, and new challenges from areas including health, medicine, education, social work, economics, government, law, and culture. This issue of Hulili features three essays from invited speakers, eight articles based on conference presentations, and two additional articles. We thank the members of our esteemed editorial board for their support in preparing this first issue. We also acknowledge Elaine Dunn for her editorial expertise and Stacey Leong Mills for her book design. For this first issue, reviewers included one editorial board member and PASE staff. We hope Hulili begins to bridge the gap between our current state of well-being and a future where indigenous Hawaiians are in their rightful place as a vibrant, thriving people.

Table of Contents
The Economy: A Western Tool to Achieve Our Native Goals-Robin Puanani Danner -- 7 -- Indigenous Heuristic Action Research: Bridging-Western and Indigenous Research Methodologies-Ku Kahakalau -- 19 -- Where Can We Collectively Be That Is Greater Than Where We Are Now?-Maenette K. P. Benham -- 35 -- Identity and Diversity in Contemporary Hawaiian Families:-Ho?i Hou i ka Iwi Kuamo?o-Shawn Malia Kana?iaupuni -- 53 -- A Macro Portrait of Hawaiian Families-Ivette Rodriguez Stern, Sylvia Yuen, and Marcia Hartsock -- 73 -- Factors Affecting Choice of Kith and Kin Care by Families-Receiving Child-Care Subsidies -- 93 -- Issues Central to the Inclusion of Hawaiian Culture in K-12 Education-Alice J. Kawakami -- 111 -- Best Practices in a Hawaiian Kindergarten: Making a Case-for Na Honua Mauli Ola-Lisa S. Goldstein and Lilinoe Andrews -- 133 -- Modern Hawaiian Migration: Brain Drain or Brain Gain?-Nolan J. Malone -- 149 -- Hawaiian Children’s Developmental Understanding of Race and Culture-Stephen M. Quintana, Elissa Chun, Salynn. Gonsalves,-William D. K. Kaeo, and Lahela Lung -- 173 -- No ke Ola Pono o ka Lahui Hawai?i:-The Protection and Perpetuation of Customary and Traditional Rights-as a Source of Well-Being for Native Hawaiians-Paul F. Nahoa Lucas -- 197 -- Kukulu i na Hulili:-Building Bridges to the Understanding of Native Hawaiian Mental Health-SooJean Choi-Misailidis and C. Malina Kaulukukui -- 223 -- The Breakdown of the Kapu System and Its Effect-on Native Hawaiian Health and Diet-?Iwalani R. N. Else -- 241 --


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