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<b>Fountains of Youth</b><br>Sisters Puanani (in blue) and Leilani (in red) Alama may both be in their 80s but they continue to teach hula in their Kaimuki studio.<br>Photo by Elyse Butler
Vol. 16, no. 2
April/May 2013

 


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ON THE COVER

Fountains of Youth
Sisters Puanani (in blue) and Leilani (in red) Alama may both be in their 80s but they continue to teach hula in their Kaimuki studio.
Photo by Elyse Butler

Hana Hou!
Vol. 16, no. 2
April/May 2013

Native Intelligence

Features

The Hawaiian Islands are becoming a proving ground for cycling's toughest road warriors

Kanaka Couture
Native fashion on the catwalk during Maoli Arts Month

Two-hundred-pound 'ahi vs. fourteen-pound piece of plastic: the thrill of kayak fishing

Departments

Surf filmmaker Jack McCoy has shot waves all over the world; now he's bringing it all back home
Snakes, spinders and alligators: tales from Plant Quarantine
Leilani and Puanani Alama are the oldest kumu hula teaching today -- but the dance, they say, has kept them young
What impact did Native Hawaiian civilization have on the Islands at its zenith?
For Hawai'i's grillmasters, true barbecue is more than just hulihuli chicken and kalbi
How Ryan Higa went from the simple life in Hilo to Internet super-stardom
Garnett Puett has spent a life making high art and honey with a few million of his friends

Pau Hana

 

*Note on Hawaiian spellings:
In Hana Hou!'s print edition, we take special care to include the okina (glottal stop) and kahako (macron) marks used in proper spelling of Hawaiian words.  Due to compatibility issues with certain Web browsers and search engines, however, we are not able to include them on this site.