Ka Leo ʻŌiwi – Episode 4

Ka Leo ʻŌiwi – Episode 4

Welcome to the fourth episode of Ka Leo ʻŌiwi, the newest Hawaiian language learning series. Join again with Hina, Pōmaikaʻi, and ʻIwalani as they practice ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi, go on a huakaʻi, and kanikapila with some of our favorite musicians! As you continue these lessons, youʻll start to notice how our ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi is all around us.

This fourth episode includes an overview of what was learned in our previous episodes as well as an introduction a new Pepeke called the Pepeke ʻAike He and ʻAike ʻO. By using these new pepeke, we learn how important names are as well as the way we address certain people and places. This episode introduces the lohe-ʻoni-walaʻau style of learning; where we get more interactive with our lessons. We finally then meet up with our musical guest, Manu Boyd, who shares with us a couple of wonderful Hawaiian songs that relate to the importance of names in the Hawaiian culture.

Many of the lessons covered in Ka Leo ʻŌiwi are included in Nā Kai ʻEwalu, by Kauanoe Kamanā and Pila Wilson. To order a copy of the book, visit Hale Kuamoʻo.

Ka Leo ʻŌiwi provides a foundation in the Hawaiian language through engagement, interaction, and making the learner a part of the lesson through lohe (hear), ʻoni (act), and walaʻau (speak). Additionally, the individual learner sets the pace. If you missed a lesson, watch the episode again at your convenience on ʻŌiwiTV.

ʻŌiwi TV reaches across generations, socio-economic statuses, and geographic locations as the sole media venue where the Hawaiian language, culture and perspective thrive. Through Digital Channel 326, ʻŌiwi TV reaches over 220,000 households across the entire State via Oceanic Time Warner Cable’s network. Through its website, mobile, and social media venues, ʻŌiwi TV is reaching Hawaiians everywhere and engaging a generation of Hawaiians that expect to access anything and everything from anywhere at anytime.

1 Comment

  1. David Miller 3 years ago

    Thank you very much for these video. There are wonderful.

    I am from Pahoa, Hawaii and now I live in Upstate New York.

    I use too speak Hawaiian and I’m relearning the ‘o lelo

    David

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