Mele ma ka Lihiwai | Episode 4: Lito Arkangel

Mele ma ka Lihiwai | Episode 4: Lito Arkangel

English Subtitled

Mele Ma Ka Lihiwai: Episode 4: Lito Arkangel

ʻŌiwi TV’s original music series “Mele ma ka Lihiwai” presents its fourth episode located at Kaʻelepulu river in Kailua, Oʻahu. In this episode, we are joined by Hilo’s own, Lito Arkangel. With him are dancers, Pua Kahoonei and Kaʻiulani Carr. Throughout the episode, our host Amy Kalili strings together the beautiful mele with a bit of walaʻau, or talk-story moments, with Lito that highlights the stories behind each mele he shares from his albums, Me Ke Aloha (2014), and Kuʻupau (2017).

Enjoy this second episode, and those of many other talented artists of Hawaiʻi on “Mele Ma Ka Lihiwai” only on and Spectrum Digital Channel 326.

About the Series

ʻŌiwi TV presents the second season of “Mele ma ka Lihiwai”, an original series celebrating the unique sounds of Hawaiʻi’s most renowned and talented musicians, bringing together celebrated artists performing traditional local favorites alongside new original compositions. Stringing these musical pieces together are talk story sessions – many ma ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi – about the inspirations and personal sentiments behind the diverse range of mele that each artist shares with us. Watch a new episode every other week beginning in August 2017 on Spectrum digital channel 326 or online at

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. Larrieann Pagan 7 years ago

    I enjoy and feel very proud that our Hawaiian heritage continues to be strong. Although I have to admit I do not know my own Hawaiian language nor speak, but da pigeon. I left home 1981 and still live in the mainland, when I went back home for vacation, I want to Thank all the teachers who have work hard to maintain our Hawaiian.

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