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Ē Luku Wale Ē: Devastation upon Devastation by Mark Hamasaki and Kapulani Landgraf (review)

Ē Luku Wale Ē: Devastation upon Devastation by Mark Hamasaki and Kapulani Landgraf (review) 282 the contemporary pacific • 32:1 (2020) Vaughan’s work does not stand on its Ē Luku Wale Ē: Devastation upon own but rather follows in the intel- Devastation, by Mark Hamasaki lectual footsteps of eminent ‘ōiwi  and Kapulani Landgraf. Honolulu: scholars. Davianna McGregor’s Nā ‘Ai Pōhaku Press, 2015. isbn 978- Kua‘āina: Living Hawaiian Culture 1-883528-42-3; xxii + 168 pages, (University of Hawai‘i Press, 2007), photographs, notes, timeline, for example, is a prior spearhead in bibliography. Cloth, us$40.00. documenting the oral stories of the depth and breadth of certain cultural Massive development projects con- kīpuka (places of shelter and restora- tinue to wreak havoc on Hawai‘i’s tion [121]) in Hawai‘i. For graduate cultural and natural landscapes. students like myself, pondering the Developers desecrate ancestral burial forking paths of academia and the grounds, level native forests, and responsibilities that knowledge entails, divert the natural flow of streams this book is an inspiring example of and rivers to construct golf courses, how to bridge academic scholarship luxury resorts, gated communities, and community issues. and highways. Lands that were once Consequently, this book should used to gather medicine and to grow be warmly welcomed for its wisdom food have become barren concrete and timeliness. At a time when blue jungles, scarred from the scraping of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Contemporary Pacific University of Hawai'I Press

Ē Luku Wale Ē: Devastation upon Devastation by Mark Hamasaki and Kapulani Landgraf (review)

The Contemporary Pacific , Volume 32 (1) – Apr 1, 2020

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9464

Abstract

282 the contemporary pacific • 32:1 (2020) Vaughan’s work does not stand on its Ē Luku Wale Ē: Devastation upon own but rather follows in the intel- Devastation, by Mark Hamasaki lectual footsteps of eminent ‘ōiwi  and Kapulani Landgraf. Honolulu: scholars. Davianna McGregor’s Nā ‘Ai Pōhaku Press, 2015. isbn 978- Kua‘āina: Living Hawaiian Culture 1-883528-42-3; xxii + 168 pages, (University of Hawai‘i Press, 2007), photographs, notes, timeline, for example, is a prior spearhead in bibliography. Cloth, us$40.00. documenting the oral stories of the depth and breadth of certain cultural Massive development projects con- kīpuka (places of shelter and restora- tinue to wreak havoc on Hawai‘i’s tion [121]) in Hawai‘i. For graduate cultural and natural landscapes. students like myself, pondering the Developers desecrate ancestral burial forking paths of academia and the grounds, level native forests, and responsibilities that knowledge entails, divert the natural flow of streams this book is an inspiring example of and rivers to construct golf courses, how to bridge academic scholarship luxury resorts, gated communities, and community issues. and highways. Lands that were once Consequently, this book should used to gather medicine and to grow be warmly welcomed for its wisdom food have become barren concrete and timeliness. At a time when blue jungles, scarred from the scraping of

Journal

The Contemporary PacificUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Apr 1, 2020

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