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Talanoa: Building a Pasifika Research Culture ed. by Peggy Fairbairn-Dunlop (review)

Talanoa: Building a Pasifika Research Culture ed. by Peggy Fairbairn-Dunlop (review) the contemporary pacific · 29:1 (2017) them while he was alive. The majority of people who hold this view are from Native Hawaiian and other Oceanic communities. For those of us who find ourselves approaching this exhibit from a non-Hawaiian perspective, we must decide if we can see these pieces in the same way. If so, how should they be viewed and treated? Ultimately, whether this exhibit is viewed as items of clothing owned by Kalani`pu`u or the man himself returned, their importance for the Hawaiian Islands and Native Hawaiian people is undeniable. community affairs at Bishop Museum. The event was attended by Bishop Museum members, representatives of the Office of Hawaiian Affairs and of Te Papa, and a handful of others including Adrienne Kaeppler, one of the coeditors of the book Royal Hawaiian Featherwork: N Hulu Ali`i (2015). Over cups of kava, the attendees discussed their joy at having Kalani`pu`u's treasures back in Hawai`i and what their return at this specific time meant for Bishop Museum and the Hawaiian people. Deep emotions, ranging from anger over the treasures' long absence and joy at their return, were expressed and heard. Whenever an exhibit like this opens, questions of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Contemporary Pacific University of Hawai'I Press

Talanoa: Building a Pasifika Research Culture ed. by Peggy Fairbairn-Dunlop (review)

The Contemporary Pacific , Volume 29 (1) – Jan 21, 2017

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2008 University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9464
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Abstract

the contemporary pacific · 29:1 (2017) them while he was alive. The majority of people who hold this view are from Native Hawaiian and other Oceanic communities. For those of us who find ourselves approaching this exhibit from a non-Hawaiian perspective, we must decide if we can see these pieces in the same way. If so, how should they be viewed and treated? Ultimately, whether this exhibit is viewed as items of clothing owned by Kalani`pu`u or the man himself returned, their importance for the Hawaiian Islands and Native Hawaiian people is undeniable. community affairs at Bishop Museum. The event was attended by Bishop Museum members, representatives of the Office of Hawaiian Affairs and of Te Papa, and a handful of others including Adrienne Kaeppler, one of the coeditors of the book Royal Hawaiian Featherwork: N Hulu Ali`i (2015). Over cups of kava, the attendees discussed their joy at having Kalani`pu`u's treasures back in Hawai`i and what their return at this specific time meant for Bishop Museum and the Hawaiian people. Deep emotions, ranging from anger over the treasures' long absence and joy at their return, were expressed and heard. Whenever an exhibit like this opens, questions of

Journal

The Contemporary PacificUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Jan 21, 2017

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