Note: “Ka,” “ke,” “nā,” and “he” are articles, and “e,” “i,” and “ua” are verb markers; these
have thus been ignored in alphabetizing the bibliography entries.
Abbott, Isabella Aiona. Lāʻau Hawaii: Traditional Hawaiian Uses of Plants. Honolulu:
Bishop Museum Press, 1992.
Achi, William C., C. L. Hopkins, John Lot Kaulukou, and Joseph M. Poepoe. “Ke Ola
ame ka Palekana o ka Lahui Hawaii.” Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, 12 February 1897, 2.
“Ahi Wela.” Kuokoa Home Rula, 21 May 1909, 1.
“Alemanaka no 1906.” Ka Na’i Aupuni, 27 January 1906, 3.
Alfred, Taiaiake. Wasáse: Indigenous Pathways of Action and Freedom. Orchard Park,
N.Y. : Broadview Press, 2005.
Andrade, Carlos. Hāʻena: Through the Eyes of the Ancestors. Honolulu: University of
Hawaiʻi Press, 2008.
Andrews, Lorrin. A Dictionary of the Hawaiian Language. Waipahu, HI: Island
Heritage,  2003.
“E A’o i ka Olelo Beritania.” Kuokoa Home Rula, 20 November 1908, 2.
Arista, Denise Noelani Manuela. “Davida Malo, Ke Kanaka o ka Huliau— David
Malo, a Hawaiian of the Time of Change.” Master’s thesis, University of Hawaiʻi,
Arista, Noelani. “Foreword.” In Kepelino’s Traditions of Hawaii, edited by Martha
Warren Beckwith, rev. ed., iv– xiv. Bernice P. Bishop Museum Bulletin 95. Honolulu:
Bishop Museum Press, 2007.
Bacchilega, Cristina. Legendary Hawaiʻi and the Politics of Place: Tradition, Translation,
and Tourism. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007.
Basham, J. J. Leilani. “Ka Lāhui Hawaiʻi: He Moʻolelo, He ʻĀina, He Loina, A He Ea
Kākou.” Hūlili: Multidisciplinary Research on Hawaiian Well- Being 6 (2010): 37–72.
— — —. Ka Lāhui Hawaiʻi and Peoplehood: Native Hawaiian Identity as Genealogy,
Cultural Practice, and Po litical In de pen dence. Unpublished paper. Courtesy of the
— — —. “I Mau Ke Ea O Ka ʻāina I Ka Pono: He Puke Mele Lāhui No Ka Lāhui
Hawaiʻi.” PhD dissertation, University of Hawaiʻi, 2007.