Akahi Nui is a disputed pretender to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi. His claim to the throne is supported by at least one Hawaiian sovereignty group ** . ...more on Wikipedia about "Akahi Nui"
Albert Kamehameha, formally Albert Edward Kauikeaouli Kaleiopapa a Kamehameha ( May 20 1858- August 27 1862), was the only son of King Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma Kaleleonalani Na'ea and heir apparent to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai'i. His name is translated from the Hawaiian language to mean, "The beloved child of a long line of chiefs, a sign in the heavens." Adored by the native Hawaiian public, he was affectionately known as Ka Haku O Hawai'i and was believed to be the hope of Hawai'i. He was the godson of Queen Victoria. He died at the age of four. It was upon his death that King Kamehameha IV constructed the Royal Mausoleum in Nuuanu Valley on the island of O'ahu, today the burial site of the Hawaiian royal family. ...more on Wikipedia about "Albert Kamehameha"
Archibald Cleghorn ( 1835- 1910) was the father of the heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai'i, Princess Victoria Kaiulani of the House of Kalākaua. He was the husband of Princess Miriam K. Likelike, sister of the reigning King David Kalākaua . Cleghorn was also the Royal Governor of O'ahu, succeeding Prince Consort John Owen Dominis upon his death in 1891, and was the first parks commissioner for the City & County of Honolulu. He died of a heart attack on November 1, 1910 at the 'Āinahau royal estate. ...more on Wikipedia about "Archibald Cleghorn"
Bernice Pauahi Bishop ( December 19, 1831 – October 16, 1884) was a Hawaiian princess of the House of Kamehameha, aliʻi, and philanthropist. She was the great-granddaughter, and became the last surviving descendant, of King Kamehameha I. Her estate is the largest private landowner in the state of Hawaiʻi. The revenues from these lands are used to operate the Kamehameha Schools, which were established in 1887 according to her last will and testament. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bernice Pauahi Bishop"
Charles Reed Bishop was a businessman and government official in Hawaii during the 1800s. He was the husband of Bernice Pauahi Bishop, late heir to the Hawaiian throne and one of the first trustees of the Kamehameha Schools, and the founder of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum. ...more on Wikipedia about "Charles Reed Bishop"
The House of Kalakaua, or the Kalakaua Dynasty, was the reigning family of the Kingdom of Hawai'i between the assumption of David Kalakaua to the throne in 1874 and the overthrow of Lili'uokalani in 1893. (Liliuokalani died in 1917, leaving only cousins.) The House of Kalakaua was originally a family of chiefs on the island of Kauai, and ascended to the royal throne by election when the males of House of Kamehameha died out. ...more on Wikipedia about "House of Kalakaua"
The House of Kamehameha, or the Kamehameha Dynasty, was the reigning family of the Kingdom of Hawai'i between the unification of the islands by Kamehameha the Great in 1810 and the death of Kamehameha V in 1872. Their most important contributions were the institution of a constitutional form of government, abolition of ancient Hawaiian kapu systems in favor of westernized laws, proclamation of the Edict of Toleration giving all Hawaiians freedom of religion and the promulgation of the Great mahele, appropriating lands to native Hawaiians who could for the first time in history own private property. ...more on Wikipedia about "House of Kamehameha" Just shortopedia way
John Owen Dominis ( 10 March 1832 - 27 August 1891) was an American-born statesman, Prince Consort of the Kingdom of Hawai'i and royal governor of the islands of O'ahu and Mau'i in the present-day United States. Dominis was married to Queen Lili'uokalani, the last reigning monarch of Hawai'i before being overthrown by the Hawaiian Revolution which resulted in the Republic of Hawaii in 1893. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Owen Dominis"
Jonah Kūhiō Kalaniana‘ole ( March 26 1871 – January 7, 1922) was a prince of the reigning House of Kalākaua when the Kingdom of Hawai‘i was overthrown by American residents in 1893. He later went on to become a politician and served in the United States Congress. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole"
(Kaahumanu) Ka‘ahumanu, formally Elizabeth Ka‘ahumanu, ( 1768- 1832), Queen Regent of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i. She was born on 17 March 1768 on the Hawaiian island of Maui to Ke‘eaumoku and Namahana. Ke‘eaumoku was a royal advisor and friend of Kamehameha I, to whom Ka‘ahumanu was arranged to be married at the age of 13. Kamehameha had numerous wives but Ka‘ahumanu would become his favorite. She was the one who encouraged her husband's war of unification of Hawai‘i. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kaahumanu"
(Kaiulani) Princess Ka‘iulani, formally Victoria Kawekiu Lunalilo Kalaninuiahilapalapa Ka‘iulani Cleghorn ( October 16, 1875– March 6, 1899), was heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i and held the title of crown princess. Ka‘iulani became known throughout the world for her intelligence, beauty and determination. During the overthrow of her kingdom in 1893, she spearheaded a campaign to restore the monarchy by speaking before Congress and pleading with the President of the United States Benjamin Harrison and later Grover Cleveland. Her life story grew to legendary proportions after her untimely death. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kaiulani"
Kalākaua — born as David La amea Kamanakapu u Mahinulani Nalaiaehuokalani Lumialani Kalākaua and called The Merrie Monarch ( November 12, 1836 - January 20, 1891) — was the last reigning king of the Kingdom of Hawai i. He served his office from February 12, 1874 until his death in San Francisco, California on January 20, 1891. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kalākaua"
For Gautama Buddha's advice to the people of Kesaputta, the Kalamas, see Kalama Sutra. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kalama"
Kamamalu, formally Victoria Kamamalu ( 1802- July 8, 1824) was Queen Consort of the Kingdom of Hawai'i alongside her husband Liholiho, who reigned as Kamehameha II. Though she upheld the office of Queen Consort, Kamamalu was overshadowed by her mother-in-law Kaahumanu who ruled with great authority as Queen Regent and Kuhina Nui, or prime minister. In 1824, both Kamehameha II and Kamamalu travelled to the United Kingdom for a state visit with King George IV. While in London, Kamamalu contracted measles and died on July 8. Six days later her husband also died. Kamamalu is now buried in Nuuanu Valley on the island of O'ahu at the Royal Mausoleum. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamamalu"
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Kamehameha, also known as Kamehameha I and Kamehameha the Great ( circa 1758- 1819), unified the Hawaiian Islands in battle and formally established the Kingdom of Hawai‘i in 1810. A skilled diplomat, Kamehameha developed friendships with the major colonial powers in the Pacific resulting in the preservation of independence, as well as a guarantee of peace and prosperity of the kingdom, for future generations of native Hawaiians. Kamehameha is most noted for his vehement defense of traditional Hawaiian values and the kapu system of law and religion. He is also remembered for mamalahoe or the Law of the Splintered Paddle, used today throughout the world protecting the human rights of non-combatants in times of battle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamehameha I"
Kamehameha II ( 1797 - 1824) was the second king of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i. Born Liholiho in Hilo, Hawai‘i, the eldest son of Kamehameha I and his highest-ranking wife Queen Keopuolani, he was groomed to be heir to the throne from age five. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamehameha II"
Kamehameha III (born Kauikeaouli) ( 1814?– December 15, 1854) was the king of the Kingdom of Hawaii from 1824 to 1854. He was Hawaii's longest reigning monarch. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamehameha III"
Kamehameha IV, born Alexander Liholiho ‘Iolani, reigned as the fourth king of the united Kingdom of Hawai‘i from 11 January 1855 to 30 November 1863. He served alongside Emma, Queen Consort of Hawai‘i. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamehameha IV"
Kamehameha V — born as Lot Kapuiwa — reigned as monarch of the Kingdom of Hawaii from 1863 to 1872. He was born 11 December, 1830, and died on his 42nd birthday 11 December, 1872. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kamehameha V"
(Kapiolani) Kapi'olani, formally Julia Kapi'olani or Julia Kapi'olani Napelakapuokaka'e, was married to King David Kalakaua and reigned as Queen Consort of the Kingdom of Hawai'i. She was the granddaughter of Kaumuali'i, the last king of the island of Kaua'i before being ceded to the unified Hawaiian Islands governed by Kamehameha the Great. She was also the step-daughter of Queen Regent Kaahumanu. Queen Julia Kapi'olani's principal legacy was her establishment of the Kapi'olani Maternity Hospital for native Hawaiian mothers. It survives today as the Kapi'olani Medical Center for Women and Children. The premier park in Waikīkī also bears her name. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kapiolani"
Kiwala‘o was briefly ruler of the island of Hawaii in 1782 following the death of Kalani‘opu‘u. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kiwala‘o"
Kuini Liliha (circa 1802- August 25, 1839) was a chiefess in the ancient Hawaiian tradition and served the Kingdom of Hawaii as royal governor of Oahu. She assumed administration of the island from 1829 to 1831 after the tragic death of her husband Boki, an advisor and friend to Kamehameha II. She was called "Beloved Chiefess" by her people as an expression of their love for Kuini Liliha's compassion. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kuini Liliha"
(Liliuokalani) Queen Lili uokalani of Hawai i ( September 2, 1838 – November 11, 1917), originally named Lydia Kamaka eha, also known as Lydia Kamaka eha Paki, with the chosen royal name of Lili uokalani, and later named Lydia K. Dominis, was the last monarch of the Kingdom of Hawai i. ...more on Wikipedia about "Liliuokalani"
Lunalilo — born as William Charles Lunalilo ( January 31, 1835 - February 3, 1874) — was king of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i from January 8, 1873 until February 3, 1874. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lunalilo"
Princess Likelike, a.k.a Miriam Kekauluohi Likelike ( 1851– 1887) was a Princess of Hawai'i and mistress of 'Āinahau. She was the sister of King David Kalakaua and Queen Lili'uokalani. She was the mother of Princess Ka'iulani, last heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai'i. From 1870 she was married to Archibald S. Cleghorn, a Scotsman who thus became sort of a member of the royal family. ...more on Wikipedia about "Miriam K. Likelike"
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