By Noelani Goodyear-Ka′opua (ed.), Ikaika Hussey (ed.), Erin Kahunawaika′ala Wright (ed.)
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Extra resources for A Nation Rising: Hawaiian Movements for Life, Land, and Sovereignty
But we hope this additional effort reminds readers that the Hawaiian struggle cannot be easily known and understood through reading alone. Throughout this text, we use the kahakō (macron) and the ‘okina (glottal stop) when using the Hawaiian language, except when quoting text that was originally printed without these markings. Additionally, in a few instances, the authors or photographers have specifically preferred not to use these markings so as to allow for a more open reading of the possible meanings denoted by a word.
S. S. Public Law 103-150 did not, however, return any lands or powers of government to the Hawaiian people. In the years following 1993, advances were made in shifting the terms of popular debate in Hawaiʻi, in peeling back decades of misinformation, and in winning some localized struggles. By the time Noenoe K. 34 Silva’s reflective memoir in this volume (chapter 14) recounts the journey of the 1897 anti annexation petitions back home to Hawai‘i from Washington, DC. Nicknamed the “Kūʻē petitions,” the stacks of paper moved many Kānaka toward the independence side of the sovereignty movement spectrum, as individuals came forward to look at and touch the signatures of their ancestors who expressed their absolute opposition to Hawaiʻi’s incorporation into the United States.
Alfred, Peace, Power, Righteousness, xvii. 5. For further reading in Hawaiian and Indigenous studies on the relationships between place, power, and Indigenous conceptions of sovereignty, see Basso, Wisdom Sits in Places; Deloria, The World We Used to Live In; Barker, Sovereignty Matters; Andrade, Hāʻena; Beamer and Duarte, “I Palapala No Ia Aina”; Basham, “Ka Lāhui Hawaiʻi”; Kikiloi, “Rebirth of an Archipelago”; Bacchilega, Legendary Hawai’i and the Politics of Place; Moreton-Robinson, “I Still Call Australia Home”; Moreton-Robinson, Sovereign Subjects; Somerville, Once Were Pacific.
A Nation Rising: Hawaiian Movements for Life, Land, and Sovereignty by Noelani Goodyear-Ka′opua (ed.), Ikaika Hussey (ed.), Erin Kahunawaika′ala Wright (ed.)