231 relations: Aikanaka (father of Keohokālole), Alapaiwahine, Albert Kamehameha, Albert S. Willis, Alfred Willis, Alfred, Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, Aliʻi, Aloha ʻOe, American Red Cross, Amos Starr Cooke, Anglicanism, Anna Kaiulani, Archibald Scott Cleghorn, Arthur P. Peterson, Beehive House, Benjamin Harrison, Bernice Pauahi Bishop, Bina Mossman, Blount Report, Book of Common Prayer, Boston, Brookline, Massachusetts, Buckingham Palace, Buddhism, Calvinism, Catafalque, Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew (Honolulu), Catholic Church, Ceded lands, Charles Burnett Wilson, Charles E. King, Charles Reed Bishop, Chronicling America, Church of Hawaii, Committee of Safety (Hawaii), Congregational church, Curtis P. Iaukea, David Kawānanakoa, David L. Gregg, De facto, Death and state funeral of Liliuokalani, Direct election, Edward C. Macfarlane, Edward M. McCook, Elective monarchy, Expatriate, ʻĀinahau, ʻIolani Palace, Father Damien, Firearm, ..., First inauguration of William McKinley, George Frisbie Hoar, George Kanahele, George Norton Wilcox, German Empire, Golden Jubilee of Queen Victoria, Governors of Maui, Governors of Oahu, Great Māhele, Grover Cleveland, Haleʻākala, Harold M. Sewall, Hawaiʻi Ponoʻī, Hawaii's Story by Hawaii's Queen, Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame, Hawaiian Organic Act, Hawaiian Wedding Song, Hānai, He Mele Lahui Hawaii, Henry A. P. Carter, Henry Hodges Parker, Hermann A. Widemann, HMS Galatea (1859), Honolulu, Honolulu (magazine), Honolulu Courthouse riot, Honolulu Rifles, Honolulu Star-Bulletin, Honpa Hongwanji Mission of Hawaii, House of Kalākaua, House of Kamehameha, Indemnity, James Kaliokalani, Jane Franklin, John Adams Cummins, John ʻAimoku Dominis, John F. Colburn, John L. Stevens, John Owen Dominis, John Sherman, John William Pitt Kinau, Joint resolution, Jonah Kūhiō Kalanianaʻole, Joseph F. Smith, Joseph Heleluhe, Joseph Kaiponohea ʻAeʻa, Joseph Nāwahī, Julius A. Palmer Jr., Kaʻahumanu Society, Kaʻiulani, Kaiminaauao, Kakaako, Kalaninuiamamao, Kalaupapa Leprosy Settlement and National Historical Park, Kalākaua, Kamanawa II, Kameʻeiamoku, Kamehameha I, Kamehameha III, Kamehameha IV, Kamokuiki, Kapaakea, Kaumakapili Church, Kawaiahaʻo Church, Kāhili, Kīnaʻu, Kōnia, Kūʻē Petitions, Keawe-a-Heulu, Keaweʻīkekahialiʻiokamoku, Keʻelikōlani, Keohohiwa, Keohokālole, Kepookalani, King Kalākaua's world tour, Kingdom of Hawaii, Kuhina Nui, Kumulipo, Labor Day, Lady-in-waiting, Lahaina, Hawaii, Lee & Shepard, Legislature of the Kingdom of Hawaii, Leleiohoku II, Likelike, Liliuokalani Park and Gardens, Liliuokalani Protestant Church, List of monarchs of Hawaii, Lorrin A. Thurston, Los Angeles Herald-Express, Lottery, Luau, Lunalilo, Luther Aholo, Lydia Kaʻonohiponiponiokalani Aholo, Majesty, Martial law, Mary Dominis, Mary Polly Paaaina, McKinley Tariff, Measles, Molokai, Morgan Report, Mormonism, National Liberal Party (Hawaii), National Reform Party (Hawaii), Native Hawaiians, Newlands Resolution, Oahu, Opium, Opposition to the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii, Organ (music), Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii, Palace Hotel, San Francisco, Paul Neumann (Attorney General), Pākī, Presbyterianism, President of the Church (LDS Church), Prince consort, Project MUSE, Proposed 1893 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii, Protestantism, Provisional Government of Hawaii, Punchbowl Crater, Queen dowager, Queen Emma of Hawaii, Queen Kapiolani, Queen Victoria, Questia Online Library, Ralph Simpson Kuykendall, Reciprocity Treaty of 1875, Reform Party (Hawaii), Republic of Hawaii, Robert William Wilcox, Royal Guards of Hawaii, Royal Highness, Royal Mausoleum of Hawaii, Royal Order of Kalākaua, Royal School (Hawaii), Royalist, Salt Lake Tabernacle, Samuel C. Damon, Samuel Parker (Hawaii), Sanford B. Dole, Santa Barbara, California, Shinto, Spanish–American War, Territory of Hawaii, The Boston Globe, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, The Honourable, The Queen's Medical Center, The San Francisco Call, Thrum's Hawaiian Annual, Trieste, U-boat, Ukulele, Ululani, United States Marine Corps, United States Minister to Hawaii, United States Senate, University of Hawaii at Manoa, USS Boston (1884), USS Charleston (C-2), Victoria Kamāmalu, Waikiki, Warrant (law), Washington Place, Washington Times-Herald, Westminster Abbey, Wilcox rebellion of 1889, William Austin Whiting, William H. Cornwell, William McKinley, William Pūnohu White, William Richards Castle, Zither, 1864 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii, 1887 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii, 1892 Legislative Session of the Kingdom of Hawaii, 1895 Wilcox rebellion. Expand index (181 more) » « Shrink index
Aikanaka (died 1837) was a high chief of the Kingdom of Hawaii and grandfather of two of Hawaii's future monarchs.
Alapaiwahine was a Princess of the Island of Hawaii and great-grandmother of King David Kalākaua and Queen Lydia Liliokinauokalani.
Prince Albert Kamehameha, formally Albert Edward Kauikeaouli Kaleiopapa a Kamehameha (May 20, 1858 – August 27, 1862), was the only son of Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma, who during his short life was the Crown Prince of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai.
Albert Shelby Willis (January 22, 1843 – January 6, 1897) was a United States Representative from Kentucky and a Minister to Hawaii.
Alfred Willis, DD, MA (3 February 1836 – 14 November 1920) was an Anglican Missionary Bishop and author in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Alfred (Alfred Ernest Albert; 6 August 184430 July 1900) reigned as Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha from 1893 to 1900.
Aliʻi is a word in the Hawaiian language that refers to the hereditary line of rulers, the noho ali'i, of the Hawaiian Islands.
"Aloha ʻOe" (Farewell to Thee) is Liliʻuokalani's most famous song and a common cultural symbol for Hawaii.
The American Red Cross (ARC), also known as the American National Red Cross, is a humanitarian organization that provides emergency assistance, disaster relief, and disaster preparedness education in the United States.
Amos Starr Cooke (December 1, 1810 – March 20, 1871) was an American educator and businessman in the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Anglicanism is a Western Christian tradition that evolved out of the practices, liturgy and identity of the Church of England following the Protestant Reformation.
Anna Kaiulani (1842–?) was a noble member of the House of Kalākaua during the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Archibald Scott Cleghorn (November 15, 1835 – November 1, 1910) was a Scottish businessman who married into the royal family of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Arthur Porter Peterson (November 21, 1858 – March 16, 1895) was a lawyer and politician of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Beehive House was one of the official residences of Brigham Young, an early leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Benjamin Harrison (August 20, 1833 – March 13, 1901) was an American politician and lawyer who served as the 23rd President of the United States from 1889 to 1893.
Bernice Pauahi Bishop (December 19, 1831 – October 16, 1884), born Bernice Pauahi Pākī, was an aliokinai (noble) of the Royal Family of the Kingdom of Hawaii and a well known philanthropist.
Bina Kailipaina Nieper Mossman (January 7, 1893 – May 20, 1990) was a ukulele player, vocalist, composer, and Republican Party office holder.
The Blount Report is the popular name given to the part of the 1893 United States House of Representatives Foreign Relations Committee Report regarding the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Book of Common Prayer (BCP) is the short title of a number of related prayer books used in the Anglican Communion, as well as by the Continuing Anglican, Anglican realignment and other Anglican Christian churches.
Boston is the capital city and most populous municipality of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the United States.
Brookline is a town in Norfolk County, Massachusetts, in the United States, and is a part of Greater Boston.
Buckingham Palace is the London residence and administrative headquarters of the monarch of the United Kingdom.
Buddhism is the world's fourth-largest religion with over 520 million followers, or over 7% of the global population, known as Buddhists.
Calvinism (also called the Reformed tradition, Reformed Christianity, Reformed Protestantism, or the Reformed faith) is a major branch of Protestantism that follows the theological tradition and forms of Christian practice of John Calvin and other Reformation-era theologians.
A catafalque is a raised bier, box, or similar platform, often movable, that is used to support the casket, coffin, or body of the deceased during a Christian funeral or memorial service.
The Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew, also commonly known as St.
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is the largest Christian church, with more than 1.299 billion members worldwide.
In Hawaiokinai, the term "ceded lands" refers to 1.8 million acres (7,300 km²) of land that were the crown lands of the Hawaiian monarchy prior to January 17, 1893, lotted out by Kamehameha III during the Great Mahele.
Charles Burnett “C.B.” Wilson (4 July 1850 – 12 September 1926) was a British and Tahitian superintendent of the water works, fire chief under King Kalākaua, and Marshal of the Kingdom under Queen Liliokinauokalani.
Charles Edward King (January 29, 1874 – February 27, 1950) was an educator, Hawaii territorial legislator, and a songwriter who is most widely known as the composer of "Ke Kali Nei Au".
Charles Reed Bishop (January 25, 1822 – June 7, 1915) was an American businessman, politician, and philanthropist in Hawaii.
Chronicling America, begun in 2005, is a database and companion website produced by the United States National Digital Newspaper Program (NDNP), a partnership between the Library of Congress and the National Endowment for the Humanities, maintained by the LOC.
The Church of Hawaiʻi, originally called the Hawaiian Reformed Catholic Church, was the state church and national church of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi from 1862 to 1893.
The Committee of Safety, formally the Citizen's Committee of Public Safety, was a 13-member group of the Annexation Club.
Congregational churches (also Congregationalist churches; Congregationalism) are Protestant churches in the Reformed tradition practicing congregationalist church governance, in which each congregation independently and autonomously runs its own affairs.
Colonel Curtis Piʻehu Iʻaukea (December 13, 1855 – March 5, 1940) served as a court official, army officer and diplomat of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
David Laamea Kahalepouli Kinoiki Kawānanakoa (February 19, 1868 – June 2, 1908) was a prince of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai and founder of the House of Kawānanakoa.
David Lawrence Gregg (July 21, 1819 – December 23, 1868) was an American politician from Pennsylvania.
In law and government, de facto (or;, "in fact") describes practices that exist in reality, even if not legally recognised by official laws.
Liliuokalani, the last monarch of Hawaii, died at her residence Washington Place, at 8:30 a.m. on November 11, 1917, at the age of seventy-nine.
Direct election is a system of choosing political officeholders in which the voters directly cast ballots for the person, persons, or political party that they desire to see elected.
Edward Creamor Macfarlane (October 8, 1848 – February 16, 1902), also known as Ned Macfarlane, was a politician of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Edward Moody McCook (June 15, 1833 – September 9, 1909) was a lawyer, politician, distinguished Union cavalry general in the American Civil War, American diplomat, and Governor of the Territory of Colorado.
An elective monarchy is a monarchy ruled by an elected monarch, in contrast to a hereditary monarchy in which the office is automatically passed down as a family inheritance.
An expatriate (often shortened to expat) is a person temporarily or permanently residing in a country other than their native country.
ʻĀinahau was the royal estate of Princess Victoria Kaʻiulani, heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi.
The Iolani Palace was the royal residence of the rulers of the Kingdom of Hawaii beginning with Kamehameha III under the Kamehameha Dynasty (1845) and ending with Queen Liliʻuokalani (1893) under the Kalākaua Dynasty, founded by her brother, King David Kalākaua.
Father Damien or Saint Damien of Molokai, SS.CC. or Saint Damien De Veuster (Pater Damiaan or Heilige Damiaan van Molokai; 3 January 1840 – 15 April 1889), born Jozef De Veuster, was a Roman Catholic priest from Belgium and member of the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary, a missionary religious institute.
A firearm is a portable gun (a barreled ranged weapon) that inflicts damage on targets by launching one or more projectiles driven by rapidly expanding high-pressure gas produced by exothermic combustion (deflagration) of propellant within an ammunition cartridge.
The first inauguration of William McKinley as the 25th President of the United States took place on Thursday, March 4, 1897.
George Frisbie Hoar (August 29, 1826September 30, 1904) was a prominent American politician and United States Senator from Massachusetts.
George Hueu Sanford Kanahele (1930–2000) was a native Hawaiian activist, historian and author.
George Norton Wilcox (August 15, 1839 – January 21, 1933) was a businessman and politician in the Kingdom of Hawaii and Territory of Hawaii.
The German Empire (Deutsches Kaiserreich, officially Deutsches Reich),Herbert Tuttle wrote in September 1881 that the term "Reich" does not literally connote an empire as has been commonly assumed by English-speaking people.
The Golden Jubilee of Queen Victoria was celebrated on 20 June 1887 on the occasion of the fiftieth anniversary of her accession on 20 June 1837.
The Governor of Maui (Kiaaina o Maui) was the royal governor or viceroy of the Island of Maui in the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Governor of Oahu (Kiaaina o Oahu) was the royal governor or viceroy of the island of Ookinaahu in the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Great Māhele ("to divide or portion") or just the Māhele was the Hawaiian land redistribution proposed by King Kamehameha III.
Stephen Grover Cleveland (March 18, 1837 – June 24, 1908) was an American politician and lawyer who was the 22nd and 24th President of the United States, the only president in American history to serve two non-consecutive terms in office (1885–1889 and 1893–1897).
Haleākala, later renamed Aikupika, and then the Arlington Hotel, was an historic structure in Honolulu, Hawaii which was the home of various prominent Hawaiians, and later became a hotel, and the initial headquarters of the American military forces involved in the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Harold Marsh Sewall (January 3, 1860 – October 28, 1924) was an American politician and diplomat.
"Hawaii Ponoī" is the current state song of the State of Hawaii.
Hawaii's Story by Hawaii's Queen is a book written by Queen Liliokinauokalani, the last monarch of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai.
The Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame was established as a non-profit corporation in 1994 in the U.S. state of Hawaii.
The Hawaiian Organic Act,, was an organic act enacted by the United States Congress to establish the Territory of Hawaii and to provide a Constitution and government for the territory.
"Hawaiian Wedding Song" originally entitled; "Ke Kali Nei Aua" (Waiting There for Thee) was adapted from a 1926 love song written by Charles E. King and originally recorded by Helen Desha Beamer in its original (Hawaiian language) version but re-written by Al Hoffman and Dick Manning and renamed as "Hawaiian Wedding Song".
Hānai is a term used in the Hawaiian culture that refers to the informal adoption of one person by another, regardless of the age involved.
"He Mele Lāhui Hawaii" ("A Song of the Hawaiian Nation") was composed by Liliokinauokalani in November 1866 at the request of Kamehameha V, who wanted a national anthem to replace the British anthem "God Save the King".
Henry Alpheus Peirce Carter, also known as Henry Augustus Peirce Carter (August 7, 1837 – November 1, 1891), was an American businessman, politician, and diplomat in the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Henry Hodges Parker (March 2, 1834 – September 7, 1927) was the fourth Kahu (pastor) of Kawaiahaʻo Church in Honolulu.
Hermann Adam Widemann (December 24, 1822 – February 7, 1899) was a businessman from Germany who was a judge and member of the cabinet of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
HMS Galatea was an ''Ariadne'' class 26-gun, sixth-rate, wooden screw frigate in the Royal Navy, launched in 1859 and broken up 1883.
Honolulu is the capital and largest city of the U.S. state of Hawaiokinai.
Honolulu is a city magazine covering Honolulu and the Hawaii region.
The Honolulu Courthouse riot, or the Election riot, occurred in February 1874 when Hawaiian followers of Queen Emma, known as Emmaites, attacked supporters of King Kalakaua on the latter's election day and started a riot.
The Honolulu Rifles were the name of two volunteer military companies composed solely of Caucasian citizens of the Hawaiian Kingdom.
The Honolulu Star-Bulletin was a daily newspaper based in Honolulu, Hawaii, United States.
The Honpa Hongwanji Mission of Hawaii is a district of the Nishi (West) Hongwanji branch of Jodo Shinshu Buddhism, a school of Mahayana Pure Land Buddhism.
The House of Kalākaua, or Kalākaua Dynasty, also known as the Keawe-a-Heulu line, was the reigning family of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi between the assumption of King David Kalākaua to the throne in 1874 and the overthrow of Queen Liliʻuokalani in 1893.
The House of Kamehameha (Hale O Kamehameha), or the Kamehameha dynasty, was the reigning Royal Family of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai, beginning with its founding by Kamehameha I in 1795 and ending with the death of Kamehameha V in 1872 and Lunalilo in 1874.
Indemnity is a contractual obligation of one party (indemnitor) to compensate the loss occurred to the other party (indemnitee) due to the act of the indemnitor or any other party.
James Kaliokalani, also referred to as Kali; (May 29, 1835 – April 2/21, 1852) was a Hawaiian high chief of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Jane Franklin (née Griffin; 4 December 1791 – 18 July 1875), known as Lady Franklin after her husband's knighthood, was the second wife of the English explorer Sir John Franklin.
John Adams Kuakini Cummins (1835–1913) was a member of the nobility of the Kingdom of Hawaii who became a wealthy businessman, and was involved in politics as the kingdom was overthrown.
John Owen ʻAimoku Dominis (January 9, 1883 – July 7, 1917) was the illegitimate son of John Owen Dominis and Mary Purdy Lamiki ʻAimoku, and the adopted (hānai) son of Queen Liliʻuokalani of the Kingdom of Hawai'i.
John Francis Colburn (September 30, 1859 – March 16, 1920) was a businessman and politician of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
John Leavitt Stevens (August 1, 1820 – February 8, 1895) was the United States Minister to the Kingdom of Hawaii in 1893 when he was accused of conspiring to overthrow Queen Liliuokalani in association with the Committee of Safety, led by Lorrin A. Thurston and Sanford B. Dole – the first Americans attempting to overthrow a foreign government under the auspices of a United States government officer.
John Owen Dominis (March 10, 1832 – August 27, 1891) was an American-born statesman.
John Sherman (May 10, 1823October 22, 1900) was a politician from the U.S. state of Ohio during the American Civil War and into the late nineteenth century.
John William Pitt Kīnaʻu, sometimes called Liliulani (December 21/27, 1842 – September 9, 1859) was a prince of the Kingdom of Hawaii and the only surviving son of High Chief William Pitt Leleiohoku I and Ruth Keʻelikōlani.
In the United States Congress, a joint resolution is a legislative measure that requires approval by the Senate and the House and is presented to the president for his approval or disapproval.
Jonah Kūhiō Kalanianaole (March 26, 1871 – January 7, 1922) was a prince of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai until it was overthrown by a coalition of American and European businessmen in 1893.
Joseph Fielding Smith Sr. (November 13, 1838 – November 19, 1918) was an American religious leader who served as the sixth president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Joseph Hewahewa Kaimihakulani Heleluhe (June 2, 1855 – July 8, 1900) was a member of the Hawaiian nobility who served as a retainer and private secretary of Queen Liliʻuokalani, the last monarch of the Kingdom of Hawaii, and accompanied her on her trips to the United States and Washington, DC from 1896 to 1900 to prevent the American annexation of Hawaii.
Joseph Kaiponohea ʻAeʻa (June, 1882 – November 14, 1914) was the adoptive son of Queen Liliʻuokalani under the Hawaiian tradition of hānai.
Joseph Kahoʻoluhi Nāwahī (January 13, 1842 – September 14, 1896), also known by his full Hawaiian name Iosepa Kahoʻoluhi Nāwahīokalaniʻōpuʻu, was a Native Hawaiian nationalist leader, legislator, lawyer, newspaper publisher, and painter.
Julius Auboineau Palmer Jr., (March 1, 1840 – January 11, 1899) is probably best remembered in history for his association with Hawaiian queen Liliuokalani.
The Kaʻahumanu Society (official name: ʻAhahui Kaʻahumanu) is a civic club in Hawaii formed by Princess Victoria Kamāmalu in 1864 for the relief of the elderly and the ill.
Victoria Kawēkiu Kaiulani Lunalilo Kalaninuiahilapalapa Cleghorn (October 16, 1875 – March 6, 1899) was heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaii and held the title of Crown Princess.
Kaiminaauao (1844 – November 10, 1848) was a Hawaiian princess by adoption to Queen Kalama and King Kamehameha III.
Kakaako is a commercial and retail district of Honolulu, Hawaiokinai between Ala Moana near Waikīkī to the east and downtown Honolulu and Honolulu Harbor to the west.
Kalaninuiamamao (sometimes called Ka-I-i-Mamao or Kaeamamao) was a prince of the Big Island of Hawaiokinai, or 1st Aliokinai Nui of Kaokinaū, an ancestor of the Queen Liliuokalani.
Kalaupapa National Historical Park is a United States National Historical Park located in Kalaupapa, Hawaiokinai, on the island of Molokaokinai.
Kalākaua (November 16, 1836 – January 20, 1891), born David Laamea Kamananakapu Mahinulani Naloiaehuokalani Lumialani Kalākaua and sometimes called The Merrie Monarch, was the last king and penultimate monarch of the Kingdom of HawaiOkinai.
Kamanawa II known as Kamanawa Ōpio or Kamanawa Elua (c. 1785 – October 20, 1840) was a Hawaiian high chief and grandfather of the last two ruling monarchs of the Kingdom of Hawaii, King David Kalākaua and Queen Lydia Makaeha LiliOkinauokalani.
Kameeiamoku (died 1802) was a Hawaiian high chief and the Counselor of State to King Kamehameha I. He was called Kamehameha's uncle, but he was really the cousin of Kamehameha's mother, Kekuiapoiwa II.
Kamehameha I (– May 8 or 14, 1819), also known as Kamehameha the Great (full Hawaiian name: Kalani Paiea Wohi o Kaleikini Kealiikui Kamehameha o Iolani i Kaiwikapu kaui Ka Liholiho Kūnuiākea), was the founder and first ruler of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Kamehameha III (born Kauikeaouli) (March 17, 1814 – December 15, 1854) was the third king of the Kingdom of Hawaii from 1825 to 1854.
Kamehameha IV, born Alexander ʻIolani Liholiho (February 9, 1834 – November 30, 1863) reigned as the fourth monarch of Hawaii under the title: Ke Aliʻi o ko Hawaiʻi Pae ʻAina of the Kingdom of Hawaii from January 11, 1855 to November 30, 1863.
Kamokuiki (c. 1795 – September 26, 1840) was a grandmother of the last two ruling monarchs of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Caesar Kaluaiku Kamakaʻehukai Kahana Keola Kapaʻakea (1815 – November 13, 1866) was a Hawaiian chief who was the patriarch of the House of Kalākaua that ruled the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai from 1874 to 1893.
Kaumakapili Church is a Gothic Revival church located at 766 North King Street in the Kapālama neighborhood of Honolulu, Hawaii.
Kawaiahao Church is a historic Congregational church located in Downtown Honolulu on the Hawaiian Island of Ookinaahu.
A kāhili is a symbol of the aliʻi chiefs and families of the Hawaiian Islands.
Princess Kalani Ahumanu i Kaliko o Iwi Kauhipua o Kīnau, also known as Elizabeth Kīnau (c. 1805 – April 4, 1839) was Kuhina Nui of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai as Kaahumanu II, Queen regent and Dowager Queen.
Laura Kanaholo Kōnia (c. 1808–1857) was a high chiefess of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Kūʻē (Hawaiian: "opposition") Petitions of 1897 were a protest against the annexation of Hawaii by the United States.
Keaweaheulu Kaluaapana (sometimes Keawe-a-Heulu) was a Hawaiian high chief and maternal great-grandfather of King Kalākaua and Queen LiliOkinauokalani.
Keaweīkekahialiiokamoku (c. 1665 – c. 1725) was the king of Hawaii Island in the late 17th century.
Ruth Luka Keanolani Kauanahoahoa Keʻelikōlani (February 9, 1826 – May 24, 1883), was a member of the Kamehameha family, the founding dynasty of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi.
Keohohiwa (fl. 19th century) was a Hawaiian chiefess during the formation of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Analea Keohokālole (1816–1869) was a Hawaiian chiefess and matriarch of the House of Kalākaua that ruled the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi from 1874 to 1893.
Kepookalani was a High Chief during the founding of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The 1881 world tour of King Kalākaua of the Kingdom of Hawaii was his attempt to save the Hawaiian culture and population from extinction through the importation of a labor force from Asia-Pacific nations.
The Kingdom of Hawaiʻi originated in 1795 with the unification of the independent islands of Hawaiʻi, Oʻahu, Maui, Molokaʻi, and Lānaʻi under one government.
Kuhina Nui was a powerful office in the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai from 1819 to 1864.
In the Hawaiian religion, the Kumulipo is an 18th-century chant in the Hawaiian language telling a creation story.
Labor Day in the United States is a public holiday celebrated on the first Monday in September.
A lady-in-waiting or court lady is a female personal assistant at a court, royal or feudal, attending on a royal woman or a high-ranking noblewoman.
Lāhainā is the largest census-designated place (CDP) in West Maui, Maui County, Hawaii, United States, and includes the Ka'anapali and Kapalua beach resorts.
Lee & Shepard (1862-1905) was a publishing and bookselling firm in Boston, Massachusetts in the 19th century, established by William Lee (1826-1906) and Charles Augustus Billings Shepard (1829-1889) Authors published by the firm included: George Melville Baker; Sophie May; Henry Morgan; Oliver Optic; William Carey Richards; Francis Henry Underwood; Madeline Leslie and Levina Buoncuore Urbino.
The Legislature of the Kingdom of Hawaii was the bicameral (later unicameral) legislature of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Prince William Pitt Leleiohoku II, born William Pitt Kalahoolewa (1854–1877), was a prince of the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai and member of the reigning House of Kalākaua.
Miriam Likelike Kekāuluohi Keahelapalapa Kapili (January 13, 1851 – February 2, 1887) was a Princess of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi, sister of the last two ruling monarchs, mother of Princess Kaʻiulani, last heir to the throne, and mistress of the ʻĀinahau estate.
Liliuokalani Park and Gardens is a park with Japanese gardens, located on Banyan Drive in Hilo on the island of Hawaiokinai.
Liliʻuokalani Protestant Church is a historic United Church of Christ church in Haleiwa, Hawaii on the North Shore of Oahu.
Kamehameha I established the Kingdom of Hawaii in 1795 after conquering most of the Hawaiian archipelago.
Lorrin Andrews Thurston (July 31, 1858 – May 11, 1931) was an American lawyer, politician, and businessman born and raised in the Kingdom of Hawaiokinai.
The Los Angeles Herald-Express was one of Los Angeles' oldest newspapers, formed after a combination of the Los Angeles Herald and the Los Angeles Express.
A lottery is a form of gambling that involves the drawing of numbers for a prize.
A luau (lūʻau) is a traditional Hawaiian party or feast that is usually accompanied by entertainment.
Lunalilo, born William Charles Lunalilo (January 31, 1835 – February 3, 1874), was the sixth monarch of the Hawaiʻi from January 8, 1873 until February 3, 1874.
Luther Aholo (– March 16, 1888) was a politician who served many political posts in the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Lydia Kaʻonohiponiponiokalani Aholo (February 6, 1878 – July 7, 1979) was the namesake and hānai daughter of Queen Liliʻuokalani of Hawai'i.
Majesty (abbreviation HM, oral address Your Majesty) is an English word derived ultimately from the Latin maiestas, meaning greatness, and used as a style by many monarchs, usually kings or sultanss.
Martial law is the imposition of direct military control of normal civilian functions of government, especially in response to a temporary emergency such as invasion or major disaster, or in an occupied territory. Martial law can be used by governments to enforce their rule over the public.
Mary Lambert Jones Dominis (August 3, 1803 – April 25, 1889) was the first mistress of Washington Place in Honolulu.
Mary Polly Paʻaʻāina, also known as Mary ʻĪʻī (– May 28, 1853) was a Hawaiian chiefess of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Tariff Act of 1890, commonly called the McKinley Tariff, was an act of the United States Congress framed by Representative William McKinley that became law on October 1, 1890.
Measles is a highly contagious infectious disease caused by the measles virus.
Molokai (Hawaiian), nicknamed “The Friendly Isle”, is the fifth largest island of eight major islands that make up the Hawaiian Island Chain in the middle of the Pacific Ocean.
The Morgan Report was an 1894 report concluding an official U.S. Congressional investigation into the events surrounding the overthrow of the Hawaiian Kingdom, including the alleged role of U.S. military troops (both bluejackets and marines) in the overthrow of Queen Liliokinauokalani.
Mormonism is the predominant religious tradition of the Latter Day Saint movement of Restorationist Christianity started by Joseph Smith in Western New York in the 1820s and 30s.
In 1892, the Hawaiian National Liberal Party (ʻAoʻao Lāhui Hawaiʻi Liberala in the Hawaiian), also known as the National Liberal Party of the Hawaiian Kingdom (generally known as just the "Liberal Party"), was a political party of the Kingdom of Hawaii near its end.
In January, 1890, the National Reform Party was established in opposition to the Reform Party, drawing from the group Hui Kālaiāina and the Mechanics' and Workingmens' Political Protective Union.
Native Hawaiians (Hawaiian: kānaka ʻōiwi, kānaka maoli, and Hawaiʻi maoli) are the aboriginal Polynesian people of the Hawaiian Islands or their descendants.
The Newlands Resolution was a joint resolution passed on July 4, 1898, by the United States Congress to annex the independent Republic of Hawaii.
O‘ahu (often anglicized Oahu) known as "The Gathering Place" is the third-largest of the Hawaiian Islands.
Opium (poppy tears, with the scientific name: Lachryma papaveris) is the dried latex obtained from the opium poppy (scientific name: Papaver somniferum).
Opposition to the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii took several forms.
In music, the organ (from Greek ὄργανον organon, "organ, instrument, tool") is a keyboard instrument of one or more pipe divisions or other means for producing tones, each played with its own keyboard, played either with the hands on a keyboard or with the feet using pedals.
The overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii began on January 17, 1893, with a coup d'état against Queen Liliokinauokalani on the island of Oahu by foreign residents residing in Honolulu, mostly United States citizens, and subjects of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
The Palace Hotel is a landmark historic hotel in San Francisco, California, located at the southwest corner of Market and New Montgomery streets.
Paul Neumann (1839–July 2, 1901) was a lawyer, politician, and diplomat in California and the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Abner Kuhooheiheipahu Pākī (c. 1808–1855) was a Hawaiian high chief during the reign of King Kamehameha III, the father of Bernice Pauahi Bishop, founder of Kamehameha Schools.
Presbyterianism is a part of the reformed tradition within Protestantism which traces its origins to Britain, particularly Scotland, and Ireland.
In The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), the President of the Church is the highest office of the church.
A prince consort is the husband of a queen regnant who is not himself a king in his own right.
Project MUSE, a non-profit collaboration between libraries and publishers, is an online database of peer-reviewed academic journals and electronic books.
The proposed 1893 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii would have been a replacement of the Constitution of 1887, primarily based on the Constitution of 1864 put forth by Queen Lili'uokalani.
Protestantism is the second largest form of Christianity with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.
The Provisional Government of Hawaii, abbreviated "P.G.", was proclaimed after the coup d'état on January 17, 1893, by the 13 member Committee of Safety under the leadership of its chairman Henry E. Cooper and former judge Sanford B. Dole as the designated President of Hawaii.
Punchbowl Crater (546 ft) is an extinct volcanic tuff cone located in Honolulu, Hawaii.
A queen dowager, dowager queen or queen mother (compare: princess dowager, dowager princess or princess mother) is a title or status generally held by the widow of a king.
Emma Kalanikaumakaamano Kaleleonālani Naea Rooke of Hawaii (January 2, 1836 – April 25, 1885) was queen consort of King Kamehameha IV from 1856 to his death in 1863.
Queen Kapiʻolani (1834–1899) was married to King Kalākaua and reigned as Queen Consort of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi.
Victoria (Alexandrina Victoria; 24 May 1819 – 22 January 1901) was Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 20 June 1837 until her death.
Questia is an online commercial digital library of books and articles that has an academic orientation, with a particular emphasis on books and journal articles in the humanities and social sciences.
Ralph Simpson Kuykendall (April 12, 1885 – May 9, 1963) was an American historian who served as the trustee and secretary of the Hawaiian Historical Society from 1922 to 1932.
The Treaty of reciprocity between the United States of America and the Hawaiian Kingdom (Hawaiian: Kuʻikahi Pānaʻi Like) was a free trade agreement signed and ratified in 1875 that is generally known as the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875.
The Reform Party was a political party in the Kingdom of Hawaii, founded as Missionary Party by descendants of Protestant missionaries that came to Hawaii from New England.
The Republic of Hawaii was the formal name of the nation of Hawaiokinai between July 4, 1894, when the Provisional Government of Hawaii ended, and August 12, 1898, when it was annexed by the United States as a territory of the United States.
Robert William Kalanihiapo Wilcox (February 15, 1855 – October 23, 1903), nicknamed the Iron Duke of Hawaii, was a Native Hawaiian revolutionary soldier and politician.
The Royal Guard of the Hawaii National Guard is an Air National Guard ceremonial unit which re-enacts the royal bodyguards of the Kingdom of Hawaii in the 19th Century and disbanded when the monarch fell at the end of the 19th Century.
Royal Highness (abbreviated HRH for His Royal Highness or Her Royal Highness) is a style used to address or refer to some members of royal families, usually princes or princesses.
The Royal Mausoleum of Hawaii, known as Mauna Ala (Fragrant Hills) in the Hawaiian language, is the final resting place of Hawaii's two prominent royal families: the Kamehameha Dynasty and the Kalākaua Dynasty.
The Royal Order of Kalākaua I (Kalākaua I e Hookanaka) was instituted on 28 September 1875 by King Kalākaua I to commemorate his accession to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi on 12 February 1874.
The Royal School is a historic school founded in 1839 in Honolulu, Hawaiokinai, as the Chiefs' Children's School.
A royalist supports a particular monarch as head of state for a particular kingdom, or of a particular dynastic claim.
The Salt Lake Tabernacle, also known as the Mormon Tabernacle, is located on Temple Square in Salt Lake City, in the U.S. state of Utah.
Samuel Chenery Damon (February 15, 1815 – February 7, 1885) was a missionary to Hawaii, pastor of the Seamen's Bethel Church, chaplain of the Honolulu American Seamen's Friend Society and editor of the monthly newspaper The Friend.
Samuel Parker, known as Kamuela Parker (June 23, 1853 – March 19, 1920) was a major landowner and businessman on the island of Hawaii, heir to the Parker Ranch estate.
Sanford Ballard Dole (April 23, 1844 – June 9, 1926) was a lawyer and jurist in the Hawaiian Islands as a kingdom, protectorate, republic and territory.
Santa Barbara (Spanish for "Saint Barbara") is the county seat of Santa Barbara County in the U.S. state of California.
or kami-no-michi (among other names) is the traditional religion of Japan that focuses on ritual practices to be carried out diligently to establish a connection between present-day Japan and its ancient past.
The Spanish–American War (Guerra hispano-americana or Guerra hispano-estadounidense; Digmaang Espanyol-Amerikano) was fought between the United States and Spain in 1898.
The Territory of Hawaii or Hawaii Territory was an organized incorporated territory of the United States that existed from August 12, 1898, until August 21, 1959, when most of its territory, excluding Palmyra Island and the Stewart Islands, was admitted to the Union as the fiftieth U.S. state, the State of Hawaii.
The Boston Globe (sometimes abbreviated as The Globe) is an American daily newspaper founded and based in Boston, Massachusetts, since its creation by Charles H. Taylor in 1872.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), often informally known as the Mormon Church, is a nontrinitarian, Christian restorationist church that is considered by its members to be the restoration of the original church founded by Jesus Christ.
The prefix The Honourable or The Honorable (abbreviated to The Hon., Hon. or formerly The Hon'ble—the latter term is still used in South Asia) is a style that is used before the names of certain classes of people.
The Queen's Medical Center, originally named and still commonly referred to as Queen's Hospital, is the largest private non-profit hospital in Honolulu, Hawaii.
The San Francisco Call was a newspaper that served San Francisco, California.
Thrum's Hawaiian Annual (fully Thrum's Hawaiian Annual and Standard Guide; alternatively All About Hawaii) is a statistical compendium of Hawaiiana ranging from Hawaiian mythology to Hawaiian language to sites of interest in Hawaii, published by Star-Bulletin Printing Co..
Trieste (Trst) is a city and a seaport in northeastern Italy.
U-boat is an anglicised version of the German word U-Boot, a shortening of Unterseeboot, literally "undersea boat".
The ukulele (from ukulele (oo-koo-leh-leh); variant: ukelele) is a member of the lute family of instruments.
Ululani was a Hawaiian chiefess, 7th Aliʻi Nui (ruler) of Hilo.
The United States Marine Corps (USMC), also referred to as the United States Marines, is a branch of the United States Armed Forces responsible for conducting amphibious operations with the United States Navy.
The Minister to Hawaii was an office of the United States Department of State to the Kingdom of Hawaii during the period of 1810 to 1898.
The United States Senate is the upper chamber of the United States Congress, which along with the United States House of Representatives—the lower chamber—comprise the legislature of the United States.
The University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa (also known as U.H. Mānoa, the University of Hawaiʻi, or simply U.H.) is a public co-educational research university as well as the flagship campus of the University of Hawaiʻi system.
The fifth USS Boston was a protected cruiser and one of the first steel warships of the "New Navy" of the 1880s.
The second USS Charleston (C-2) was a United States Navy protected cruiser — the fourth US protected cruiser to be built.
Victoria Kamāmalu Kaʻahumanu IV (November 1, 1838 – May 29, 1866) was Kuhina Nui of Hawaii and its crown princess.
Waikīkī (Hawaiian) (also known as Waikiki Beach) is a beachfront neighborhood of Honolulu on the south shore of the island of Ookinaahu in the U.S. state of Hawaii.
A warrant is generally an order that serves as a specific type of authorization, that is, a writ issued by a competent officer, usually a judge or magistrate, which permits an otherwise illegal act that would violate individual rights and affords the person executing the writ protection from damages if the act is performed.
Washington Place is a Greek Revival palace in the Hawaii Capital Historic District in Honolulu, Hawaiokinai.
The Washington Times-Herald (1939–1954) was an American daily newspaper published in Washington, D.C. It was created by Eleanor "Cissy" Patterson of the Medill–McCormick–Patterson family (long-time owners of the Chicago Tribune and the New York Daily News and founding later Newsday on New York's Long Island) when she bought The Washington Times and The Washington Herald from the syndicate newspaper publisher William Randolph Hearst (1863–1951), and merged them.
Westminster Abbey, formally titled the Collegiate Church of St Peter at Westminster, is a large, mainly Gothic abbey church in the City of Westminster, London, England, just to the west of the Palace of Westminster.
The Wilcox rebellion of 1889 (also known as the Wilcox insurrection of 1889) was a revolt led by Robert Wilcox to force King Kalākaua of Hawaii to reenact the Hawaiian Constitution of 1864 from the Constitution of 1887.
William Austin Whiting (August 5, 1855 – January 18, 1908) was an American lawyer and politician of the Kingdom, Republic, and Territory of Hawaii.
William Henry Cornwell (May 30, 1843 – November 18, 1903) was an American businessman, as well as a military colonel and politician of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
William McKinley (January 29, 1843 – September 14, 1901) was the 25th President of the United States, serving from March 4, 1897 until his assassination in September 1901, six months into his second term.
William Pūnohuʻāweoweoʻulaokalani White (August 6, 1851 – November 2, 1925) was a Hawaiian lawyer, sheriff, politician, and newspaper editor.
William Richards Castle (March 19, 1849 – June 5, 1935) was a Hawaiian lawyer and politician in the Kingdom of Hawaii and Republic of Hawaii.
Zither is a class of stringed instruments.
The 1864 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii abrogated the 1852 constitution issued by King Kamehameha III.
The 1887 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii was a legal document prepared by the unicameral legislative body.
The 1892 Session of the Legislature of the Kingdom of Hawaii, also known as the Longest Legislature, was a period from May 1892 to January 1893 in which the legislative assembly of the then-independent Kingdom of Hawaii met for their traditional bi-annual session.
The 1895 Wilcox rebellion was a brief war from January 6 to January 9, 1895, that consisted of three battles on the island of OOkinaahu, Republic of Hawaii.
Aorena, Crown Princess Liliuokalani, Last Queen of Hawaii, Lili'oukalani, Queen of Hawai'i, Lili'uokalani, Lili'uokalani of Hawai'i, Lili'uokalani, Queen of Hawai'i, Lili`uokalani, Lilioukalani, Liliu Kamakaeha, Liliu Kamakaeha Kaolanialii Newewelii, Liliulani, Liliuokalani, Liliuokalani of Hawai'i, Liliuokalani of Hawaii, Liliwokalani, Lili‘uokalani, Lydia K. Dominis, Lydia Kamaka'eha, Lydia Kamaka'eha Lili'uokalani, Lydia Kamaka'eha Liliu'okalani, Lydia Kamakaeha, Lydia Kamakaeha Liliuokalani, Lydia Kamakaʻeha Pākī, Lydia Kamekeha Paki Liliuokalani, Lydia Liliuokalani, Lydia Paki, Lydia Paki Kamaka'eha Lili'uokalani, Queen Lili'uoakalani, Queen Lili'uokalani, Queen Lili'uokalani of Hawai'i, Queen Liliuokalani, Queen Liliʻuokalani, Queen Lili‘uokalani, Queen Lili‘uokalani of Hawai‘i, Queen Liluokalani, Queen Lydia, Queen Lydia Liliuokalani, Queen lili, Queen of Hawaii Lili'uokalani, Queen of Hawaii Lili‘uokalani.