mele kalikimaka

"Mele Kalikimaka" is track #12 on the album White Christmas.
"Mele Kalikimaka" is track #12 on the album White Christmas.
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Bing Crosby sings Mele Kalikimaka (The Hawaiian Christmas Song).
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The Christmas decorations were outstanding but we were saddened by the closing of the International Market which has alsways been a real part of Hawaii.
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You can easily add warm touches of Aloha to your holiday party to create a festive fun Hawaii theme Christmas party wherever you are! It is also lots of fun to hold a Hawaiian Theme Christmas Party anytime, especially in the warmer summer months, when your guests can dress comfortably in aloha and beach attire and the party can even be held outdoors! In fact many people celebrate Christmas in July for that very reason.
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The first Christmas celebration in Hawaii is believed to have occurred in 1786, when Captain George Dixon, docked aboard the Queen Charlotte in Waimea Bay on Kauai, commanded his crew to prepare a Christmas dinner that included roasted pig, pie and grog mixed with coconut milk.
Held at Honolulu Hale (City Hall), “Honolulu City Lights” features a 50-foot Norfolk pine Christmas tree, elaborate Christmas tree and wreath exhibits, giant Yuletide displays and live entertainment.
Today, there’s no bigger Christmas celebration than “Honolulu City Lights,” a favorite holiday spectacle put on by the City & County of Honolulu.
Hawaii residents begin putting up their holiday lights and Christmas trees as soon as the last piece of Thanksgiving turkey is gobbled.

DW regarding the prolonged isolation of the Hawaiian people: On the other hand, Captain Cook’s crews, who had just spent considerable time in Polynesian parts farther south, immediately recognized the language of the Hawaiians as Polynesian and not much different from that which they had encountered elsewhere.
That, of course, is because Hawaiian doesn’t allow consonant clusters — so that /krɪ/ becomes /kali/ – or syllable-final consonants — so that /mas/ becomes /maka/.
That, of course, is because Hawaiian doesn’t allow consonant clusters — so that /krɪ/ becomes /kali/ – or syllable-final consonants — so that /mas/ becomes /maka/.
That, of course, is because Hawaiian doesn’t allow consonant clusters — so that /krɪ/ becomes /kali/ – or syllable-final consonants — so that /mas/ becomes /maka/.
There are other tricks language plays to be heard but I can only think of the two complexes of languages half a world apart that show evidence of pervasive adaptation to ambient sound.
The Hawaiian version of "Merry Christmas," Mele Kalikimaka, did not surface until 1904, when it was printed by Ka Nupepa Kuokoa.
And while we’re on renderings of Christmas in the Oceanic subgroup of the Austronesian language family, there’s the island name Kiritimati — which, despite the spelling, has a pronunciation in Gilbertese/Kiribati not too far off from the English word from which it’s derived.
On the other end, the languages of the Kalahari and nearby areas seem designed to sound like natural noises with clicks and hisses that might be insects or the wind but can carry information to humans and not their wary prey.
J Lee regarding westward: Didn’t the Polynesian languages move roughly eastward? Regarding the weird free variation between [t] and [k]: in Hawaiian songs I think I’ve sometimes heard an [s] substituted for emphasis.
When is a foreign sound so alien to a language that it’s "disallowed"? When does a linguist–or just a transcriptionist–decide to throw her hands up and say: "these people will never get this"? I’m sure Victor Mair can offer some clarification here.
When they say "Merry Christmas" in other languages, they usually just use the word for "Happy" like "Feliz Navidad".
Victor Mair: I’m spending Christmas in Australia, where very few of the indigenous languages have any fricatives at all (think of the sound of stereotype Australian place names like Wollongong and Wagga Wagga and Kirribilli).
"Mele" for "merry", OK — obviously /l/ is the closest thing to /r/ in Hawaiian, we’re used to that from stereotypes (and even facts) about Japanese and other varieties of "Engrish".

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Rinse & Repeat Coda: C Mele Kalikimaka is the thing to say G7 on a bright Hawaiian Christmas day.
A Dm Here we know that Christmas will be green and bright A7 Dm G7 the sun will shine by day and all the stars by night C C7 A7 Mele Kalikimaka is Hawaii's way Dm G7 C to say "Merry Christmas" to you.
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1 can frozen cranberry juice concentrate 1 can frozen lemonade concentrate 2 liters lemon-lime soda 1 bottle sparkling mineral water 1 pkg.

  Amélie Piovoso – "Reprends Ta Vie"; Noémi – "Donne Moi Du Feu, Mec", "Sagrado Corazon" et "Les Pays Humides"; Forever Gentlemen – "L-o-v-e"; Pharrell Williams – "Gust Of Wind"; David Guetta – "Dangerous"; T.I. – "Paperwork"; Soprano – "Clown".
  Pharrell Williams – "It Girl"; Maroon 5 – "Animals Remix"; Lorde – "Yellow Flicker Beat"; Inna – "Summer Days"; Fauve – "Mancurat".
  Soprano – "Ti Amo"; Owl City – "You’re Not Alone" et "Tokio"; Queen – "Let Me In Your Heart Again", "Love Kills (The Ballad)" et "There Must Be More To Life Than This"; Max Boublil – "Freddy (C’Est Trop Gros)".
  Ma2x – "Reste Avec Moi"; Denai Moore – "I Swore"; Valentin Marceau – "Sybille Kill"; Yseult – "Pour L’Impossible"; L’Algerino – "Salam".
  Avicii – "The Days"; You+Me – "Capsized"; Cheryl Cole – "I Don’t Care"; Joseph-Emmanuel – "Changer De Vie"; Louves – "Me Regarde Pas Comme ça"; Selim – "Paranoïa".
  Thiéfaine – "Angelus"; Asaf Avidan – "Over My Head"; Alain Souchon – "Derrière Les Mots"; Katana – "Faz Terminale"; Cecile Corbel – "La Lettre" et "Entendez-vous".

In the Know Keep it Dirty: A 5-Piece 1-Finger Salute to the Dis Track Lyricapsule: The BBC Bans Bobby Pickett’s ‘Monster Mash’; October 10, 1962 Notes from Mr.
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Christmas Island by Jimmy Buffett, get now." class="intro has-preview-capable-text"> We are unable to find on your computer.
To preview and buy music from Christmas Island by Jimmy Buffett, download iTunes now.
Largely comprised of original material, Jimmy Buffet’s Christmas Island is a holiday album that also features rearrangements of classic carols.
Jimmy Buffett translated his easygoing Gulf Coast persona into more than just a successful recording career — he expanded into clothing, nightclubs, and literature — but the basis of the business empire that kept him on the Fortune magazine list of highest-earning entertainers was his music.
But close your eyes and let the words of A SAILOR’S CHRISTMAS drift you off to warmer ocean climates or imagine opening gifts on the beach of CHRISTMAS ISLAND.

It was, however, the protestant missionaries from New England who first arrived in 1820 who first introduced Christmas to the Hawaiian people.
The missionaries reduced the Hawaiian language to written form, enabling the Hawaiian people to read and write in their own language.
The Hawaiian people did not celebrate Christmas prior to the arrival of Captain Cook in 1778.

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