Kekoolani Genealogy of the Descendants of the Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii


Heulu (Oahu Chief of Wainae) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.(Oahu married 12, 13 Kahihiokalani (Kahihiokalani II, Kahikiokalani, Ka-hiki-o-kalani).

Other marriages:
Ikuaana (Ikua'ana),
Moana (Moana-wahine, Moana-o-Kauhiahaki), (High Priestess)
Elepaio ('Elepaio),

From Solomon Pleeioholani:
Ululani married again, to Keaweaheulu (k), chief of Waianae, Oahu, through his grandmother Umiulaikaahumanu's marriage to Kuanuuanu (k) of Waianae, Oahu, and Heulu father of Keaweaheulu (k); by this marriage were born the high chiefly children Naihenui (k) Keouakeahohiwa (w),

------------------------------------

NOTE: IN Pukui's "Fragments of Genealogy" there is an assertion that Heulu is the son of Ku-a-Nu'uanu and Umi'ulaikaahamanu. He was one of her husbands. The assertion is not unbelievable, but has not yet been investigated. - Dean Kekoolani (February 10, 2010).

Kahihiokalani (Kahihiokalani II, Kahikiokalani, Ka-hiki-o-kalani) 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. married 6, 7 Heulu (Oahu Chief of Wainae).

Other marriages:
Hapu'u (Hapu'u II),

They had the following children:

  F i Kalaniwahineulimea (Kalani-wahine-uli, Ka-lani-wahine-'uli).

Heulu (Oahu Chief of Wainae) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.(Oahu married Elepaio ('Elepaio).

Other marriages:
Ikuaana (Ikua'ana),
Kahihiokalani (Kahihiokalani II, Kahikiokalani, Ka-hiki-o-kalani),
Moana (Moana-wahine, Moana-o-Kauhiahaki), (High Priestess)

From Solomon Pleeioholani:
Ululani married again, to Keaweaheulu (k), chief of Waianae, Oahu, through his grandmother Umiulaikaahumanu's marriage to Kuanuuanu (k) of Waianae, Oahu, and Heulu father of Keaweaheulu (k); by this marriage were born the high chiefly children Naihenui (k) Keouakeahohiwa (w),

------------------------------------

NOTE: IN Pukui's "Fragments of Genealogy" there is an assertion that Heulu is the son of Ku-a-Nu'uanu and Umi'ulaikaahamanu. He was one of her husbands. The assertion is not unbelievable, but has not yet been investigated. - Dean Kekoolani (February 10, 2010).

Elepaio ('Elepaio) [Parents] 1. married Heulu (Oahu Chief of Wainae).

They had the following children:

  F i Puhipuhiili (Puhipuhi'ili).

Keaweaheulu (Keaweaheulu Kalua'apana, Keawe-a-Heulu) (Oahu Chief of Wainae) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10.(Oahu married I-Kape'ekukai.

Other marriages:
Ululani (Ululani I, Ululani Nui), (Ali'i-o-Hilo)

Chief counselor and military supporter of Kamehameha I.

Alii of Ka'awaloa

From Solomon Peleioholani:

Ululani married again, to Keaweaheulu (k), chief of Waianae, Oahu, through his grandmother Umiulaikaahumanu's marriage to Kuanuuanu (k) of Waianae, Oahu, and Heulu father of Keaweaheulu (k); by this marriage were born the high chiefly children Naihenui (k) Keouakeahohiwa (w),

I-Kape'ekukai [Parents] 1 died on 8 Feb 1825 in Valparaiso, Chile. She married Keaweaheulu (Keaweaheulu Kalua'apana, Keawe-a-Heulu) (Oahu Chief of Wainae).

Other marriages:
Naihe-Kukui,


Laanui (La'a-nui) Gideon Peleioholani [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 was born in 1794 in Hawaii. He died in 1849 in La'anui. He married Lydia Liliha Kekuaipiia (Ke-kua-i-pi'ia, Namahana-o-Pi'ia) ) (Queen of Hawaii) before 1818.

Other marriages:
Owana, Theresa Kaheiheimalie Rives
Puoho,

Lydia Liliha Kekuaipiia (Ke-kua-i-pi'ia, Namahana-o-Pi'ia) ) (Queen of Hawaii) [Parents] 1, 2, 3.Lydia married Laanui (La'a-nui) Gideon Peleioholani before 1818.

Other marriages:
Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha), (King of Hawaii)


Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha) (King of Hawaii) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 was born in Nov 1737 in Pahoehoe, Maui. He died on 8 May 1819 in Kailua, Kona, Hawaii Island. He married Lydia Liliha Kekuaipiia (Ke-kua-i-pi'ia, Namahana-o-Pi'ia) ) (Queen of Hawaii) before 1818. He was related to his parents by adoption. He had other parents.

Other marriages:
Peleuli (Peleuli-i-Kekela-o-kalani), (Queen of Hawaii)
Kaahamanu, (Elizabeth Kaʻahumanu) (Queen of Hawaii)
Kaheiheimalie, (Kaheiheimālie, Kalākua Kaheiheimālie, Hoapili Wahine) (Queen of Hawaii)
Keopuolani (Kalanikauikaʻalaneo Kai Keōpūolani), (Queen Consort of Hawaii, Ninaupi'o)
Kahakuha'akoi Wahini-pio (Kahakuhaakoi),
Kekauluohi (Kekāuluohi, Kekā-ulu-ohi), Miriam Auhea
Manono (Manono II),
Ka'aikumoku (Ka'aikumoku I),
Keoua (Keoua-wahine, Keoua-o-Kauhiwawaeono),
Kekuiapoiwa (Kekuiapoiwa III), Liliha
Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila),
Kalola-a-Kumuko'a,
Kekikipa'a (Kekikipa'a-a-Kameeiamoku, Nowelo-Kauhi-Kiki-a-Pa'a),
Kauhilanimaka,


FULL NAME:
Kalani Paiʻea Wohi o Kaleikini Kealiʻikui Kamehameha o ʻIolani i Kaiwikapu kaui Ka Liholiho Kūnuiākea.

THE IDENTITY OF THE BIOLOGICAL PARENTS OF KAMEHAMEHA THE GREAT is a disputed matter.

Contrary to popular history, there is a strong case to be made that Kamehameha was originally a member of the Maui royal family and that he was transferred to the Big Island and adopted by the ruling chief and his wife. They became his parents of record.

This has not been settled (c. 2010) and probably can't be settled. It doesn't need to be settled. However, there is no question about whom Kamehameha the Great treated as his father, and that was the great chief Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa. By tradition, the Hawaiian people follow this line of genealogy because Kamehameha himself did. It is probably a good practise. When fully understood, the ancient custom of hanai and the seriousness of it in Hawaiian culture makes clear to those who understand that Keoua was very much indeed Kamehameha's "real" father. All Hawaiians will understand that to be the truth. It is this family of Keoua that formed the royal court around Kamehameha the Great.

However, in our genealogy practise we follow the blood-line tradition from Maui (taught by our kupuna the genealogist SLK Peleioholani), which tells us that Kamehameha was not the natural biological son of Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa and Kekupoiwa Nui but rather given as a gift to them by his true biological parents from Maui. These biological parents were Kahekili (Ruling Chief of Maui) and his sister Ku, the son and daughter of Kekaulike (Ruling Chief of Maui). This Maui genealogy would make Kamehameha a full NINAU PI'O chief (the mother and father are full blooded brother and sister and children of ruling chief). This was a rare This would have made him the highest ranking male chief, by blood, in all the Hawaiian Islands. It may have been possible, with this exalted chiefl;y rank anbd all its honors and kapus, to assume complete control over all the islands without going to war, based on his bloodline alone. Such male chiefs are rare, the closest living male in Kamehameha's time being Keawemauhili (who possessed certain "intertwined kapus" from birth which were rare but not as exalted as the NINAU PI'O of Kamehameha).

When Kamehameha was gifted in "hanai" by Maui to the Big Island and it's rulers Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa and Kekupoiwa Nui, the social and political ramifications of Kamehameha's exceptionally high birth rank upon the fortunes and power of Maui's current elites were neutralized, at least for for the time being. This disappearance of the male infant Kamehameha was very convenient for all the othe other male chiefs of Maui, especially Kamehameha's father Kahekili and uncle Kamahemahanui Ailuau (who he was named after).

END OF THE KAMEHAMEHA DYNASTY

There was a controversy at the time of Kalakaua's election as to the quality of his bloodline and whether he was fit to sit on the throne of Hawaii. Also, there was a controversy about the special election itself, which brought him to power. It is now forgotten that there was a great tumult surrounding the elections results. Not everyone supported Kalakaua. People did riot when they heard Kalakaua had won. There were accusations that Kalakaua had cheated his opponent the beloved Queen Emma (widow of King Kamehameha IV) out of a victory with his political machinations. Many chiefs, especially the very old guard, refused their support and would not attend the Kalakaua court. This is now forgotten. But in its time this was a great controversy, a dark cloud that hung over the Kalakaua Dynasty's possession of the throne and some say it is why they could not hold on to it.

Nonetheless,in due time they did establish themselves firmly in the hearts of the people and their claim was secured. The Kamehameha line (and the Keoua line) lost their seniority in regal succession when the Kalakaua Dynasty came to power and legitamized their government by gaining acceptance by the people of Hawaii Nei. The expression of the warm and sincere acceptance by the Hawaiian people can be seen in their love for Queen Liliuokalani and also for the Princess Victoria Kaiulani.

The current heirs of the Kalakaua Dynasty would be the Kawananakoa family.

Lydia Liliha Kekuaipiia (Ke-kua-i-pi'ia, Namahana-o-Pi'ia) ) (Queen of Hawaii) [Parents] 1, 2, 3.Lydia married Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha) (King of Hawaii) before 1818.

Other marriages:
Laanui (La'a-nui), Gideon Peleioholani

They had the following children:

  M i Pauli Kaoleioku was born about 1767.

Kalanikamahao (Kalani-kamaha'o) [Parents] 1, 2, 3. married 4 Wao (Chiefess of Lahaina, Maui).

Wao (Chiefess of Lahaina, Maui) [Parents] 1, 2, 3.(Chiefess married 4 Kalanikamahao (Kalani-kamaha'o).

Other marriages:
Makuakaumanamana, (Makua-kau-mana. Makuanui-a-Walu, Makua) Ali'i-o-Hilo

SLK Peleioholani:
"The one after whom a ceratin ditch in Lahaina is called the "Auwai-o-Wao". He does not give her partents."

She is possibly the daughter of Kakaalaneo, according to Fornander, who mentions her briefly in a footnote. Fornander also makes mention of the ditch that was named after her in Lahaina. We have no other sources for identifying the parents of this chiefess Wao as of JAN 2010, so for now we follow the incomplete FORNANDER information. (D. Kekoolani - JAN 20, 2010).

---------------------------------------------------------------------

The Genealogy of Chiefess Kamakolu tells us Wao was a chiefess of Lahaina and wife of Kalanikamahao.

They had the following children:

  F i Kamakolunuiokalani (Kamakolu-nui-o-kalani).

Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha) (King of Hawaii) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 was born in Nov 1737 in Pahoehoe, Maui. He died on 8 May 1819 in Kailua, Kona, Hawaii Island. He married 4 Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila). He was related to his parents by adoption. He had other parents.

Other marriages:
Kekuaipiia (Ke-kua-i-pi'ia, Namahana-o-Pi'ia) ), Lydia Liliha (Queen of Hawaii)
Peleuli (Peleuli-i-Kekela-o-kalani), (Queen of Hawaii)
Kaahamanu, (Elizabeth Kaʻahumanu) (Queen of Hawaii)
Kaheiheimalie, (Kaheiheimālie, Kalākua Kaheiheimālie, Hoapili Wahine) (Queen of Hawaii)
Keopuolani (Kalanikauikaʻalaneo Kai Keōpūolani), (Queen Consort of Hawaii, Ninaupi'o)
Kahakuha'akoi Wahini-pio (Kahakuhaakoi),
Kekauluohi (Kekāuluohi, Kekā-ulu-ohi), Miriam Auhea
Manono (Manono II),
Ka'aikumoku (Ka'aikumoku I),
Keoua (Keoua-wahine, Keoua-o-Kauhiwawaeono),
Kekuiapoiwa (Kekuiapoiwa III), Liliha
Kalola-a-Kumuko'a,
Kekikipa'a (Kekikipa'a-a-Kameeiamoku, Nowelo-Kauhi-Kiki-a-Pa'a),
Kauhilanimaka,


FULL NAME:
Kalani Paiʻea Wohi o Kaleikini Kealiʻikui Kamehameha o ʻIolani i Kaiwikapu kaui Ka Liholiho Kūnuiākea.

THE IDENTITY OF THE BIOLOGICAL PARENTS OF KAMEHAMEHA THE GREAT is a disputed matter.

Contrary to popular history, there is a strong case to be made that Kamehameha was originally a member of the Maui royal family and that he was transferred to the Big Island and adopted by the ruling chief and his wife. They became his parents of record.

This has not been settled (c. 2010) and probably can't be settled. It doesn't need to be settled. However, there is no question about whom Kamehameha the Great treated as his father, and that was the great chief Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa. By tradition, the Hawaiian people follow this line of genealogy because Kamehameha himself did. It is probably a good practise. When fully understood, the ancient custom of hanai and the seriousness of it in Hawaiian culture makes clear to those who understand that Keoua was very much indeed Kamehameha's "real" father. All Hawaiians will understand that to be the truth. It is this family of Keoua that formed the royal court around Kamehameha the Great.

However, in our genealogy practise we follow the blood-line tradition from Maui (taught by our kupuna the genealogist SLK Peleioholani), which tells us that Kamehameha was not the natural biological son of Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa and Kekupoiwa Nui but rather given as a gift to them by his true biological parents from Maui. These biological parents were Kahekili (Ruling Chief of Maui) and his sister Ku, the son and daughter of Kekaulike (Ruling Chief of Maui). This Maui genealogy would make Kamehameha a full NINAU PI'O chief (the mother and father are full blooded brother and sister and children of ruling chief). This was a rare This would have made him the highest ranking male chief, by blood, in all the Hawaiian Islands. It may have been possible, with this exalted chiefl;y rank anbd all its honors and kapus, to assume complete control over all the islands without going to war, based on his bloodline alone. Such male chiefs are rare, the closest living male in Kamehameha's time being Keawemauhili (who possessed certain "intertwined kapus" from birth which were rare but not as exalted as the NINAU PI'O of Kamehameha).

When Kamehameha was gifted in "hanai" by Maui to the Big Island and it's rulers Keoua Kalani-kupu'uapai-kalani-nui Ahilapalapa and Kekupoiwa Nui, the social and political ramifications of Kamehameha's exceptionally high birth rank upon the fortunes and power of Maui's current elites were neutralized, at least for for the time being. This disappearance of the male infant Kamehameha was very convenient for all the othe other male chiefs of Maui, especially Kamehameha's father Kahekili and uncle Kamahemahanui Ailuau (who he was named after).

END OF THE KAMEHAMEHA DYNASTY

There was a controversy at the time of Kalakaua's election as to the quality of his bloodline and whether he was fit to sit on the throne of Hawaii. Also, there was a controversy about the special election itself, which brought him to power. It is now forgotten that there was a great tumult surrounding the elections results. Not everyone supported Kalakaua. People did riot when they heard Kalakaua had won. There were accusations that Kalakaua had cheated his opponent the beloved Queen Emma (widow of King Kamehameha IV) out of a victory with his political machinations. Many chiefs, especially the very old guard, refused their support and would not attend the Kalakaua court. This is now forgotten. But in its time this was a great controversy, a dark cloud that hung over the Kalakaua Dynasty's possession of the throne and some say it is why they could not hold on to it.

Nonetheless,in due time they did establish themselves firmly in the hearts of the people and their claim was secured. The Kamehameha line (and the Keoua line) lost their seniority in regal succession when the Kalakaua Dynasty came to power and legitamized their government by gaining acceptance by the people of Hawaii Nei. The expression of the warm and sincere acceptance by the Hawaiian people can be seen in their love for Queen Liliuokalani and also for the Princess Victoria Kaiulani.

The current heirs of the Kalakaua Dynasty would be the Kawananakoa family.

Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 was born about 1755. She married 9 Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha) (King of Hawaii).

Other marriages:
Kalaniopu'u (Kaleiopu'u, Kalaninuieiwakamokukalaniopuu), (Ruling Chief OKUPK
Lula,

THERE ARE 2 (TWO) DIFFERENT CHIEFESS NAMED "KANEKAPOLEI" We are told clearly by a Poepoe family member in a 1919 newspaper article that there are two Kanekapoleis, one is the wife of Kamehameha the Great, the other is the niece, who is named after the wife of Kamehameha the Great. Today, this is a cause of some slight confusion as many do not remember that there are two different women (same family) named Kanekapolei.

We differentiate them as Kanekapolei I and Kanekapolei II.

(REFERENCE: Ka Nupepa Kuokoa (Newspaper) NOV 21, 1919 "Hala is Pua Alii Kamehameha", reprinted in HAWAIIAN GENEALOGIES, VOL 2, McKinzie)

---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.
-----------------------------------------

From genealogist Solomon Peleioholani:

Kalaniopuu (k) married again, to Kanekapolei (w); born were [1] Keaouakuahuula (k), ancestor of chiefess Kekaaniau (w), L. M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko (w), Sam Parker and his sisters Mary Stillman and N. Kameeualani Kauanoe [EIdredge], and [2] Keaouapeeale (k).

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Kalaniopuu (k), King of Hawaii, married Kanekapolei; born were two sons Keouakuahuula (k) and Keouapeeale (k); Keouakuahuula (k) married Kaiolaniokaiwalani (w), the only child of Anahulukapoiawohilani (k), a kapu high chief and the chiefly Lord of Kohala, Hawaii; born was the chiefess Wailuanuiahoano (w), grandmother of L. M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko and Mark P. Robinson and his sisters.

---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.

They had the following children:

  M i Pauli Kaoleioku was born about 1767.

Lula 1 was born in 1784 in Alika, South Kona District, Hawaii, Hawaii. He died in 1810 in Alika, South Kona District, Hawaii, Hawaii. He married 2 Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila).

Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 was born about 1755. She married 9 Lula.

Other marriages:
Kalaniopu'u (Kaleiopu'u, Kalaninuieiwakamokukalaniopuu), (Ruling Chief OKUPK
Kamehameha I the Great (Paiea Kūnuiakea Kamehameha), (King of Hawaii)

THERE ARE 2 (TWO) DIFFERENT CHIEFESS NAMED "KANEKAPOLEI" We are told clearly by a Poepoe family member in a 1919 newspaper article that there are two Kanekapoleis, one is the wife of Kamehameha the Great, the other is the niece, who is named after the wife of Kamehameha the Great. Today, this is a cause of some slight confusion as many do not remember that there are two different women (same family) named Kanekapolei.

We differentiate them as Kanekapolei I and Kanekapolei II.

(REFERENCE: Ka Nupepa Kuokoa (Newspaper) NOV 21, 1919 "Hala is Pua Alii Kamehameha", reprinted in HAWAIIAN GENEALOGIES, VOL 2, McKinzie)

---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.
-----------------------------------------

From genealogist Solomon Peleioholani:

Kalaniopuu (k) married again, to Kanekapolei (w); born were [1] Keaouakuahuula (k), ancestor of chiefess Kekaaniau (w), L. M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko (w), Sam Parker and his sisters Mary Stillman and N. Kameeualani Kauanoe [EIdredge], and [2] Keaouapeeale (k).

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Kalaniopuu (k), King of Hawaii, married Kanekapolei; born were two sons Keouakuahuula (k) and Keouapeeale (k); Keouakuahuula (k) married Kaiolaniokaiwalani (w), the only child of Anahulukapoiawohilani (k), a kapu high chief and the chiefly Lord of Kohala, Hawaii; born was the chiefess Wailuanuiahoano (w), grandmother of L. M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko and Mark P. Robinson and his sisters.

---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.


Kauakahiakua (Kauakahiakua I, Kauakahiakua-o-Lono, Kauakahiakuanui) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 was born in 1762 in Alika, South Kona District, Hawaii, Hawaii. He married 10, 11 Umiaemoku.

Other marriages:
Kekuiapoiwa (Kekuaipoiwa I, Kekuiapoiwa Nui , Kalani-kauhihiwakama Wanakapu),
Kuikuilanikaapuni,
Unknown
Kauakahiheleikaiwi (Ka-ua-kahi-hele-i-ka-iwi),
Kaneikapoleikauila,

Called "Kauakahiakuanui" in the Kuikahi tradition.
____________________________________
From Solomon Peleioholani:
Kauakahiheleikaiwi (w) married Kauakahiakua (k); born were Holoae (k), Pinea (w) Kukalohe (k), third husband of Moana, Kaukoko (k), father of Kekuhaupio, the warrior.

Kauakahiakua (k) is the ancestor of Kekumano** and R. W. Wilcox. Kauakahiakua married again, to Umiaemoku (w); born was Umiaianaku (w). Umiaianaku is the ancestor of C. Kahiliaulani Notley.

**Elizabeth Kekumano, Solomon L.K. Peleioholani's wife.


Regarding a possible son for Kauahaiakua:
---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.

Umiaemoku [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 was born in 1788 in Alika, South Kona District, Hawaii, Hawaii. She married 6, 7 Kauakahiakua (Kauakahiakua I, Kauakahiakua-o-Lono, Kauakahiakuanui).

Other marriages:
Alapai (Alapai Nui, Alapainui-a-Kauaua), (Ali'i-o-Kona, Ruling Chief of Hawaii Island)

They had the following children:

  F i Umiaianaku (Umioianaku, 'Umi-'oi-ana-ku) 1, 2, 3.

From Solomon Peleioholani:

Kauakahiakua (k) is the ancestor of Kekumano** and R. W. Wilcox. Kauakahiakua married again, to Umiaemoku (w); born was Umiaianaku (w). Umiaianaku is the ancestor of C. Kahiliaulani Notley.

**Elizabeth Kekumano, Solomon L.K. Peleioholani's wife.
  F ii Kanekapolei (Kanekapolei I, Kahulilanimaka, Kanekapoleikauila) was born about 1755.
  M iii Mahihelelima 1 was born about 1781 in Maui.

MAHIHELELIMA (AFN:204Z-P2H)
  M iv Kalamakuikeao (Kalamakuikeao I) 1.

---------------------------------------------------

EXCERPT FROM 1919 NEWSPAPER ARTICLE (NOT COMPLETE):

KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone (Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer.

Kaleihopu 1. married Manoua.

Manoua [Parents] 1, 2. married Kaleihopu.

Other marriages:
Kalaniopu'u (Kaleiopu'u, Kalaninuieiwakamokukalaniopuu), (Ruling Chief OKUPK
Kiwalao (Kiwala'o), (Ali'i-o-Kohala, Ali'i-o-Kona, Ruling Chief of Hawaii Island)

From Solomon Peleioholani:

Kalaniopuu (k) married again, to Manoua (w) of Ka'u. Born were the high chiefs Manono (w) and Kukanaloa (k), forebearer of John Liwaiakalaniopuu [Ena], A. A. Ululani Haalelea, Laura A. Kekuakapuokekuaokalani Coney, and the chiefs of Ka'u, namely Kupakei and Kaiahua. The chiefly children of Kaiahua (w) issued forth.

Look again at Kalaniopuu (k) who married Manoua (w) of Ka'u, and Manono (w) was born, the own grandmother of Kekumano (w), Mrs. Peleioholani, of North Kona, Hawaii.

Manoua may be Kalaniopuu'sown daughter.

They had the following children:

  F i Kaaimololo.

Home First Previous Next Last

Surname List | Name Index