Kekoolani Genealogy of the Descendants of the Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii


Living [Parents]

Living [Parents]

They had the following children:

  F i Living
  M ii Living

Kaneiahualaahilani (Haulaahilani) [Parents] 1. married 2 Living.

Usually known as "Haulaahilani", he was the first son of Kahekili, King of Maui. "Kaneiahualaahilani" is the name given by S.L.K. Peleioholani in his Robinson Family Genealogy.

Living [Parents]

They had the following children:

  F i Living
  M ii Living
  M iii Living

Living

Living [Parents]

They had the following children:

  F i Living

Living [Parents]

Other marriages:
Living
Living

Living [Parents]

They had the following children:

  F i Kealohikiikaupea (Kealohikiikaupea I, Kealohakiikaupea, Kealohikiikaupea-a-Kookalani)
  M ii Living

Kumuko'a (Kumukoa II) (Kumuhea) (Molokai Chief) [Parents] 1, 2.(Molokai married 3 Luahiwa (Luahiwa III, Ahia, Ka'ulahoa, Ka-'ula-hoa) (Molokai Chiefess).

Other marriages:
Kahawalu (Kahawalu I),

Solomon Peleioholani says:

Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (k)/ King of Hawaii/ married Hoakalani (w); born were five children. Kumukoa (k) was one of the children. Kumukoa (k) married Kahawalu (w), mother of Kauhiaimokuakama (k); born was Kaikilani III (w).

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Look at the chiefly children of Keawe (k), King of Hawaii: (1) Children Kalaninuiiamamao (k), Kekohimoku (w), Keakakauhiwaamoku (k), five children of Molokai, including Kumukoa.

Forander says the father was King Keawe (Keaweikekahialiiokamoku) and the mother was the wife "Kanaalae". But his mother was known by two names, both for the same woman: Kane-a-La'e (Kane'alai, Kane-alae) or (Ha'okalani) Ha-o-kalani. She was a Ruling Chiefess of Molokai, one of the last independent rulers of Molokai.

Solomon Peleioholani says:
Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (k)/ King of Hawaii/ married Hoakalani (w); born were five children. Kumukoa (k) was one of the children. Kumukoa (k) married Kahawalu (w), mother of Kauhiaimokuakama (k); born was Kaikilani III (w).

- D. Kekoolani (Jan 23, 2010)

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Married also his half-sister Luahiwa of Molokai.

Luahiwa (Luahiwa III, Ahia, Ka'ulahoa, Ka-'ula-hoa) (Molokai Chiefess) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4.(Molokai married 5 Kumuko'a (Kumukoa II) (Kumuhea) (Molokai Chief).

Other marriages:
Kahekili (II) (Kahekilinuiahumanu III), (Mo'i, Ruler of Maui)

She is also called "Ahia" by SLK Peleioholani in the JOHN LIWAI ENA genealogy.

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FROM
The Complete Ancestry of John Liwai Kalaniopuuikapali-o-MoliIele-ma-wai-o-Ahukini-Kau-Hawaii Ena:

2. Look at Kekaulike (k), page 4, no. 10.
3. Kekaulikeokalanikuihonoikamoku (k), King of Maui.

Here are the children:
1. Kauhiaimokuakama (k)
2. Kamehamehanui (k)
3. Kalola (w), mother of Kiwalao and Liliha
4. Kuhoohiehie (w)*
5. Kahekili (k)
6. Namahanaikaleleonalani (w)
7. Kekuamanoha (k)
8. Kekuapoiula (w)/ wife of King Kahahana
9. Kaeokulani (k), King of Kauai
10. Manuhaaipo (w), Queen of lao
11. Ahia
12. Nahulanui
[*Also spelled Kuhooheihei.]


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Married her half-brother Kumuko'a.

They had the following children:

  F i Kalola-a-Kumuko'a
  M ii Living

Manonoikauokapekulani (Manono, Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani, Manono-a-Kahekili) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii. He married Living.

Other marriages:
Living
Living
Unknown

OTHER FULL NAME:
Kahekili-nui-ahulu Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Kaikilani III married Manonoikauakapekulani (k), one son of Kahekili, King of Maui, grandfather of Kuaihelani Parker; born was Keakealanihiwaulimea (w), an own grandchild of Kahekili, King of Maui.

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k), Kahekilinuiahumanu (k), Kaunohoikapelakapuokakae (w), chiefess of east Maui; by Kahekili himself these children issued forth in the world.

KILLED IN BATTLE / PLACED ON ALTER OF HEIAU

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k) while on Hawaii and Kalanimoku (k) who lived under the young chief Kiwalao circling Hawaii, who lived and married and many were the chiefly offsprings of chief Manono (k) who died on the battlefield at Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii, and placed on the (altar) at the heiau of Mookini in Kohala, Hawaii.

Look at Kahekilinuiahumu (k), killed in the battlefield in Kokoiki, Kohala and placed on the altar at the heiau of Mookini by Kamehameha I.

Look at and understand the three important chiefs who died and were placed on the altar at Kohala, Hawaii: 1. Keaouakuahuula at Puukohola, own son of Kalaniopuu (k). 2. Manonoikauakapekulani (k) of Maui. 3. Kahekilinuiahumanu (k) of Maui. 4. The own children of Kahekili (k), King of Maui, that is the full history of their death.

Forander incorrectly states that Manonoikauakapekulani and Kahekilinuiahumanu are the same person. They are brothers.

Living [Parents]

They had the following children:

  F i Living

Manonoikauokapekulani (Manono, Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani, Manono-a-Kahekili) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii. He married Living.

Other marriages:
Living
Living
Unknown

OTHER FULL NAME:
Kahekili-nui-ahulu Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Kaikilani III married Manonoikauakapekulani (k), one son of Kahekili, King of Maui, grandfather of Kuaihelani Parker; born was Keakealanihiwaulimea (w), an own grandchild of Kahekili, King of Maui.

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k), Kahekilinuiahumanu (k), Kaunohoikapelakapuokakae (w), chiefess of east Maui; by Kahekili himself these children issued forth in the world.

KILLED IN BATTLE / PLACED ON ALTER OF HEIAU

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k) while on Hawaii and Kalanimoku (k) who lived under the young chief Kiwalao circling Hawaii, who lived and married and many were the chiefly offsprings of chief Manono (k) who died on the battlefield at Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii, and placed on the (altar) at the heiau of Mookini in Kohala, Hawaii.

Look at Kahekilinuiahumu (k), killed in the battlefield in Kokoiki, Kohala and placed on the altar at the heiau of Mookini by Kamehameha I.

Look at and understand the three important chiefs who died and were placed on the altar at Kohala, Hawaii: 1. Keaouakuahuula at Puukohola, own son of Kalaniopuu (k). 2. Manonoikauakapekulani (k) of Maui. 3. Kahekilinuiahumanu (k) of Maui. 4. The own children of Kahekili (k), King of Maui, that is the full history of their death.

Forander incorrectly states that Manonoikauakapekulani and Kahekilinuiahumanu are the same person. They are brothers.

Living

They had the following children:

  F i Living
  M ii Living
  M iii Keawehawaii (Keawehawaii-o-Manono)
  F iv Living
  F v Living
  M vi Living
  M vii Living
  F viii Living
  M ix Living

Manonoikauokapekulani (Manono, Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani, Manono-a-Kahekili) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii. He married Living.

Other marriages:
Living
Living
Unknown

OTHER FULL NAME:
Kahekili-nui-ahulu Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Kaikilani III married Manonoikauakapekulani (k), one son of Kahekili, King of Maui, grandfather of Kuaihelani Parker; born was Keakealanihiwaulimea (w), an own grandchild of Kahekili, King of Maui.

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k), Kahekilinuiahumanu (k), Kaunohoikapelakapuokakae (w), chiefess of east Maui; by Kahekili himself these children issued forth in the world.

KILLED IN BATTLE / PLACED ON ALTER OF HEIAU

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k) while on Hawaii and Kalanimoku (k) who lived under the young chief Kiwalao circling Hawaii, who lived and married and many were the chiefly offsprings of chief Manono (k) who died on the battlefield at Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii, and placed on the (altar) at the heiau of Mookini in Kohala, Hawaii.

Look at Kahekilinuiahumu (k), killed in the battlefield in Kokoiki, Kohala and placed on the altar at the heiau of Mookini by Kamehameha I.

Look at and understand the three important chiefs who died and were placed on the altar at Kohala, Hawaii: 1. Keaouakuahuula at Puukohola, own son of Kalaniopuu (k). 2. Manonoikauakapekulani (k) of Maui. 3. Kahekilinuiahumanu (k) of Maui. 4. The own children of Kahekili (k), King of Maui, that is the full history of their death.

Forander incorrectly states that Manonoikauakapekulani and Kahekilinuiahumanu are the same person. They are brothers.

Living [Parents]

Other marriages:
Living


Manonoikauokapekulani (Manono, Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani, Manono-a-Kahekili) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii.

Other marriages:
Living
Living
Living

OTHER FULL NAME:
Kahekili-nui-ahulu Manono-kau-a-kape-kulani

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Kaikilani III married Manonoikauakapekulani (k), one son of Kahekili, King of Maui, grandfather of Kuaihelani Parker; born was Keakealanihiwaulimea (w), an own grandchild of Kahekili, King of Maui.

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k), Kahekilinuiahumanu (k), Kaunohoikapelakapuokakae (w), chiefess of east Maui; by Kahekili himself these children issued forth in the world.

KILLED IN BATTLE / PLACED ON ALTER OF HEIAU

Look at Manonoikauakapekulani (k) while on Hawaii and Kalanimoku (k) who lived under the young chief Kiwalao circling Hawaii, who lived and married and many were the chiefly offsprings of chief Manono (k) who died on the battlefield at Keawewai, Kohala, Hawaii, and placed on the (altar) at the heiau of Mookini in Kohala, Hawaii.

Look at Kahekilinuiahumu (k), killed in the battlefield in Kokoiki, Kohala and placed on the altar at the heiau of Mookini by Kamehameha I.

Look at and understand the three important chiefs who died and were placed on the altar at Kohala, Hawaii: 1. Keaouakuahuula at Puukohola, own son of Kalaniopuu (k). 2. Manonoikauakapekulani (k) of Maui. 3. Kahekilinuiahumanu (k) of Maui. 4. The own children of Kahekili (k), King of Maui, that is the full history of their death.

Forander incorrectly states that Manonoikauakapekulani and Kahekilinuiahumanu are the same person. They are brothers.

He had the following children:

  U i Living

Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (Keawe, Keawe-ikekahi-alii-o-kamoku ) (King of Hawaii) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 was born in 1683. He married 13 Lonomaaikanaka (Ali'i-o-Hilo, Ali'i-o-Ka'u). He had other parents.

Other marriages:
Kalanikauleleiawi (Kalanikauleleiawi I), (Queen of Hawai'i Island)
Unknown
Kane-'alai (Kane-a-La'e, Haokalani, Kane-alae, Ha-o-kalani, Haokalani), (Ruling C OM
Umiulaikaahumanu ('Umi-'ula-a-ka'aha-manu),

NOTE: THERE ARE EXTENSIVE COMMENTS (BELOW) ON THIS PERSON
** YOU MAY GO TO DIRECTLY SPOUSE AND CHILDREN BY SCROLLING PAST THE FOLLOWING COMMENTS **
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Keaweikekahialliokamoku (King of Hawaii Island) is not the son of Kanaloa-i-Kaiwilena Kapulehu. The correct father of King Keawe is Kanalohanauikawela (Keawehanauikawalu).

Keakealaniwahine is the mother of Keaweikekahialliokamou. The father is disputed as follows:

FATHER#1: Kanaloa-i-Kaiwilena Kapulehu
FATHER#2: Keawehanauikawalu (Kanalohanauikawela)

The correct father is Keawehanauikawalu (Kanalohanauikawela), according to SLK Peleioholani, who was, in his lifetime, the leader (High Chief) of the senior lineage of Keawe through his great grandfather Keawemauhili, the son of Kalaninuiammamao.

Kanaloa-i-Kaiwilena Kapulehu may have looked to some people like a variation of the name correct name Keawehanauikawalu (Kanalohanauikawela), which could have lead to the misunderstanding. To understand the lineage and the reasons for this frequent mistake, it is useful to review the story of his great grandmother from Kauai, the High Chiefess, Kawaihalaua, a sacred kapu chiefess.

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KAWAIHALAU'S LEGACY: HER CHILDREN
by DEAN KEKOOLANI
based on the genealogies of his great-great grandfather SLK Peleioholani
______________________________________________________________

FROM SLK PELEIOHOLANI:
"Akahiilikapu (w) married Kahakumakalina (k); born were Kawaihalaniwailuau** and Keliiohiohi (k) for whom the prostrating kapu of Pihenaakalani for these chiefs this chiefly kapus of Pihenaakalani."

Kawaihalau was from Kauai, the daughter of the Ruling Chief (King) of Kauai. When she married the Keawe-a-Umi, son of Umi, grandson of Liloa, Ruling Chief (King) of Hawaii Island, Kawaihalau brought with her one of the most revered and sought after kapus in the Hawaiian islands: the Pihenaakalani or "prostrating kapu". This kapu originated on Kauai and was one of oldest in the Hawaiian Islands and very was recognized by all chiefs throughout the islands. Before Kawaihalau brought the kapu to the Big Island, It belonged exclusively to the Kauai chiefs and was hereditary. This great kapu It compelled all those present to lay face down in the presence of the Pihenaakalani, no matter their rank or station. Ruling Chiefs (Kings) were compelled to prostrate before lesser chiefs who possessed the Pihenaakalani kapu.

There were other, more extreme and presumably impressive (even shocking) kapus (such as the "wela" or burning kapu) held by other chiefs around the Hawaiian Islands. But the Pihenaakalani was prized above most others for the great show of respect and honor it produced immediately under all circumstances. Further, there was great utility in being able to force people to the ground with one's mere presence (there is the story of a chief with the Pihenaakalani who was able to stop a military battle by simply arriving at it and walking on to the field, all the combatants had to cease movement and drop with face to the ground). This was a highly sought after and coveted kapu around the islands.

The children of Kawaihalau were chiefs of Hawaii through there father(s):

FATHER: Keawe-a-Umi, Ruling Chief (King) of Hawaii Island (Son of Umi, Grandson of Liloa)
CHILDREN: Kanaloaakuaana (k.), Kanaloakuakawiea (k.), Kanaloakapulehu

FATHER: Laeanuikaumanamana (Laea-Nui-Kaumanamana)
CHILDREN: Kaikilanimaipanio (w.), Kauluonana (k.)

These offspring passed the Pihenaakalani to the kings and queens of Hawaii as follows:

King Lonoikamakahiki and his wife Queen Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna of Hawaii Island had no children of their own together. But each took these children of Kawaihalau as secondary spouses to produce additional offspring who possessed the Pihenaakalani.

King Lonoikamakahiki took Kaikilanimaipanio (daughter of Kawaihalau) as a wife and they produced Kanaloahanauikawela, who became the father of Keaweikekahialliomoku (King of Hawaii).

Queen Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna took all three male children of Kawaihalau as husbands and produced the following chiefs:

From Kanaloakuaana - Keakealanikane (Mo'i, Ruler of Hawai'i)
From Kanaloakapulehu - Kalani-o-Umi (w.) wife of Kauluonana, Kawaihalau's son from Laeanuikaumanamana
From Kanaloakuakawiea - Kealiiokalani (w.) Wife and half-sister of Keakealanikane

NOTE: Confusion arises in many genealogies concerning the correct paternal line of Keaweikekahialiiomoki (King of Hawaii) because of the similarities between the names "Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna" and "Kaikilanimaipanio". Also there is more confusion cause by the similarities betwee the names "Kanaloakapulehu" and Kanaloakuakawiea (who is also called "Kanaloa-i-Kaiwilena Kapulehu" in some genealogies. This similarity in names is consistent with naming pratices among chiefs of Hawaii. There are often several chiefs with the same name, all related by blood sonehow, living in the same period.

Queen Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna's lineage is a direct line of Hawaii chiefs, with some rare infusions from Oahu and Maui, but with little or no blood from Kauai.

The bloodline of the Kauai chiefs recognized as among the most distinguished, coming as it did from the ancient line of Northern chiefs (Kauai and Oahu) whose royal genealogies reached farther back in time and with greater accuracy than Hawaii and Maui. The blending of Kauai and the BIg Island through Queen Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna, King Lonoikamakahiki, King Keawe-a-Umi and Kawaihalaua was a major advance in prestige and honor for the Big Island chiefs and royal line.

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From SLK Peleioholani (Ancestry of John Liwai):

HAWAIIAN:

Kanaloahanauikawela (k), keiki a Lonoikamakahiki me Kaikilanimaipanio noho hoao niaupio ia Keakealani (w), hanau o Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (k).

Iwikauikaua (k)/ hoao ia Kauakahikuaanaauakane (w, moopuna a moi Kakuhihewa , Oahu, hanau o Kaneikaiwilani (k)/ hoao pio ia Keakealani (w), moiwahine elua o Hawaii, hanau o Kalanikauleleiaiwi (w).


ENGLISH:

Kanaloahanauikawela (k), son of Lonoikamakahiki and Kaikilanimaipanio married niaupio to Keakealani (w), and born was Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (k).

Iwikauikaua (k) married Kauakahikuaanaauakane (w), grandchild of King Kakuhihewa, of Oahu, born was Kaneikaiwilani (k) who pio married to Keakealani (w), second Queen of Hawaii and born was Kalanikauleleiaiwi (w).

*****

Keawe took his half sister Kalanikauleleaiwi as a wife.


From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Look at the chiefly children of Keawe (k), King of Hawaii: (1) Children Kalaninuiiamamao (k), Kekohimoku (w), Keakakauhiwaamoku (k), five children of Molokai, including Kumukoa.

Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (k)/ King of Hawaii married Hoakalani (w); born were five children. Kumukoa (k) was one of the children. Kumukoa (k) married Kahawalu (w), mother of Kauhiaimokuakama (k); born was Kaikilani III (w).


- D. KEKOOLANI (01-15-2010)

Lonomaaikanaka (Ali'i-o-Hilo, Ali'i-o-Ka'u) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7.(Ali'i-o-Hilo, married 8 Keaweikekahialiiokamoku (Keawe, Keawe-ikekahi-alii-o-kamoku ) (King of Hawaii).

Other marriages:
Living

Solomon Peleioholani calls her a Chiefess of Maui (through her mother). Ali'i of Ka'u.

They had the following children:

  M i Kalaninuiiamamao (Kalani-nui-'i-a-mamao, Ka'i'imamao, Lono-a-Keawe) (Ali'i-o-Ka'u)
  F ii Kauhiokeka (Kekohimoku, Kauhiakeka, Kauhiokaka, Kalanihoaono-o-kahikoloa-o-kekaulike)

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