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The Storm Dog of the KoolausLanguage since 1988 He is currently attending the University of Hawaii He has translated thirteen children's books for the DOE Immersion Schools and has worked for fourteen years in the state's library system most of that time as a children's librarian About the Illustrator Roy Chang is an art teacher an editorial cartoonist and afreelance illustrator He graduated with a BFA in Illustration from the Academy of Art College in San Francisco and earned his Masters in Education degree from the University of Hawaii at Manoa As a part Hawaiian Roy feels honored to have learned about ancient Hawaiian culture while researching details for the book.
Antie UI ☆ 8 SUMMARY
U Mountains above Kahana Bay Local artist Roy Chang captures the story with his vivid pastel drawings About the Authors U'ilani Goldsberry Auntie U'i was born in Pu'unene Maui and spent many summers at her grandmother's house in Hana This remote home built near the famous Wai'anapanapa cave had no electricity and in the evenings her kukuhine told the children stories legends of the great Hawaiian gods and goddesses tales of famous chiefs and of the night marchers and 'uhane ghosts or spirits U'ilani passed these stories on to her children and now on to you the keiki of Hawaii nei David Kahikina Del Rocco has been a student of the Hawaiian.
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SUMMARY º The Storm Dog of the Koolaus ↠ Hi'iaka a goddess of forests and sister to Pele travels through Ka'a'awa and meets the handsome prince Kauhi A howling wind rises from the ocean and Kauhi knows that a storm dog hurricane is on its way It is the fierce and terrible one called 'Iliouakaua With a great growl of thunder lightning flashinHi'iaka a goddess of forests and sister to Pele travels through Ka'a'awa and meets the handsome prince Kauhi A howling wind rises from the ocean and Kauhi knows that a storm dog hurricane is on its way It is the fierce and terrible one called 'Iliouakaua With a great growl of thunder lightning flashing from his eyes and rain spinning from his shaking fur the Storm Dog attacks the island He bites the ridges and claws at the mountain side Hi'iaka and Kauhi take shelter in a cave In words as breathtaking as the storm itself Auntie U'i retells the classic Hawaiian legend of the Storm Dog whose shadow can still be seen today cut into the Ko'ola.