Hawaii Publishers interviews author Wing Tek Lum about this book, ‘The Nanjing Massacre Poems.’
Maemae Students Read Renshi at 2012 Hawaii Book & Music Festival
Makua by Hamajang, which incidentally also did the theme for Aloha Shorts.
Hawaiʻi Creole English, also called Pidgin, has a rich history and structure that is misunderstood by many who not only hear it but speak it as well. Local celebrity Tita explains it all for an audience at a gender illusionist beauty pageant.
A clip from the Wine & Words reading at Kapiolani Community College on April 28, 2010. The four poets, Jean Toyama, Juliet Kono, Ann Inoshita, and Christy Passion, discuss the November poems about the election.
Lee Tonouchi introduced the Cades Emerging Writer Award winner, Lisa Linn Kanae at the Hawaii Book and Music Festival, May 15, 2010. Lisa Kanae responds with a poem for Lee.
Poets Jean Yamasaki Toyama, Juliet Kono, Ann Inoshita, and Christy Passion record their work for the CD that accompanies their new book, No Choice but to Follow. Watch how the poems are linked and the challenges to getting a perfect reading!
A palindrome reads the same backwards as forward. This video reads the exact opposite backwards as forward. Not only does it read the opposite, the meaning is the exact opposite.
Wing Tek Lum and Marie Hara were interviewed by Waianae High School’s Searider Productions for the Hawaii Institute for Public Affairs (HIPA). BR editors Eric Chock and Darrell Lum will receive one of HIPA’s leadership awards in the Culture and Arts category at a dinner at the Hilton Hawn Village Coral Ballroom, 5 pm, on…