Hawaiian (Culture Keyword)
1-22 (22 Records)
In 1970, Robert Renger, then a graduate student at the University of California at Santa Barbara (UCSB), conducted an intensive archaeological survey in the seaward portions of a land unit (ahupua'a) called Kaloko, located in North Kana on Hawai'i Island (Fig. I). This survey was one of Hawaii's early contract archaeology projects, undertaken for Huehue Ranch, the landowner, which was then planning a development in seaward Kaloko. Eighty-nine sites were identified between the Queen Ka'abumanu...
The Archaeology of Kalaupapa National Historical Park
WACC reports of archaeological excavation and survey projects within Kalaupapa National Historical Park.
The Archaeology of Kaloko-Honokohau National Historical Park
WACC reports on survey and excavation projects at Kaloko-Honokohau National Historical Park, Hawaii.
The Archaeology of Pu'uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park
WACC reports of survey and excavation projects at Pu'uhonau o Honaunau National Historical Park.
The Archaeology of Pu'ukohola Heiau National Historic Site
WACC documents associated with survey and excavation projects at Pu'ukohola Heiau National Historic Site, Kawaihae, Hawaii.
The Archaeology of the Western Region of the National Park Service
WACC reports summarizing archaeological projects and management plans in the Western Region of the National Park Service.
Archeological Investigations at Kauhako Crater, Kalaupapa National Historical Park (KALA) Makanalua Ahupua'a, Island of Moloka'i (2001)
At the request of the National Park Service (NPS), Pacific Islands Support Office (PISO), Paul H. Rosendahl, Ph.D., Inc. (PHRI) completed an archaeological investigation of approximately 49.5 acres within Kauhako Crater, Kalaupapa National Historical Park (KALA), Moloka'i, Hawai'i. The investigation consisted of an archival background study and a surface reconnaissance of the interior of the crater. The investigation was conducted in accordance with the NPS PISO scope of work, and in compliance...
An Archeological Survey Plan for the Pacific Islands Cluster, Pacific West Region, National Park Service: NPS Systemwide Archeological Inventory Program (2000)
The National Archeological Survey Initiative (NASI) was established to develop a Systemwide archeological Inventory Program (SAIP) which in tum should improve the National Park Service's (NPS) accountability for cultural resources. A plan for the Western Region, now called the Pacific West Region, was published in 1994 (Wells and others 1994). In 1998, the Pacific Islands Cluster archeologist and an archeologist from the Western Archeological and Conservation Center began revision of the plan...
Excavations at John Young's Homestead, Kawaihae, Hawaii: Archeology at Pu'ukohola Heiau National Historic Site (1988)
This report describes the archeological excavation of the first Western style structure in Hawai'i. The structure is one of the Western style features, Structure 2, of the John Young Homestead and is part of Pu'ukohola Heiau National Historic Site, Kawaihae, Hawai'i island. Archeological excavation was conducted under the direction of Paul H. Rosendahl, Ph.D. in 1978. A brief summary of Kawaihae is presented through excerpts taken from visitors journals who stopped in the area during the...
Excavations at Site A-27: Archeology at Pu'uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park (1987)
Site A-27, also known as the "Ancient Heiau Platform" or the "Old Heiau Site," was first proposed for study and excavation in 1963, but excavations were not funded until September, 1979. The following is the archeological excavation report. Previous work by the Bishop Museum is briefly reviewed and correlated with the present project. The work is based on the research design approved by the National Park Service (National Park Service 1977) in consultation with Bishop Museum staff and...
Hale-o-Keawe Archeological Report: Archeology at Pu'uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park (1985)
This is a combined salvage, stabilization, and historical review of the Hale-o-Kea_ temple, City of Refuge National Historical Park, Honaunau, Kona, Hawaii. The historical data collected and submitted by Superintendent Russell A. Apple (1966) in a thesis for the complete restoration of the masonry platform, and the temple of the Hale-o-Keawe, are re-evaluated and analyzed for their archeological significance. (Editor's note: Russell Apple retired as Pacific Historian in 1981.) On the basis...
metadata File Name: Hawaiian_Royal_Centers_Holua.csv Description: General locations where royal centers and sled tracks (holua) have been reported in the Hawaiian Islands. To mask the locations of archaeological and cultural sites points are derived from placenames in the general area of features from the Geographic Place Names for the State of Hawaii from the USGS Geographic Names Information System (GNIS). Layer Type: Point Data Source:...
Kalaupapa, More Than a Leprosy Settlement: Archaeology at Kalaupapa National Historical Park (1985)
Summary and survey of historic and prehistoric archaeological resources at the Kalaupapa National Historic Park, Molokai, Hawaii.
Ki'ilae Village Test Excavations: Archaeology at Pu'uhonua o Honaunau (1986)
On July I, 1961, by Act of Congress, 180 acres of land on the Kona coast on the island of Hawaii were set aside as the City of Refuge National Historical Park. The park is nearly two miles long and a half mile wide. It runs parallel to the beautiful Pacific Ocean forming the Kona coast. Along the coast and inland are numerous archeological features: bait cups cut into solid pahoehoe by the ancient Polynesians: papamu, a type of checkerboard used in the game of konane; ancient house and grave...
POLLEN ANALYSIS OF A BERM BETWEEN FISHPONDS, FORT DERUSSY, O’AHU ISLAND, HAWAI’I (2011)
Two samples were collected from a possible berm or edge of a berm between fishponds located on a previous floodplain at Fort DeRussy. Cultivation of wetland taro is a possibility prior to construction of the fishponds. Pollen analysis was undertaken to search for evidence that taro was grown in this area.
POLLEN ANALYSIS OF SAMPLES FROM THE HONOLULU HIGH-CAPACITY TRANSIT CORRIDOR PROJECT, O’AHU ISLAND, HAWAI’I (2011)
Sediment samples collected during a Phase II mitigation of the Honolulu High-Capacity Transit Corridor Project on O’ahu Island, Hawai’i were examined for pollen. The samples were collected from buried deposits thought to represent traditional Hawaiian wetland taro agriculture (lo’i) (Matt McDermott, personal communication, March 2, 2011). Pollen analysis was used to search for evidence of taro agriculture.
POLLEN AND PHYTOLITH ANALYSIS OF SAMPLES FROM SITES CSH 53 AND CSH 62, MAUI, HAWAI’I (2010)
Fill samples from a possible agricultural mound at site CSH 53 and a basalt mound at site CSH 62, Maui, Hawaii, were submitted for pollen and phytolith analysis. These analyses were undertaken to identify what plants were grown at the agricultural mound and identify a function for the basalt mound.
POLLEN AND PHYTOLITH ANALYSIS OF SOIL SAMPLES FROM SITES 26847, 26852, AND 13384, KAILUA-KONA, HAWAI’I ISLAND, HAWAI’I (2010)
Sites 26847, 26852, and 13384 are located on the lower slopes of the volcanic peak of Hualālai in Kailua-Kona, Hawai’i. Ten fill samples from an open agricultural area, an agricultural wall, and a habitation/activity enclosure within these sites were submitted for pollen and phytolith analysis. The goal of the analysis is to identify plant resources utilized by the occupants of this site.
POLLEN AND STARCH ANALYSES ON SEDIMENT SAMPLES FROM SITES SIHP #50-80-10-8820 AND SIHP #50-80-10-0343, KANE‘OHE, KO‘OLAUPOKO DISTRICT, O‘AHU, HAWAI‘I (2019)
The Kahanahou WWPS Upgrade and Sewer Improvements Project area in Kāne‘ohe, which includes Site SIHP #50-80-10-0343 and SIHP #50-80-10-8820, is located in the district of Ko‘olaupoko on the windward (ko‘olau) side of O‘ahu. Site SIHP #50-80-10-0343 represents the Kalokohanahou Fishpond, a loko kuapā (fishpond with seawalls) likely in use by the 14th century (if not earlier) and filled in the 1940s for residential development (G. Farley, personal communication, 3 June 2019; Kikuchi 1972:9,213)....
POLLEN INVESTIGATION IN MOKUHINIA FISHPOND, MAUI (1994)
Pollen samples were examined from Core 7, which was extracted from the base of the excavations at backhoe Trench 1, in the central portion of Mokuhinia Pond. Sediments recovered from this core between the ground water table at approximately 110 cm below the present ground surface, and 175 cm below the surface, were examined for pollen. Radiocarbon ages that may be associated with these sediments range from 290 +60 BP (AD 1459-1681) through 3020 +60 BP(BC 1406-1111). Pollen analysis of the...
PROTEIN ANALYSIS ON GROUNDSTONES FROM SITE 50-10-31-10222, CHARLIE CIRCLE AREA, HAWAI’I (2018)
Site 50-10-30-10222, located within the U.S. Pohakuloa Training Area (PTA), is situated in the saddle region between Mauna Loa, Mauna Kea, and Hual̀ālai. Water-worn stones recovered at this site are interpreted to represent stones that were heated, then placed in bird abdominal cavities to cook the flesh from the inside. Two elongated water-worn basalt pebbles were submitted for protein residue analysis to determine if there is protein evidence of this practice.
Test Excavations at Sites B-105, B-107, and B-108 (1986)
Covered in this one volume are three site reports for test excavations at the City of Refuge National Historical Park, Honaunau, Kona, Hawaii. Each is treated as a separate and complete report with photographic illustrations and maps, followed by a summary and discussion. Appended are two separate short papers dealing with coral, basalt, and sea urchin spine tools. Both are illustrated with pen and ink drawings of specimens in actual size. A tentative classification for all tool types...