RM2BE9BBJ–'English: Adjusted Front of Kapiolani Cape, Fig. 46., Memoirs Bishop Museum, Vol. VII, Fig. 51.; not given, before 1899; (1899) Memoirs, 7, Honolulu: Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum; Bishop Museum; '
RMFP1YP0–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History (1899)
RM2AN026W–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . Ill,. S. IXTHHIIIR OF CARVED BOW.
RMFP1YNY–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History (1899)
RM2AN0C8H–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . FIG. 3. PORTRAIT STATUBTTB OS GIRL. 11 am not unmindful of theinteresting stone figure aln adydescribed and figured in theessay on Hawaiian Stone Im-plements ( Mem., vol. i. 4, p.95 , but that, if not f foreignworkmanship, was b portraitof a foreigner. All that isknown of this curious bust isgiven in the essay referred to,but the illustrations m ly birepeated here t show the con-trast to genuine native work.
RMH2D548–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum (1906) (1
RM2AN013Y–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . INI.AID I1M VINA. parted with the secret, but he was old and weary of life and proud to die for his king.Kalakaua was very eager, but the kahu then told him that the man who opened itwould die too. Not being weary of life, the king came to me and begged me to go andopen the puoa for him. I asked if he was anxious to kill me: and he answered (in thegeneral belief of his people) that the predicted fate had power only over Hawaiians.We went so far as to make an agreement as to the partition of the things that mightbe found, but the kings departure for
RMGHHNK3–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum (1918)
RM2AN045K–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . ^ of theold-fashioned figureheads of ships,2 which,however, often had less expression thanthese, and it is quite possible that the na-tive artist had lessons from some European or American sailor, for I should hardlyplace these carvings earlier than the early part of the nineteenth century, or possiblythe last decade of the eighteenth. At the time of the destruction of the idols, after the kapu was broken, many 21 have compared them with photographs I once took at Nantucket of a number of these figure heads, once th«pride of shipowners, new discard
RMGJCM5W–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History (1899)
RM2AN03BC–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . FIG. 6. BACK VIEW OF ATJMAKU. io Old Hawaiian Carvings. carved figures, mostly grotesque, were doubtless hidden by the devout priests from themob violence that general^ accompanies such changes; witness the terrible destruc-tion of architectural statues, even tombs and painted glass in civilized countriesduring the reformation. But more important was the custom of depositing in somecache the especial property of a departed chief. Not by any means with his remainsto which they might serve for identification, a thing to be most carefully avoided, as.
RMGJD6P4–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History (1899)
RM2AN02Y5–Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum . we shall see below, but in some cave (puoa ), possibly on another island from thatwhich concealed his bones, such deposits being left in the care of a kahu who wouldgenerally appoint his successors, and while in the early days of the Christian missionon these islands, the converted kahu would perhaps bring an idol from its place ofconcealment to serve as offering to bis new spiritual father and proof of the sincerityof his conversion,3 generally the secret of the place of deposit was faithfully kept.I have known of several traditionary caves of whi