Iolani Palace

Iolani Palace The official royal palace for the Kalakaua Dynasty, which ruled Hawaii from 1874 through 1893. We are located in downtown Honolulu. Iolani Palace is a Hawaiian and national treasure that depends on private support.
(1971)

To assure its unique cultural, historical and spiritual qualities are maintained for future generations, please consider a gift to The Friends of Iolani Palace, a 501(c)(3) organization with the sole responsibility to serve as guardian and steward to preserve, restore, interpret, share, and celebrate Iolani Palace. To learn more, call (808) 522-0822, or go online at www.iolanipalace.org.

Operating as usual

In 1850 Honolulu’s volunteer fire department was organized. David Kalakaua joined and in 1871 was elected foreman of eng...
04/18/2021

In 1850 Honolulu’s volunteer fire department was organized. David Kalakaua joined and in 1871 was elected foreman of engine company number 4. He did not abandon his responsibilities as a volunteer firefighter after being elected King and responded to fires with the rest of the department.

#Onthisday in 1886 a few minutes before 4 p.m., a fire was accidently started in a Chinese cook house on Hotel Street. According to the Hawaiian Gazette, “the King true to his instincts of an old fireman, was promptly on hand and personally directed the work on Maunakea Street. Here he did excellent work urging on the willing men and exerting himself in the attempt to stay the work of the raging flames. Again, and again did the men under his command strive to stay the flames, and again and again were they driven back.”

When the Honolulu Daily Press went to print after midnight, firefighters were still working to extinguish the last of the ‘embers.’ By the time the flames were put out, Chinatown was leveled from Queen to Beretania and from Nuuanu to River Streets.

The following day, the Privy Council approved a resolution providing financial relief for victims of the fire that destroyed much of Chinatown. Resolutions are similar to today’s emergency declarations for natural disasters. The fire that had started in the afternoon of April 18 in a building on the corner of Smith and Hotel Streets lasted three days and destroyed 500 homes and businesses.

#Onthisday in 1889, Father Damien passed away at the age of 49.Born Joseph DeVeuster in Belgium in 1840, he joined the C...
04/15/2021

#Onthisday in 1889, Father Damien passed away at the age of 49.
Born Joseph DeVeuster in Belgium in 1840, he joined the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts as a priest, taking the name Damien after he arrived in Hawaii. His first calling was on Hawaii island. In 1873, he volunteered to work with Hansen’s disease patients on the island of Molokai.

Always focused on caring for his congregation, Father Damien did not hesitate to solicit the Hawaiian government and his church for more resources. In 1881, the Princess Regent Liliuokalani visited Father Damien and awarded him the Royal Order of Kalakaua in recognition of his work. He was eventually diagnosed with Hansen’s disease.

In 1936 at the request of the Belgium government, Father Damien’s remains were exhumed and reburied at Louvain, Belgium. In 1995, a relic (remains of his right hand) was returned to his original grave at Kalawao. In 2009, Damien was canonized a Saint in the Catholic Church.

Pictured: Statue of Father Damien at St. Joseph Church, Kalawao, Molokai.

#Onthisday in 1889, Father Damien passed away at the age of 49.
Born Joseph DeVeuster in Belgium in 1840, he joined the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts as a priest, taking the name Damien after he arrived in Hawaii. His first calling was on Hawaii island. In 1873, he volunteered to work with Hansen’s disease patients on the island of Molokai.

Always focused on caring for his congregation, Father Damien did not hesitate to solicit the Hawaiian government and his church for more resources. In 1881, the Princess Regent Liliuokalani visited Father Damien and awarded him the Royal Order of Kalakaua in recognition of his work. He was eventually diagnosed with Hansen’s disease.

In 1936 at the request of the Belgium government, Father Damien’s remains were exhumed and reburied at Louvain, Belgium. In 1995, a relic (remains of his right hand) was returned to his original grave at Kalawao. In 2009, Damien was canonized a Saint in the Catholic Church.

Pictured: Statue of Father Damien at St. Joseph Church, Kalawao, Molokai.

Curious about how Hawaiian feather work artist Kawika Lum-Nelmida and his team crafted two re-creation sets of kahili fo...
04/14/2021

Curious about how Hawaiian feather work artist Kawika Lum-Nelmida and his team crafted two re-creation sets of kahili for the King's and Queen's bedrooms? Register for the next episode of our Virtual Discussion Series: Creating the King’s and Queen’s Kahili on Monday, April 19 at 12 p.m., HST where Kawika will join us to discuss the process he and his team undertook to create the kahili including everything from research and design to installation protocol. Following the presentation, viewers will have the opportunity to participate in a live Q&A with Kawika.

The Virtual Discussion Series is complimentary for The Friends of Iolani Palace members and $10 for non-members. Registration is available on a first-come, first-serve basis. Space is limited, so secure your spot today! https://www.eventbrite.com/e/creating-the-kings-and-queens-kahili-tickets-149627721543

On April 12, 1877, King Kalakaua named his sister Her Royal Highness Lydia Kamakaeha Liliuokalani as heir to the Throne....
04/12/2021

On April 12, 1877, King Kalakaua named his sister Her Royal Highness Lydia Kamakaeha Liliuokalani as heir to the Throne. Prior to this date in the newspapers, she was usually referred to as Princess Lydia Kamakaeha, or Princess Kamakaeha, and at least on one occasion Mrs. Dominis Jr. to differentiate her from her mother-in-law. From this date forward she was known as Princess Liliuokalani.

Pictured: Liliuokalani before 1880. PC: Hawaii State Archives.

On April 12, 1877, King Kalakaua named his sister Her Royal Highness Lydia Kamakaeha Liliuokalani as heir to the Throne. Prior to this date in the newspapers, she was usually referred to as Princess Lydia Kamakaeha, or Princess Kamakaeha, and at least on one occasion Mrs. Dominis Jr. to differentiate her from her mother-in-law. From this date forward she was known as Princess Liliuokalani.

Pictured: Liliuokalani before 1880. PC: Hawaii State Archives.

Mahalo to Kaunamano Farm and Kamehameha Schools for the $10,000 gift to support our efforts to protect, preserve, and pe...
04/08/2021

Mahalo to Kaunamano Farm and Kamehameha Schools for the $10,000 gift to support our efforts to protect, preserve, and perpetuate Iolani Palace. Kaunamano Farm owner Brandon Lee offered a special promotional fundraising package of locally raised-products last summer through its Eating with Impact program and donated $20 of each purchase to The Friends of Iolani Palace. The promotion raised $5,000 and Kamehameha Schools matched the Farm’s donation for a grand total of $10,000.

Food security and sustainability is important to Hawaii so is sustainability of our cultural resources, like the Palace. Plus, it’s appropriate that Brandon raises hogs. In 1883, King Kalakaua won first place at the Royal Hawaiian Agricultural Society, for having the fattest native pig!

Pictured left to right are Kaikena Scanlan and Brandon Lee of Kaunamano Farm, Friends of Iolani Palace Executive Director Paula Akana, and Kamehameha Schools Trustee Lance Wilhelm. PC: Kamehameha Schools.

Mahalo to Kaunamano Farm and Kamehameha Schools for the $10,000 gift to support our efforts to protect, preserve, and perpetuate Iolani Palace. Kaunamano Farm owner Brandon Lee offered a special promotional fundraising package of locally raised-products last summer through its Eating with Impact program and donated $20 of each purchase to The Friends of Iolani Palace. The promotion raised $5,000 and Kamehameha Schools matched the Farm’s donation for a grand total of $10,000.

Food security and sustainability is important to Hawaii so is sustainability of our cultural resources, like the Palace. Plus, it’s appropriate that Brandon raises hogs. In 1883, King Kalakaua won first place at the Royal Hawaiian Agricultural Society, for having the fattest native pig!

Pictured left to right are Kaikena Scanlan and Brandon Lee of Kaunamano Farm, Friends of Iolani Palace Executive Director Paula Akana, and Kamehameha Schools Trustee Lance Wilhelm. PC: Kamehameha Schools.

#Onthisday in 1886, King Kalakaua and the Royal Hawaiian Band were in Hilo to celebrate the birthday of Princess Poomaik...
04/07/2021

#Onthisday in 1886, King Kalakaua and the Royal Hawaiian Band were in Hilo to celebrate the birthday of Princess Poomaikelani, Governess of Hawaii Island.

In the days leading up to her birthday, the band played in different locations around Hilo.

On her birthday, April 7, the band played at her home. Her birthday was celebrated with boat races in the morning, a luau in the afternoon and a ball in the evening. The celebration continued through April 8 with an ice cream festival and an exhibition of paintings by Jules Tavernier.

This painting by Paul Petrovitz in The Friends of Iolani Palace collection.

#Onthisday in 1886, King Kalakaua and the Royal Hawaiian Band were in Hilo to celebrate the birthday of Princess Poomaikelani, Governess of Hawaii Island.

In the days leading up to her birthday, the band played in different locations around Hilo.

On her birthday, April 7, the band played at her home. Her birthday was celebrated with boat races in the morning, a luau in the afternoon and a ball in the evening. The celebration continued through April 8 with an ice cream festival and an exhibition of paintings by Jules Tavernier.

This painting by Paul Petrovitz in The Friends of Iolani Palace collection.

Join us for our next episode of our Virtual Discussion Series: Creating the King’s and Queen’s Kahili on Monday, April 1...
04/06/2021

Join us for our next episode of our Virtual Discussion Series: Creating the King’s and Queen’s Kahili on Monday, April 19 at 12 p.m., HST. Hawaiian feather work artist Kawika Lum-Nelmida will discuss the process he and his team undertook to create two re-creation sets of kahili for the King’s and Queen’s bedrooms – from research and design to installation protocol.

The Virtual Discussion Series is complimentary for The Friends of Iolani Palace members and $10 for non-members. Registration is available on a first-come, first-serve basis. Space is limited, so secure your spot today!

Register now: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/creating-the-kings-and-queens-kahili-tickets-149627721543

Join us for our next episode of our Virtual Discussion Series: Creating the King’s and Queen’s Kahili on Monday, April 19 at 12 p.m., HST. Hawaiian feather work artist Kawika Lum-Nelmida will discuss the process he and his team undertook to create two re-creation sets of kahili for the King’s and Queen’s bedrooms – from research and design to installation protocol.

The Virtual Discussion Series is complimentary for The Friends of Iolani Palace members and $10 for non-members. Registration is available on a first-come, first-serve basis. Space is limited, so secure your spot today!

Register now: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/creating-the-kings-and-queens-kahili-tickets-149627721543

Next time you have back-to-back appointments or Zoom meetings, think about King Kalakaua’s schedule #onthisday in 1890 w...
04/05/2021

Next time you have back-to-back appointments or Zoom meetings, think about King Kalakaua’s schedule #onthisday in 1890 when he welcomed four different sets of guests consecutively.

At 9:30 a.m., he greeted Mr. C. S. Noyes, Editor of the Washington, D.C. newspaper the Washington Evening Star, as well as Miss Noyes and Miss Winifred Sweet of San Francisco.

At 10:00 a.m., he hosted Mr. James Mills, Managing Director of the Union Steamship Co. of New Zealand, and his wife, along with the Hon. Col. and Mrs. Gardiner of England.

At 10:30 a.m., Honolulu attorney Paul Neumann and his daughter, Eva Neumann Fowler, paid the King a visit.

Finally, at 11:00 a.m., Rev. Alexander Mackintosh of St. Andrew’s Church introduced the Rev. Archdeacon and Mrs. Shaw of Yokohama to the King. Also meeting the King was Capt. C. Young of S.S. Yamashiro Maru, who was accompanied by Miss Young.

Next time you have back-to-back appointments or Zoom meetings, think about King Kalakaua’s schedule #onthisday in 1890 when he welcomed four different sets of guests consecutively.

At 9:30 a.m., he greeted Mr. C. S. Noyes, Editor of the Washington, D.C. newspaper the Washington Evening Star, as well as Miss Noyes and Miss Winifred Sweet of San Francisco.

At 10:00 a.m., he hosted Mr. James Mills, Managing Director of the Union Steamship Co. of New Zealand, and his wife, along with the Hon. Col. and Mrs. Gardiner of England.

At 10:30 a.m., Honolulu attorney Paul Neumann and his daughter, Eva Neumann Fowler, paid the King a visit.

Finally, at 11:00 a.m., Rev. Alexander Mackintosh of St. Andrew’s Church introduced the Rev. Archdeacon and Mrs. Shaw of Yokohama to the King. Also meeting the King was Capt. C. Young of S.S. Yamashiro Maru, who was accompanied by Miss Young.

Happy Easter from Iolani Palace! Have you found any hidden golden eggs this week? Today is the last day to participate i...
04/04/2021

Happy Easter from Iolani Palace! Have you found any hidden golden eggs this week? Today is the last day to participate in our virtual Royal Egg Hunt. Simply visit our online Palace Shop to search for a hidden golden egg and uncover special gifts and savings. Visit iolanipalace.org/shop — happy hunting!

Happy Easter from Iolani Palace! Have you found any hidden golden eggs this week? Today is the last day to participate in our virtual Royal Egg Hunt. Simply visit our online Palace Shop to search for a hidden golden egg and uncover special gifts and savings. Visit iolanipalace.org/shop — happy hunting!

#Onthisday in 1882, His Excellency Michinori S. Nagasaki of Japan accompanied King Kalakaua on a trip around Oahu. They ...
04/03/2021

#Onthisday in 1882, His Excellency Michinori S. Nagasaki of Japan accompanied King Kalakaua on a trip around Oahu. They spent the night at Major Boyd’s Kailua ranch and the next day had a “very excellent lunch” at the home of John McKeague.

Nagasaki was a member of the committee that welcomed Kalakaua to Japan in 1881.

While in Honolulu, he invested H.R.H. Princess Liliuokalani, Governor John Owen Dominis, the Honorable Archibald S. Cleghorn and the Honorable Charles R. Bishop with the Grand Cross of the Royal Order of the Rising Sun (pictured).

...

One of our newest specialty tours, the Hawaii’s Royal Connection to Japan Tour, explores how the Hawaiian Kingdom established the relationship with the Asian nation, which continues to the present day. This exclusive opportunity brings King Kalakaua’s 1881 journey to Japan to life. During this docent-led tour, guests will have access to restricted areas throughout the Palace for an up-close look at precious objects, learn about people in Kalakaua’s inner circle, and hear stories about the King’s efforts to strengthen the Kingdom’s position on the world stage.

The tour is offered on Wednesdays at 1 pm. Book now or learn more at www.iolanipalace.org/visit/tours-admission/hawaii-royal-connection-japan.

We're kicking off Easter early with an egg-citing virtual Royal Egg Hunt! Hop on to our online Palace Shop from today th...
04/01/2021

We're kicking off Easter early with an egg-citing virtual Royal Egg Hunt! Hop on to our online Palace Shop from today through Sunday, April 4 to search for a hidden golden egg and uncover special gifts and savings. New prizes are released daily. Visit www.iolanipalace.org/shop now to begin your search — happy hunting!

We're kicking off Easter early with an egg-citing virtual Royal Egg Hunt! Hop on to our online Palace Shop from today through Sunday, April 4 to search for a hidden golden egg and uncover special gifts and savings. New prizes are released daily. Visit www.iolanipalace.org/shop now to begin your search — happy hunting!

#WomensHistoryMonth: Liliuokalani Kawananakoa Morris was born in 1905 and was the youngest daughter of Prince Kawananako...
03/31/2021

#WomensHistoryMonth: Liliuokalani Kawananakoa Morris was born in 1905 and was the youngest daughter of Prince Kawananakoa. She was active in various Hawaiian Civic Clubs, a member of Hale O Na Alii, the Kaahumanu Society, and the Daughters of Hawaii. She also served on the Hawaiian Homes Commission.

Liliuokalani holds a special place in our history as she established The Friends of Iolani Palace in 1966 and served as its President until her death in 1969. Without her, the women of the Junior League of Hawaii, and hundreds of other volunteers, Iolani Palace would not have been restored to its previous monarch era grandeur.

#WomensHistoryMonth: Liliuokalani Kawananakoa Morris was born in 1905 and was the youngest daughter of Prince Kawananakoa. She was active in various Hawaiian Civic Clubs, a member of Hale O Na Alii, the Kaahumanu Society, and the Daughters of Hawaii. She also served on the Hawaiian Homes Commission.

Liliuokalani holds a special place in our history as she established The Friends of Iolani Palace in 1966 and served as its President until her death in 1969. Without her, the women of the Junior League of Hawaii, and hundreds of other volunteers, Iolani Palace would not have been restored to its previous monarch era grandeur.

It's not too late to register! Join us tomorrow for our next virtual event: Caring for Palace Collections on Tuesday, Ma...
03/29/2021
Iolani Palace Webinar: Caring for Palace Collections

It's not too late to register! Join us tomorrow for our next virtual event: Caring for Palace Collections on Tuesday, March 30 at 12 p.m., HST. Meet Iolani Palace's Collection Manager Leona Hamano virtually in the attic to get up close with items in the Iolani Palace collection not on display to the general public. Attendees will learn about the special care it takes to protect and preserve these precious cultural objects for future generations. Following the program, viewers will have the opportunity to participate in a live Q&A .

This one-time event is complimentary for Friends of Iolani Palace members and $10 for non-members. Registration is available on a first-come, first-serve basis. Space is limited, so secure your spot today! https://www.eventbrite.com/e/iolani-palace-webinar-caring-for-palace-collections-tickets-145957285169

Note: If you are unable to join live, be sure to still register so you can receive an exclusive webinar recording the following day.

Iolani Palace Sharing Manao Virtual Discussion Series: Caring for Palace Collections

#WomensHistoryMonth: Princess Elizabeth Kahanu Kalanianaole, was a descendant of a Maui alii family and wife of Prince J...
03/29/2021

#WomensHistoryMonth: Princess Elizabeth Kahanu Kalanianaole, was a descendant of a Maui alii family and wife of Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole.

After the death of Queen Kapiolani in 1899, Princess Kalanianaole was appointed President of the Kapiolani Maternity Home, a position she held until her death.

Princess Kalanianaole was described as a noted hostess in Honolulu and Washington, D.C., where her husband represented the Territory of Hawaii in Congress from 1902 until his death in 1922. Two years after women were granted the right to vote, Princess Kalanianaole created the Hawaiian Women’s Republican Auxiliary, whose mission was to educate women on political issues. She remained active in politics until her death in 1932.

PC: Hawaii State Archives

#WomensHistoryMonth: Princess Elizabeth Kahanu Kalanianaole, was a descendant of a Maui alii family and wife of Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole.

After the death of Queen Kapiolani in 1899, Princess Kalanianaole was appointed President of the Kapiolani Maternity Home, a position she held until her death.

Princess Kalanianaole was described as a noted hostess in Honolulu and Washington, D.C., where her husband represented the Territory of Hawaii in Congress from 1902 until his death in 1922. Two years after women were granted the right to vote, Princess Kalanianaole created the Hawaiian Women’s Republican Auxiliary, whose mission was to educate women on political issues. She remained active in politics until her death in 1932.

PC: Hawaii State Archives

Address

PO Box 2259
Honolulu, HI
96813

Travel to the Palace on The Bus. From Waikiki: Board bus number *2* (School Street-Middle Street) or *13* (Liliha-Puunui Avenue) on Kuhio Avenue heading away from Diamond Head. Ride to the intersection of Hotel and Alakea streets and walk to the palace grounds. To return to Waikiki: Walk toward the ocean to King Street at Punchbowl Street and take the *2* (Waikiki-Kapiolani Park), *13* (Waikiki-Campbell Avenue) or *Route B - City Express!* (Waikiki). You may also take the *19*,* 20* or *42* Waikiki Beach and Hotels at the same stop. Buses run about 10 minutes apart. Check www.thebus.org for updates or for directions from elsewhere.

Opening Hours

Friday 09:00 - 16:00
Saturday 09:00 - 16:00

Telephone

(808) 522-0822

Alerts

Be the first to know and let us send you an email when Iolani Palace posts news and promotions. Your email address will not be used for any other purpose, and you can unsubscribe at any time.

Contact The Museum

Send a message to Iolani Palace:

Videos

Category

Our Story

Iolani Palace is a Hawaiian and national treasure that depends on private support. To assure its unique cultural, historical and spiritual qualities are maintained for future generations, please consider a gift to The Friends of Iolani Palace, a 501(c)(3) organization with the sole responsibility to serve as guardian and steward to preserve, restore, interpret, share, and celebrate Iolani Palace. To learn more, call 808.522.0822, or go online at www.iolanipalace.org. ADMISSION: Docent Guided Tour--> Adults $21.75* Children (5-12) $6 Children (under 5) Free (Tuesday - Thursday 9:00am -10:00am) (Friday - Saturday 9:00am -11:15am) Audio Tour--> Adults $14.75 Children (5-12) $6 Children (under 5) Free (Monday 9:00am - 4:00pm, Tuesday - Thursday 10:30am - 4:00pm, Friday - Saturday 12:00pm - 4:00pm)) Gallery Admission only--> Adults $7 Children (5-12) $3 Children (under 5) Free (9:30am – 4:00pm) *A Kama'aina and military rate of $15 is offered for the docent-guided tour. State ID or military ID is required for discounted rate. Admission is FREE for members of the Friends of Iolani Palace. Holiday hours: Closed Monday, February 15, 2016 Closed Monday, May 30, 2016 Closed Monday, July 4, 2016 Closed Monday, September 5, 2016

Nearby museums


Other History Museums in Honolulu

Show All

Comments

Aloha And Merry Christmas To At The Iolani Palace And A Happy 2021
RARE ANTIQUE 1825 KING KAMEHAMEHA III ROYAL HAWAII COAT BUTTON GILT GOLD FIRMIN https://www.ebay.com/itm/114573439148
My wife and I took the splendid Chamberlain's Tour last Thursday. The "Assistant Chamberlain" Jeffrey gave an excellent presentation and we were thrilled to be able to go into areas not included in the public tours. Great work on providing some unique details about the functioning at the palace.
Aloha nui! I am trying to find out more information about Pekupekuiki a flagpole that was at ʻIolani Palace. Also trying to find out who or what is Kanikauwepa - perhaps that name of a monkeypod tree that was near the flagpole Mahalo!
I'll be there volunteering!
I name to mohd zainuddin bin mohamed(821126-03-5507)address me/desa sri kemunting A.K.A kampung beoh 16090 gunung bachok kota bharu kelantan darul naim
#OnThisDay The Passing of a Princess. From The Princess Ka'iulani Project From Princess Ka'iulani - Her Life and Times: March 6th, 1899 marked the end of an era; Hawaii's most beloved Hawaii/Scot, Princess Victoria Ka'iulani Cleghorn passed away. It was an unexpected shock for the entire Hawaiian nation, both native and foreign. Ka'iulani was a strong young woman who loved the outdoors, where she rode on horseback, surfed, paddled and sometimes swam out beyond the breakers. Although she became ill after encountering a storm at Waimea on the Island of Hawaii, no one thought it would lead to her death. It is likely that the stress Ka'iulani experienced throughout her life, was ultimately responsible for the onset of her illnesses. The New York Times read: "Princess Ka’iulani died March 6 of inflammatory rheumatism contracted several weeks ago while of a visit to the Island of Hawaii. The funeral of the Princess will occur on Sunday, March 12, from the old native church, and will be under the direction of the Government. The ceremonies will be on a scale befitting the rank of the young Princess. The body is lying in state at Ainahau, the Princess’s old home. Thousands of persons, both native and white, have gone out to the place, and the whole town is in mourning. Flags on the Government buildings are at half mast, as are those on the residences of the foreign Consuls..." The old native church, the Times refers to is Kawaiaha'o Church in Honolulu. Read more at http://princesskaiulaniproject.com/about_princess_kaiulani.… Iolani Palace #Kawananakoa #Kalakaua
Saya mohd zainuddin bin mohamed(821126-03-5507)
The Hawaiian royals were a fascinating group of individuals torn between their native liberal traditional ways and the new western ideals of Christianity and business commerce. They were friends with European royalty (attending such events as Queen Victoria’s Diamond Jubilee) and led extravagant lifestyles in palaces and grand houses whilst also encouraging schemes like hospitals and schools, but, like their people, were to suffer from the excesses of alcohol, imported diseases and discrimination because of the colour of their skin. Kamehameha’s Crown is a history of the Hawaiian monarchy from 1810-1893 (and the years after) looking at the personalities and roles of each of the Hawaiian monarchs, and members of their families, from a personal, social, cultural and political aspect as they struggled to maintain the independence and integrity of their nation against the colonial aspirations of other countries, particularly the United States of America. The descendants of the Hawaiian royal families still play a significant role in Hawaiian social and political life, and are active in seeking to restore the position of the native Hawaiian in a culture and society that is now reclaiming its past in order to restore its future. Kamehameha’s Crown by Stephen Bunford is now available from Amazon at $14.34/£10.99
Great posts from the Friends of the Iolani Palace recently! Thank you so much!
Mohd zainuddin bin mohamed(821126-03-5507)address me to fb office company-desa sri kemunting A.K.A kampung beoh 16090 gunung bachok kota bharu kelantan darul naim
Saya mohd mohd zainuddin bin mohamed(821126-03-5507)address me to fb desa sri kemunting A. K.A kampung beoh 16090 gunung bachok kota bharu kelantan darul naim