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Many Traditions, One Heart - An Afternoon of Native Dance, Song and Storytelling

Halau i Ka Pono - The Hula School of Chicago

Sunday, March 30, 2014 from 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM (CDT)

Many Traditions, One Heart - An Afternoon of Native...

Ticket Information

Ticket Type Remaining Sales End Price Fee Quantity
General Admission 84 Tickets Ended $10.00 $0.00
Special Ticket for seniors, students, people with disabilities, and military personnel 81 Tickets Ended $7.00 $0.00

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Event Details

An exciting collaborative performance by the American Indian Center and Halau i Ka Pono - The Hula School of Chicago, featuring Native American Indian dances and storytelling, and Native Hawaiian dances.  This performance is made possible by the Chicago Community Trust. Proceeds go to fund the continuing work of cultural preservation by the American Indian Center of Chicago and Halau i Ka Pono.

$10 in advance / $15 at the door / $7 for seniors(60 years+), students, people with disabilities, and military personnel

HIKP Dancers
Native American dancer

 

FAQs

 

Where can I contact the organizer with any questions?

June Tanoue  june.tanoue@zlmc.org

 

Do I have to bring my printed ticket to the event?

Yes please bring your printed ticket to the event.

 

 

 

Have questions about Many Traditions, One Heart - An Afternoon of Native Dance, Song and Storytelling? Contact Halau i Ka Pono - The Hula School of Chicago

When & Where


19th Century Club
178 Forest Ave
Oak Park, IL 60301

Sunday, March 30, 2014 from 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM (CDT)


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Organizer

Halau i Ka Pono - The Hula School of Chicago

Halau i Ka Pono is a Hawaiian hula school in Chicago based in Oak Park, IL.  June Kaililani Tanoue, Kumu Hula (master teacher), established the school in 2009.  She is a student of Kumu Hula Michael Pii Pang who is in the hula lineage of Maiki Aiu Lake and Mae Kamamalu Klein. 

Hula is the art of Hawaiian dance expressing all that we see, hear, taste, touch, and feel.

Halau translates as “meeting house or place of learning,” and i Ka Pono means “of goodness, well-being, righteousness.”  Another way to say this is “place to cultivate the goodness.”  Our purpose is to teach indigenous Hawaiian culture and stories through the joy of dance.

Hula and healing go hand in hand.  The dance is a wonderful way to strengthen and get energy moving in the core muscles of the body.  It connects us to the grounding energy of the earth and opens us to the warm spirit of Aloha.  There are elements of mindful centering, flowing and breath-work involved in this Native Hawaiian dance form.   All ages can benefit.

 

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