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Leleiohoku II
Prince of the Hawaiian Islands
Leleiohoku (PP-98-8-014).jpg
Prince Leleiohoku, in military uniform, wearing the Royal Order of Kamehameha I, photograph by Menzies Dickson, c. 1874
Regent of the Kingdom of Hawaii
TenureNovember 17, 1874 – February 15, 1875
Monarch Kalākaua
Born(1855-01-10)January 10, 1855
Honolulu, Oʻahu,
DiedApril 9, 1877(1877-04-09) (aged 22)
ʻIolani Palace, Honolulu, Oʻahu,
BurialApril 25, 1877 [1]
William Pitt Leleiohoku II Kalahoʻolewa
House House of Kalākaua
Father Caesar Kaluaiku Kapaʻakea
Mother Analea Keohokālole
Ruth Keʻelikōlani (hānai)
Religion Church of Hawaii [2]
Signature Leleiohoku II's signature

William Pitt Leleiohoku II, born Kalahoʻolewa (January 10, 1855 – April 9, 1877), was a prince of the Hawaiian Kingdom and member of the reigning House of Kalākaua.

At birth, Leleiohoku was hānai (informally adopted) by Ruth Keʻelikōlani and later legally adopted by her in 1862 as the heir to her vast land holdings. He was educated at St. Alban's College, a precursor of the present ʻIolani School. After finishing his education, he worked in the governmental Foreign Office and served as an officer on the personal military staff of King Lunalilo. On February 14, 1874, his brother Kalākaua was elected king after the death of Lunalilo. Declared heir apparent to his childless brother, Leleiohoku was expected to inherit the throne of Hawaii. He also served as a Privy Councilor and member of the House of Nobles in the Legislature of the Kingdom of Hawaii.

During Kalākaua's trip to the United States to negotiate the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875, Leleiohoku ruled as regent from November 17, 1874, to February 15, 1875. He died at the age of 22 from rheumatic fever resulting in the proclamation of his sister Liliʻuokalani as the next heir to the throne. Leleiohoku and his siblings are honored by the Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame as Na Lani ʻEhā (The Heavenly Four) for their patronage and enrichment of Hawaii's musical culture and history. An accomplished musical composer, Leleiohoku is remembered for composing many folk songs including "Kāua I Ka Huahuaʻi", which was adapted into the popular American song " Hawaiian War Chant".

Early life and family

Leleiohoku at the age of fifteen, c. 1870.

Leleiohoku was born on January 10, 1855, in Honolulu on the island of Oʻahu, to Analea Keohokālole and Caesar Kapaʻakea. [3] According to Hawaiian custom, he was named after an event linked to his birth. He was given the name Kalahoʻolewa, meaning "the day of the funeral" in the Hawaiian language, after the royal funeral of King Kamehameha III which occurred on the same day as his birth. [3] [4] Kapaʻakea and Keohokālole were political advisors to Kamehameha III and later to his successor Kamehameha IV. His mother was the daughter of ʻAikanaka and Kamaʻeokalani while his father was the son of Kamanawa II (half-brother of ʻAikanaka) and Kamokuiki. Their family were of the aliʻi class of the Hawaiian nobility and were collateral relations of the reigning House of Kamehameha, sharing common descent from the 18th-century aliʻi nui (supreme monarch) Keaweʻīkekahialiʻiokamoku. From his parents, he also descended from Keaweaheulu and Kameʻeiamoku, two of the five royal counselors of Kamehameha I during his conquest of the Kingdom of Hawaii. Kameʻeiamoku, the grandfather of both her mother and father, was depicted, along with his royal twin Kamanawa, on the Hawaiian coat of arms. [5] Leleiohoku and his siblings traced their high rank from their mother's line of descent. They referred to themselves as members the "Keawe-a-Heulu line", although later historians would refer to the family as the House of Kalākaua. [6]

The youngest surviving child of a large family, his biological siblings included: James Kaliokalani, David Kalākaua, Liliʻuokalani, Anna Kaʻiulani, Kaʻiminaʻauao, and Miriam Likelike. [7] He and his siblings were hānai (informally adopted) to other family members. The Hawaiian custom of hānai is an informal form of adoption between extended families practiced by Hawaiian royals and commoners alike. [8] Shortly after his birth, he became the hānai son of Princess Ruth Keʻelikōlani. She renamed him after her deceased first husband High Chief William Pitt Leleiohoku, the son of Prime Minister Kalanimoku. [9] [10] The English name "William Pitt" was originally chosen by Kalanimoku in honor of the British Prime Minister William Pitt the Younger. [11] The Hawaiian name Leleiohoku means "Fled in the time of Hoku" and commemorates the day Kamehameha I died on the Hawaiian calendar in 1819. [12] [3] Keʻelikōlani was the half-sister of King Kamehameha IV and his successor Kamehameha V and served as the Governess of the island of Hawaii. She lost both her first husband in 1848 and their only surviving son John William Pitt Kīnaʻu in 1859. [13] [10] In 1862, through her second marriage with Isaac Young Davis, she gave birth to another son named Keolaokalani, who she gave to her cousin Bernice Pauahi Bishop in hānai just hours after his birth. This action infuriated her half-brother Kamehameha V who wanted the child as a potential heir. He demanded Keʻelikōlani to legally adopt Leleiohoku and give Keolaokalani in legal adoption to Pauahi. Thus, Leleiohoku became heir to her vast holding of most of the Kamehameha lands which only increased after the deaths of her half-brothers. [14] [15] [16] [17] In her 1898 memoir Hawaii's Story by Hawaii's Queen, her sister Liliʻuokalani described the event surrounding the drama:

This intelligence was extremely unpleasant to the prince, and he at once declared that he would never have anything to do with that child. He carried his purpose into immediate execution by insisting within a week from that time that his sister Ruth should legally adopt as her own my brother Leleiohoku, whom she had taken from his parents at birth. He then made out two instruments of adoption for his sister to sign. By one she gave her child to Mrs. Bishop irrevocably, cutting it off from all interest in her property, and by the other she adopted as her child and heir, William Pitt Leleiohoku, the second of that name. All the papers were carefully drawn up by the prince, and everything connected with the adoption was made complete, so that in no event could the legality of my brother's position be doubted. The innocent cause of this disturbance, the child thus adopted by Mrs. Bishop and named Keolaokalani, died in about six months... [16]

Education and early career

Drawing of school from the 19th century
St. Alban's College, Honolulu, 1866

Leleiohoku was educated at the St. Alban's College established by the Anglican Church of Hawaii in Honolulu. Founded by Bishop Thomas Nettleship Staley and his assistants Archdeacon George Mason and Reverend Edmund Ibbotson, the school was located in the Pauoa Valley on Oahu. In 1863, the school was relocated and merged with the Luaʻehu School in Lahaina, Maui, established by the Anglican Reverend William R. Scott and later administered by Archdeacon Mason. [note 1] In 1870, the school was relocated back to its original site on Oahu. [20] These institutions were the precursors of the present ʻIolani School in Honolulu. [21] [22] He was taught by Ibbotson and later Alatau T. Atkinson who became principal of the school after the departure of Bishop Staley. [18] [19] At the school, he developed a friendship with Curtis P. Iaukea, a royal retainer of King Kamehameha IV. Their bond was later compared to the friendship of Damon and Pythias. [23] [24] Some of his other classmates included Samuel Nowlein and Robert Hoapili Baker, both of whom were politicians in later life. [25]

Upon completing his formal education at St. Alban's in 1872, Leleiohoku served as a clerk in the Foreign Office. In this capacity, he worked and was taught governmental affairs by William Jarrett, the Chief Clerk and Secretary of the Foreign Office. [18] [19]

When King Kamehameha V died in 1872 with no heir, the 1864 Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii called for the legislature to elect the next monarch. By both popular vote and the unanimous vote in the legislature, Lunalilo became the first elected king of Hawaii. [26] On January 25, 1873, the new king commissioned Leleiohoku as major of the military staff of the Governor of Oahu under his brother-in-law John Owen Dominis. His brother Kalākaua was appointed as a colonel on the king's personal military staff around the same time. Although the kingdom had an army, it was composed of the King's Royal Guards and volunteer companies. [27]

Heir to the throne

Prince Leleiohoku, photograph by Menzies Dickson, c. 1874–77

Lunalilo died without an heir in 1874. In the election that followed, Leleiohoku's brother, David Kalākaua, ran against Emma, the dowager queen of Kamehameha IV. [28] On February 12, 1874, the legislative assembly voted thirty-nine to six in favor of Kalākaua over Emma. [29] The legislature's choice of Kalākaua and the subsequent announcement caused a riot at the courthouse. To quell the civil disruption, American and British troops were landed from three warships in the harbor with the permission of the Hawaiian government, and the rioters were arrested. [30] Plans were discussed to marry Leleiohoku to Queen Emma, who was eighteen years his senior; she refused such a match. [31] [32]

After the 1874 election, King Kalākaua concerned himself with establishing a line of succession to the throne since he and his wife Kapiʻolani were childless. [33] In the absence of legitimate children, Article 22 of the 1864 Constitution gave the monarch the power to appoint a successor or heir with the consent of the House of Nobles. Thus, Leleiohoku was named the heir apparent to the throne and publicly proclaimed as such on February 14, 1874. [33] [34] He was also granted the title of Prince and style of "His Royal Highness". King Kalākaua also gave royal titles and styles to their sisters, Princess Lydia Kamakaʻeha Dominis and Princess Miriam Likelike Cleghorn. [33] [35] [36]

He also became a member of the Privy Council of State, an advisory body for the king, and the House of Nobles, the upper chamber of the legislature. [37] [38] [39] He sat in on, and participated in, the legislative assembly of 1876 during the regular session from April 29 to September 30. [40] Kalākaua went on a state visit the United States from 1874 to 1875 to negotiate the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875, becoming the first reigning monarch to do so. [41] While the king was absent, Leleiohoku ruled as regent from November 17, 1874, to February 15, 1875. [42] [43]

An accomplished musician, Leleiohoku founded several royal choral societies including the Kawaihau Glee Club. [44] [45] During the regency period, Leleiohoku’s group would compete with the singing troupes organized by his sisters Liliʻuokalani and Likelike. In later life, Liliʻuokalani admitted that "those of Prince Leleiohoku were really in advance of those of his two sisters, although perhaps this was due to the fact that the singing-club of the regent was far superior to any that we could organize; it consisted in a large degree of the very purest and sweetest male voices to be found amongst the native Hawaiians." [46]

From 1874 to 1890, the Leleiohoku Guards, which Prince Leleiohoku gave his name, was formed as a volunteer company of cavalry in the army of the Kingdom of Hawaii. [47] [48] Leleiohoku served as the captain of this regiment during his lifetime. [49] [50] [36] The ranks of this regiment, along with the other known volunteer companies, were composed mainly of Hawaiian and part-Hawaiian officers with a few white officers. Each unit was subject to call for active service when necessary. [27] An 1888 military act passed by the legislature reduced the size of the army to four volunteer companies: the Honolulu Rifles, the King's Own, the Queen's Own, the Prince's Own, and the Leleiohoku Guard. In 1890, another military act further restricted the army to just the King's Royal Guards effectively abolishing the Leleiohoku Guards. [51] [52] [53]

Death and funeral

For the last two months of his life, Leleiohoku suffered from acute rheumatic fever and was bedridden for the final three or four weeks. The Hawaiian Gazette, noted that he was "often suffering intense pain, but no fears of any fatal result had been entertained until the day preceding his death, when his symptom became more unfavorable." Treated by doctors, he was expected to recover until his symptoms worsened. [18] [19] Leleiohoku died at ʻIolani Palace, at 12:40 am, on April 10, 1877, at the age of 22. [13] [54] [55] The ultimate cause of death was rheumatic fever to the heart. [54] The firing of minute guns from the Punchbowl Battery in the morning announced the prince's death to an unexpecting public. HMS Fantome, anchored in Honolulu Harbor, flew the Hawaiian flag at half-mast. [18] [19] His niece Princess Kaʻiulani would also die of rheumatic fever in the joints in 1899. This has led historians to believe the family may have been more susceptible to streptococcal infections (specifically, group A β-hemolytic streptococcus) because of their Polynesian blood. [54]

Because Leleiohoku was unmarried and had no children, his brother King Kalākaua named their sister Liliʻuokalani as his heir apparent. [56] Leleiohoku's hānai mother, Keʻelikōlani, wanted to be named heir, but the king's cabinet ministers objected as that would place Bernice Pauahi Bishop, her first cousin, next in line. [57] [58]

After his funeral, Leleiohoku was buried in the Royal Mausoleum at Mauna ʻAla on April 25, 1874. His coffin was placed next to those of his parents Kapaʻakea and Keohokālole. [13] [59] [60] [61] [62] On June 24, 1910, in a ceremony officiated by his sister Queen Liliʻuokalani, his and his family's remains were transferred to the underground Kalākaua Crypt after the main mausoleum building was converted into a chapel. [63] [64]


Leleiohoku's death was greatly mourned by the nation since high hopes and anticipations were placed on him as the future monarch of Hawaii. [65] The United States Minister to Hawaii Henry A. Peirce commented on Leleiohoku's prospect as ruler: "Of correct morals, well-educated and accomplished, the late prince promised to become, had he lived to ascend the throne, a wise and popular sovereign." [55]

In 1875, the Hawaiian postal service issued a twelve cent, black on white postage stamp featuring a portrait of Leleiohoku in uniform. The stamp was created to meet the requirements of the postal convention made with the New South Wales government in 1874. A mauve variation of the stamp was issued in 1883. Both varieties were in use until the Republic of Hawaii in 1894. [65] [66]

Leleiohoku's life was dramatized in Almost a King by local Hawaiian playwright Clarence Waipa, which originally premiered in 1979 as the first act of a trilogy at St. Joseph High School in Hilo. The trilogy consists of Almost a King produced in 1979, Liliʻu E, produced in 1982 and Kaʻiulani, produced in 1986. This play was combined with Kaʻiulani, forming the first act of Ka ʻIu O Hoku by the Kamehameha Schools Hawai'i High School Hō'ike in 2017. [67]


Coming from a family of composers, Leleiohoku was regarded as the most talented of the four royal siblings. [68] Historian George Kanahele said, "In composition, he was well advanced of Likelike and Liliʻuokalani". [69] Today, Leleiohoku and his siblings are recognized by the Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame as Na Lani ʻEhā (The Heavenly Four) for their patronage and enrichment of Hawaii's musical culture and history. [70] [71]

Influenced by Henri Berger, the bandmaster of the Royal Hawaiian Band, Leleiohoku learned from and adapted elements of the folk tunes of visiting merchants, sailors and foreign settlers of Hawaii into his compositions. Leleiohoku was also an expert guitarist. [72] More influenced by secular topics than his other siblings, Leleiohoku composed many love songs including "Adios Ke Aloha", regarded as his best composition, and "Moani Ke Ala". One of his composition "Kāua I Ka Huahuaʻi" was adapted by Johnny Noble into the popular American song, " Hawaiian War Chant". [68] [73]

His sister Liliʻuokalani wrote in her memoir, Hawaii’s Story by Hawaii’s Queen:

He was a very popular young man, about twenty years of age, having been born on the 10th of January, 1854 g[sic]. But the amiable prince was not to live to ascend the throne, or even for any extended enjoyment of those social pleasures in which he bore so prominent a part. He died on the 10th of April, 1877, having been in the position of heir apparent for about three years. He had the same love of music, the like passion for poetry and song, which have been so great a pleasure to me in my own life, as well as to our brother, King Kalakaua. He had a taste for social pleasures, and enjoyed the gay and festive element of life. During the absence of the king, there were three separate clubs or musical circles engaged in friendly rivalry to outdo each other in poetry and song. These were the friends and associates of the prince regent, those of the Princess Likelike, and my own friends and admirers. Our poems and musical compositions were repeated from one to another, were sung by our friends in the sweetest rivalry, and their respective merits extolled: but candor compels me to acknowledge that those of Prince Leleiohoku were really in advance of those of his two sisters, although perhaps this was due to the fact that the singing-club of the regent was far superior to any that we could organize; it consisted in a large degree of the very purest and sweetest male voices to be found amongst the native Hawaiians. They were all fine singers, and these songs, in which our musical circles then excelled, are to be heard amongst our people to the present day. [46]



Key- (k)= Kane (male/husband)
(w)= wahine (female/wife)
Subjects with bold titles, lavender highlighted, bold box= Direct bloodline
Bold title, bold, grey box= Aunts, uncles, cousins line
Bold title, bold white box= European or American (raised to aliʻi status by marriage or monarch's decree)
Regular name and box= makaʻāinana or untitled foreign subject

Kāneikaiwilani (k)Kanalohanaui (k) Keakealani (w)Ahu-a-ʻI (k) Piʻilani (w) II Moana (k)
Lonoikahaupu (k) Kalanikauleleiaiwi (w)Kauauaʻamahi (k) Keawe II (k) Lonomaʻaikanaka (w)Kauhiahaki (k) Iliki-a-Moana (w)
Keawepoepoe (k)Kanoena (w) Haʻaeamahi (k)Kekelakekeokalani (w) Alapainui (k)Keaka (w) Keeaumoku Nui (k) Kamakaimoku (w) Kaeamamao (k) [i]Kaolanialiʻi (w) [i]
Kameʻeiamoku (k)
Coat of arms of the Kingdom of Hawaii.png
Kamakaʻeheikuli (w) Keōua (k) Kahekili II (k) Kekuiapoiwa II (w)Ikuaʻana (w)Heulu (k) Moana (w) Keaweʻopala (k)Nohomualani (k)
Keaweaheulu (k) Ululani (w)Hakau (w) Kanaʻina (k)Kauwa (w)Eia (k)
Kepoʻokalani (k) [i] Alapai (w) [i] Keohohiwa (w) Keōpūolani (w) Kamehameha I
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Kalaniʻōpuʻu (k) Kānekapōlei (w)Kiʻilaweau (k)Nāhiʻōleʻa (k)Kahoʻowaha II (w)Inaina (w)
Hao (K)Kailipakalua (w)
Kamanawa II (k) [i] Kamokuiki (w) [i] ʻAikanaka (k)Kamaeokalani (w) Kaōleiokū (k)Keoua (w)Luahine (w)Kalaʻimamahu Kaheiheimālie
Kamehameha II
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Kamehameha III
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Kekūanāoʻa (k)Kahalaiʻa
Luanuʻu (k)
Pauahi (w) Kīnaʻu (w) Pākī (k) Kōnia (w) Kanaʻina II Kaʻahumanu III
(1815–1866) [i]
(1816–1869) [i]
Keʻelikōlani (w) Kamehameha IV
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Kamehameha V
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Kaʻahumanu IV
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
Pauahi Bishop (w) Bishop (k) Lunalilo (k)
Crown of Hawaii (Heraldic).svg
(1835–1852) [i]
(1836–1891) [i]
Royal Crown of Hawaii.svg
Royal Crown of Hawaii.svg
(1838–1917) [i]
Royal Crown of Hawaii.svg
(1842–?) [i]
(1845–1848) [i]
(1851–1887) [i]
Leleiohoku II
(1854–1877) [i]
(1875–1899) [i]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Genealogy of Liliuokalani, page 400, appendix B, No. 2 Queen of Hawaii, Liliuokalani (1898). Hawaii's Story by Hawaii's Queen. University of Hawaii Press. p.  400. Retrieved September 29, 2016. Kapaakea genealogy.


  1. ^ His obituaries do not state if Leleiohoku attended the relocated school on Maui with Iaukea only that he attended St. Alban's College. [18] [19]


  1. ^ Forbes 2001, p. 642.
  2. ^ Kam 2017, p. 102.
  3. ^ a b c Kam 2017, p. 100.
  4. ^ Paradise of the Pacific 1932, p. ii.
  5. ^ Liliuokalani 1898, pp. 1–2, 104–105, 399–409; Pratt 1920, pp. 34–36; Allen 1982, pp. 33–36; Haley 2014, p. 96; Gregg 1982, pp. 316–317, 528, 571, 581
  6. ^ Liliuokalani 1898, pp. 104–105; Kuykendall 1967, p. 262; Osorio 2002, p. 201; Van Dyke 2008, p. 96
  7. ^ Liliuokalani 1898, p. 399.
  8. ^ Kanahele 1999, pp. 1–4.
  9. ^ Zambucka 1977, p. 44.
  10. ^ a b Archer 2018, p. 181.
  11. ^ Kam 2017, p. 36.
  12. ^ Kamakau 1992, p. 212.
  13. ^ a b c Kam 2017, pp. 100–103.
  14. ^ Kanahele 2002, pp. 103–105.
  15. ^ Zambucka 1977, p. 34.
  16. ^ a b Liliuokalani 1898, p. 27.
  17. ^ Van Dyke 2008, pp. 307–323.
  18. ^ a b c d e "The Late Prince; The Heir Apparent". The Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Honolulu. April 14, 1877. p. 2. Archived from the original on August 1, 2018. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
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  20. ^ Iaukea & Watson 1988, pp. 8–20.
  21. ^ Soong 1997, pp. 159–160; Restarick 1924, pp. 116, 127–133, 193–200
  22. ^ "History Timeline". ʻIolani School. 2013. Archived from the original on February 6, 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  23. ^ Taylor 1922, p. 323.
  24. ^ Iaukea & Watson 1988, pp. 8–12.
  25. ^ "Local And General News". The Independent. Honolulu. April 6, 1900. p. 3. Archived from the original on January 9, 2017. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
  26. ^ Kuykendall 1953, pp. 239–245; Kanahele 2002, pp. 107–142
  27. ^ a b Newbury 2001, p. 22; Kuykendall 1967, pp. 350–352; "Army Commissions office record" (PDF). state archives digital collections. state of Hawaii. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 9, 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  28. ^ Kuykendall 1967, pp. 3–16.
  29. ^ Dabagh, Lyons & Hitchcock 1974, p. 83.
  30. ^ Kanahele 1999, pp. 315–319; Liliuokalani 1898, pp. 40–41, 45–49
  31. ^ Kaeo & Queen Emma 1976, pp. 49, 246–247.
  32. ^ Kanahele 1999, p. 276.
  33. ^ a b c Zambucka 2002, p. 15.
  34. ^ Blount 1895, p. 161; Pratt 1920, p. 35; Van Dyke 2008, p. 98; Kaeo & Queen Emma 1976, pp. 40, 89
  35. ^ Allen 1982, p. 138.
  36. ^ a b c d Thrum 1877, p. 56.
  37. ^ Kuykendall 1967, p. 195.
  38. ^ Osorio 2002, pp. 163, 278.
  39. ^ "Leleiohoku, William P. Prince office record". state archives digital collections. state of Hawaii. Archived from the original on October 7, 2011. Retrieved December 17, 2009.
  40. ^ Hawaii & Lydecker 1918, p. 136.
  41. ^ Zambucka 2002, p. 23.
  42. ^ Kuykendall 1967, pp. 17–45.
  43. ^ Allen 1982, pp. 142–143.
  44. ^ Iaukea & Watson 1988, p. 30.
  45. ^ Dole 1929, pp. 8–15.
  46. ^ a b Liliuokalani 1898, p. 52–53.
  47. ^ Dukas 2004, pp. 149, 155, 166, 198.
  48. ^ Kuykendall 1967, p. 13; "General Order No. 1". The Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Honolulu. February 28, 1874. p. 1. Archived from the original on February 4, 2015. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  49. ^ Thrum 1875, p. 12.
  50. ^ Thrum 1876, p. 63.
  51. ^ Kuykendall 1967, pp. 410–411, 421, 465–466.
  52. ^ Chapter XXV: An Act Relating To The Military Forces Of The Kingdom. Laws of His Majesty Kalakaua, King of the Hawaiian Islands: Passed by the Legislative Assembly at Its Session of 1888. Honolulu: Black & Auld. 1888. pp. 55–60. OCLC  42350849.
  53. ^ Chapter LII: An Act To Provide For A Military Force To Be Designated As 'The King's Royal Guard'. Laws of His Majesty Kalakaua, King of the Hawaiian Islands: Passed by the Legislative Assembly at Its Session of 1890. Honolulu: Black & Auld. 1890. pp. 107–109. OCLC  42350849.
  54. ^ a b c Mcdermott, Choy & Guerrero 2015, pp. 68–70.
  55. ^ a b Kuykendall 1967, p. 196.
  56. ^ Liliuokalani 1898, p. 53; Kanahele 2002, pp. 151–152; "The Heir Apparent". The Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Vol. XXI, no. 42. Honolulu. April 14, 1877. Image 2, col. 2. Archived from the original on November 8, 2017. Retrieved October 15, 2017.; "Proclamation of the Heir Apparent". The Hawaiian Gazette. Vol. XIII, no. 16. Honolulu. April 18, 1877. p. 2. Archived from the original on July 27, 2018. Retrieved October 15, 2017.
  57. ^ Kanahele 1999, p. 318.
  58. ^ Liliuokalani 1898, p. 55.
  59. ^ Parker 2008, p. 39.
  60. ^ "Respect for the memory..." The Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Honolulu. April 21, 1877. p. 2. Archived from the original on July 27, 2018. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
  61. ^ "The funeral..." The Hawaiian Gazette. Honolulu. April 25, 1877. p. 2. Archived from the original on July 27, 2018. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
  62. ^ "The Funeral". The Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Honolulu. April 21, 1877. p. 2. Archived from the original on August 1, 2018. Retrieved August 1, 2018.
  63. ^ Parker 2008, pp. 15, 39.
  64. ^ "The Weird Ceremonial of Monarchial Times Marked Transfer of Kalakaua Dynasty Dead to Tomb". The Hawaiian Gazette. Honolulu. June 28, 1910. p. 2. Archived from the original on October 18, 2014. Retrieved June 25, 2013.
  65. ^ a b Cooke 1913, p. 445.
  66. ^ Thrum 1878, p. 47.
  67. ^ "Ka ʻIu O Hoku brings the stories of Leleiōhoku and Kaʻiulani to the stage". Kamehameha Schools. April 17, 2017. Archived from the original on October 22, 2017.
  68. ^ a b Sebree 1994, p. 120.
  69. ^ Kanahele 1979, p. 224.
  70. ^ Tranquada & King 2012, pp. 20–36.
  71. ^ Scott, Marjorie J. (September 8, 1995). "Contributions of royal family recognized". The Honolulu Advertiser. Honolulu. p. 17. Archived from the original on July 30, 2018. Retrieved July 4, 2018 – via
  72. ^ Tranquada & King 2012, pp. 31–32.
  73. ^ "William Pitt Leleiohoku". Hawaiian Music Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on January 27, 2010. Retrieved December 17, 2009.


External links