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Encyclopedia > House of Kawananakoa
House of Kawananakoa matriarch, Princess Abigail Kawananakoa, socializes with Edward Prince of Wales, future King Edward VIII of the United Kingdom.
House of Kawananakoa matriarch, Princess Abigail Kawananakoa, socializes with Edward Prince of Wales, future King Edward VIII of the United Kingdom.

The House of Kawananakoa, or the Kawananakoa Dynasty in Waiting, is the historically recognized presumptive heirs to the throne of the now defunct Kingdom of Hawaii. This image has been released into the public domain by the copyright holder, its copyright has expired, or it is ineligible for copyright. ... This image has been released into the public domain by the copyright holder, its copyright has expired, or it is ineligible for copyright. ... Edward VIII (Edward Albert Christian George Andrew Patrick David Windsor), later The Prince Edward, Duke of Windsor (23 June 1894 – 28 May 1972), was the second British monarch of the House of Windsor. ... Princess Kaiulani, a member of the Kalākaua Dynasty, was in line to become Queen of Hawaii when her kingdom was overthrown by a small group of Hawaiian citizens (primarily of European descent) and United States citizens. ...


A collateral branch of the reigning House of Kalakaua (from Kauai island), the dynastic line was established by Prince David Kawananakoa who was declared to be in the line of royal succession through a proclamation of King David Kalakaua. Kawananakoa was allegedly affianced to Princess Victoria Kaiulani (a girl with a lot of alleged fiancées), who would have become a monarch in her own right upon the death of Queen Liliuokalani had she not predeceased her. David Kalākaua was elected by the legislature to assume the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i upon the death of William Charles Lunalilo. ... Prince David Kawananakoa was the patriarch of the present-day House of Kawananakoa, heirs to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaii. ... David Kalākaua was elected by the legislature to assume the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i upon the death of William Charles Lunalilo. ... Princess Kaiulani, a member of the Kalakāua Dynasty and descendant of the Kamehameha Dynasty, was in line to become Queen of Hawai‘i when her kingdom was overthrown. ... Her Majesty Liliuokalani, Queen of Hawaii Queen Liliuokalani of Hawaii (September 2, 1838 – November 11, 1917), originally named Lydia Kamakaeha, also known as Lydia Kamakaeha Paki, with the chosen royal name of Liliuokalani, and later named Lydia K. Dominis, was the last monarch of the Kingdom of Hawaii. ...

The House of Kawananakoa survives today and is the only recognized royal family of the United States. Members of the family retain the titles of prince and princess, honorifics that have been bestowed upon them by the residents of Hawaii as a matter of tradition and respect of their status as ali'i or chiefs of the native Hawaiians, being lines of ancient ancestry. The term prince (the female form is princess), from the Latin root princeps, when used for a member of the highest aristocracy, has several fundamentally different meanings - one generic, and several types of titles. ... Princess is the feminine form of prince (Latin princeps, meaning principal citizen), using the ess ending as in waitress or actress. Most often, the term has been used for the consort of a prince, or her daughters, women whose station in life depended on their relationship to a prince and...

The House of Kawananakoa in contemporary Hawaiian politics is closely aligned with the Hawaii Republican Party, a political party it helped organize since the creation of the Territory of Hawaii. Its matriarch Abigail Kawananakoa became a national party leader in the early years of the twentieth century. In 1998, Linda Lingle was appointed party chairwoman. ... On August 12, 1898, the flag of the Kingdom of Hawai‘i over ‘Iolani Palace was lowered to raise the United States flag to signify annexation. ... Abigail Kawananakoa is the name of two members of the Hawaiian royal family, mother and daughter, both members of the House of Kawananakoa. ... (19th century - 20th century - 21st century - more centuries) Decades: 1900s 1910s 1920s 1930s 1940s 1950s 1960s 1970s 1980s 1990s As a means of recording the passage of time, the 20th century was that century which lasted from 1901–2000 in the sense of the Gregorian calendar (1900–1999 in the...

While many historians, individual members of the Government of Hawaii (as a matter of opinion and not policy), and a majority of Hawaii residents have considered the House of Kawananakoa the rightful heirs to the throne, smaller factions of native Hawaiians with objections to the family's ties to the Hawaii Republican Party have chosen instead to support various other branches of alii lines, such as descendants of collateral branches of extended House of Kamehameha (to which both the Kalakaua and Kawananakoa dynasties are distantly related, too) as having rights to the throne. An even smaller group would like to maintain the abolition of the monarchy and organize a democratic republic should native Hawaiians achieve independence. This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... In April of 1990, Daniel K. Akaka became the first native Hawaiian and Chinese American to serve in the United States Congress as a Senator from the State of Hawaii. ... Kamehameha the Great established his dynasty in 1810 upon unifying the islands of Hawaii to become the Kingdom of Hawaii. ... Democracy (from Greek δημοκρατία (demokratia), δημος (demos) the common people + κρατειν (kratein) to rule + the suffix ία (ia), literally the common people rule) is a system where the population of a society controls the government. ... It has been suggested that The republican form of government be merged into this article or section. ...

Heirs Presumptive

Listed below are the declared Kawananakoa heirs presumptive of the throne of Hawaii, past and present. Should the Hawaiian sovereignty movement succeed in the reinstitution of the Hawaiian monarchy, the heir presumptive would be declared monarch with the mandate of a plebiscite and constitution. The line split into two with the childless death of Edward D. Kawananakoa, as his father had claimed that Abigail (see below), the elder daughter of his wife, was not his progeny; however, as the Princess Lydia's daughter (also called Abagail), who spearheaded the restoration of the Palace and created great controversy when she allowed a LIFE magazine photographer to take a picture of her seated on the throne, never had any children and is now beyond childbearing years, that branch of the family is, effectively, extinct. Native Hawaiians gather at ʻIolani Palace on August 12, 1998 to remember the centennial anniversary of the American annexation of Hawaiʻi. ... Look up monarch in Wiktionary, the free dictionary A monarch (see sovereign) is a type of ruler or head of state. ... Mandate can mean: An obligation handed down by an inter-governmental body; see mandate (international law) The power granted by an electorate; see mandate (politics) A League of Nations mandate To some Christians, an order from God; see mandate (theology) The decision of an appeals court; see mandate (law) The... A referendum (plural: referendums or referenda) or plebiscite is a direct vote in which an entire electorate is asked to either accept or reject a particular proposal. ...

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Quentin Kawananakoa at AllExperts (503 words)
Quentin Kawananakoa, formally Quentin Kūhiō Kawananakoa (born September 28, 1961), is the current head of the House of Kawananakoa and could claim the title of prince and heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawai`i.
Kawananakoa is also a respected organizer of the Republican Party of Hawai`i and oversees the vast landholdings of the James Campbell Estate, of which he is an heir.
Kawananakoa was born in 1961 in San Francisco, California, the third son of Edward A. Kawananakoa and his second wife Carolyn Willison Kawananakoa.
  More results at FactBites »



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