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You're one step closer to paradise...
Kim Steutermann Rogers
Hawaii Island, Kauai, Maui, Oahu
Article Source: Blog Post
Not all of Hollywood’s movies make it to Hawaii. This Friday, however, a movie will open in a limited release—including the islands of Hawaii. Princess Kaiulani is a coming-of-age story of a young woman in Hawaii. The lead character in this movie was, indeed, a real woman and a real princess.
Article Source: Copyright © 2012 by Fodor’s Travel, a division of Random House Inc. All rights reserved.
At the MACC (as it's called) you can enjoy a concert under the glass-capped Yokouchi Pavilion, rock music at the A&B Amphitheater, or theatrical and dance performances in the multitiered, 1,200-seat Castle Theater. A major draw is the free Schaeffer International Gallery, which houses superb rotating art exhibits. The complex, surrounded by a lava-rock wall, incorporates works by Maui artists. www.mauiarts.org. OPEN: Weekdays 9--5.
When you experience Maui firsthand, it's hard not to gush about the long, perfect beaches, dramatic cliffs, greener-than-green rain forests, and the fragrance of plumeria that hangs over it all. Add to that the amazing marine life and the culture and history of the Hawaiian people, and it's easy to see why Maui is so popular.
Smack-dab in the center of Front Street, this eye-catching Chinese temple reflects the importance of early Chinese immigrants to Lahaina. Built by the Wo Hing Society in 1912, the museum contains beautiful artifacts, historic photos of old Lahaina, and a Taoist altar. Don't miss the films playing in the rustic theater next door—some of Thomas Edison's first films, shot in Hawaii circa 1898, show Hawaiian wranglers herding steer onto ships. Ask the docent for some star fruit from the tree outside, for the altar or for yourself. COST: $7. OPEN: Sat.--Thurs. 10--4, Fri. 1--8 pm.
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