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Chapter 3 focuses on Kānepuʻu’s contributions to native geography, which display his feelings of and commitment to aloha ʻāina. In the chapter I describe and analyze two of Kānepuʻu’s important works in the hope that, first, it will contribute to the ongoing project of several Kanaka scholars, among them Carlos Andrade, Renee Pualani Louis, and Katrina-Ann Kapāʻanaokalāokeola Oliveira, to establish and perpetuate specifically Kanaka geography, and, second, that it will show how Kanaka geography in any era of colonialism—his or ours—is necessarily a political project that must include critiques of the processes that are harming our people and our ʻāina.

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