Laulau

Laulau is a Native Hawaiian cuisine dish. The traditional preparation consisted of pork wrapped in taro or luau leaf. In old Hawaii laulau was assembled by taking a few luau leaves and placing a few pieces of fish and pork in the center. In modern times, the dish uses taro leaves, salted butterfish, and either pork, beef, or chicken and is usually steamed on the stove. Laulau is a typical plate lunch dish and is usually served with a side of rice and macaroni salad.[1]

In the classical preparation, the ends of the luau leaf are folded and wrapped again in the leaf. When ready, all the laulau is placed in an underground oven, called an imu. Hot rocks are placed on the dish and covered in banana leaves and buried again. A few hours later the laulau is ready to eat.

Similar Polynesian dishes include Tongan "lupulu" (containing corned beef) and Samoan "palusami" and "fai'ai" (which can contain fish, eel, shrimp, or other seafood alone or in combination).

Lau lau
Traditional laulau

See also

References

  1. ^ Alan D. McNarie. "Bundles of Joy". Hana Hou!, June/July 2017, Vol. 20, No. 3. Retrieved November 4, 2017.

External links

1980 Fiji rugby union tour of Argentina

The 1980 Fiji rugby union tour of Argentina was a series of matches played between October and November by the Fiji national rugby union team in Argentina.

It was the first visit of a rugby union team from Polynesia to Argentina.

1982 Pacific Tri-Nations

The 1982 Pacific Tri-Nations was the first edition of the Pacific Tri-Nations tournament competed for between Fiji, Tonga and Western Samoa with each team playing the other two teams once. Western Samoa were the inaugural winners winning both of their matches.

1985 Fiji rugby union tour of British Isles

The 1985 Fiji rugby union tour of British Isles was a series of matches played in October 1985 in Wales, Ireland, and England by the Fiji national rugby union team.

Apisai Nagata

Apisai Nagata, sometimes misspelled as Apisai Nasata (born date of birth unknown in Nadi) is a former Fijian rugby player. He played as flanker.

Index of Northern Mariana Islands-related articles

The following is an alphabetical list of articles related to the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.

Laolao Bay

Laolao Bay (also spelled Lao Lao, Laulau, or Lau Lau; meaning shake, vibrate, quiver, totter or tremble in Chamorro and sometimes referred to as "Magicienne Bay") is a large bay on the southeast side of Saipan in the Northern Mariana Islands.

Laulau, Saipan

Laulau is a settlement in Saipan, in the Northern Mariana Islands. It is located on the central east coast of the island, close to Laulau Beach, at the northern end of Magicienne Bay. Though fairly isolated, the beach is a popular attraction. The village is connected by road with San Vicente, which lies to the south..

Laulau Kattan Latte Site

The Laulau Kattan Latte Site is a prehistoric archaeological site on the island of Saipan in the Northern Mariana Islands. Located near the shore of Laulau Bay, it is a small village site containing the remains of four latte stone house foundations, and an extensive scattering of pottery artifacts. When first reported by the pioneering archaeologist Alexander Spoehr in the 1940s, the latte stones were described as mostly fallen over and extremely weathered.The site was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2000.

List of Hawaiian dishes

This is a list of dishes in Hawaiian cuisine, which includes Native Hawaiian cuisine and the broader fusion Cuisine of Hawaii. The Cuisine of Hawaii refers to the indigenous, ethnic, and local cuisines within the diverse state of Hawaii.

List of Northern Mariana Islands locations by per capita income

This is a list of Northern Mariana Islands locations by per capita income. In the 2010 U.S. Census, the Northern Mariana Islands had a per capita income of $9,656 — the 2nd-lowest per capita income of any state or territory in the United States (only American Samoa had a lower per capita income). In the 2010 U.S. Census, the Northern Mariana Islands had a median household income of $19,958 — the 2nd-lowest of any state or territory the United States (higher only than Puerto Rico's median household income).

List of populated places in the Northern Mariana Islands

This is a list of villages in the Northern Mariana Islands. They include:

On Alamagan:

Alamagan Village (evacuated 2010)On Agrihan:

Agrihan Village (evacuated 1990)On Anatahan:

Anatahan Village (evacuated 1990)On Pagan:

Bandara Village (abandoned)

Marasu (evacuated 1981)

Shomushon (evacuated 1981)On Sarigan:

Sarigan Village (abandoned)On Rota:

Chugai

Sinapalo

Shinapaaru

SongsongOn Saipan:

Achugao

As Lito

As Matuis

As Perdido

As Teo

As Terlaje

Capital Hill

Chalan Galaidi

Chalan Kanoa

Chalan Kiya

Chalan Piao

Chinatown

Dandan

Fina Sisu

Garapan

Gualo Rai

Kagman

Kalabera

Kannat Tabla

Koblerville

Laulau

Marpi

Matansa

Navy Hill

Papago

Puerto Rico

Sadog Tasi

San Antonio

San Jose

San Roque

San Vicente

Susupe

Tapochao

Talafofo

TanapagOn Tinian:

Carolinas Heights

Marpo Heights

Marpo Valley

San Jose

Tinian Village

Unai DankuloAll the other islands are uninhabited.

Lomi-lomi salmon

Lomi salmon (more commonly known as lomi-lomi salmon) is a side dish in Hawaiian cuisine. It is a fresh tomato and salmon salad, and was introduced to Hawaiians by early Western sailors. It is typically prepared by mixing salted, shredded salmon with tomatoes, sweet gentle Maui onions, and occasionally scallions, and sometimes crushed ice if it is not refrigerated. It is always served cold.

The name lomi-lomi salmon is taken from the method of preparation. The shredding (dicing) and mixing of the salmon is done by massaging the salted fish with other ingredients by hand (lomi-lomi is Hawaiian for "to massage").

Lomi-lomi salmon is a traditional side dish served at Hawaiian lū‘aus. It is said to complement traditional Hawaiian food consisting of raw diced ahi tuna, poke, kalua pig, laulau, and poi. Lomi-lomi salmon is a classic and integral part of most Hawaiian parties and gatherings, such as traditional luaus, and can be considered a Hawaiian ethnic food.

Luau

A luau (Hawaiian: lūʻau) is a traditional Hawaiian party or feast that is usually accompanied by entertainment. It may feature food such as poi, Kalua pig, poke, lomi salmon, opihi, and haupia, beer, and entertainment such as traditional Hawaiian music and hula. Among people from Hawaiʻi, the concepts of "luau" and "party" are often blended, resulting in graduation luaus, wedding luaus, and birthday luaus.

Pauliasi Tabulutu

Pauliasi Tabulutu (born 15 July 1967) is a former Fijian dual-code rugby player. He played as scrum-half.

Peni Volavola (rugby)

Peni Volavola (born 6 June 1963) is a former Fijian rugby union player. He played as prop.

Qauqaut people

The Qauqaut (Chinese: 猴猴族; pinyin: Hóuhóu Zú) are a Taiwanese aboriginal people who live primarily in the town of Su-ao in Yilan County. They spoke the Basay language, which is a Kavalanic language. According to Ino Kanori, the Qauqaut people have been assimilated by the Kavalan people. The Qauqaut people are not recognised by the government of Taiwan.According to oral tradition from various Atayal villages, the Qauqaut originally settled in the mid-stream of Takiri River (Chinese: Liwuhsi). Due to pressure from Atayals in the mid 1700s, the Qauqaut started to move down the Takiri to the east coast. Later, Qauqaut moved north to Langsu in Nan'ao County.Early modern Chinese documents for the Kavalan areas reported that the Qauqaut were linguistically and culturally distinct from all the other Formosan natives, and that there was no intermarriage between Qauqaut and other communities.Taiwanese historian Paul Jen-kuei Li hypothesised (1995) that in about 200 BCE, the Qauqaut migrated from Southeast Asia to the Marshall Islands and the Caroline Islands, and in around 1000 AD arrived on the east coast of Taiwan, based on his linguistic comparison with the nearby Taroko (Seediq) language of Taiwan, which he said varies greatly from the Qauqaut. This contrasts with the rest of the Taiwanese aborigines, who are said to have arrived on the island much earlier.The Qauqaut, like the Laulau and Kuliawan, bury the dead in a sitting position.

Sanivalati Laulau

Sanivalati Laulau (Nawaka, 1952 – 13 January 2013) was a Fijian rugby union footballer. He played on the wing. He represented Nawaka.

Laulau had 32 caps for Fiji, scoring 20 tries, 80 points in aggregate. He is the current record holder for his country in the number of tries. His first cap came at the 24 May 1980, in 9-22 loss to Australia, and his final match was at 9 November 1985, in a 3-40 loss to Wales.

He left his country side previously to the 1987 Rugby World Cup finals. He was also a rugby union coach.

On 13 January 2013 Laulau died at his sister's home after a brief illness.

Squid lū'au

Squid lū'au is a traditional Native Hawaiian cuisine food and part of modern fusion cuisine of Hawaii. It is made with squid (or octopus), taro (lu'au) leaves, coconut milk, garlic, water, and Hawaiian salt.

Waisale Serevi

Waisale Tikoisolomoni Serevi (born 20 May 1968) is a Fijian former rugby union football player and coach, and is a member of the World Rugby Hall of Fame. Serevi is renowned for his achievements in rugby sevens, while also enjoying a long career in fifteen-a-side rugby at both club and national team levels. Nicknamed "The Wizard" by commentators, he is widely considered to be the greatest rugby sevens player in the history of the game. A biography of Serevi titled Waisale Serevi: King of Sevens by Nick Darvenzi was published in 2018.In the 15-man game, he played for Fiji 39 times between 1989 and 2003, and scored 376 points. This included representing Fiji in the 1991, 1999, and 2003 Rugby World Cups. He also played professionally for the Mitsubishi, Leicester, Stade Montois, Stade Bordelais and Staines rugby teams.His representative sevens career started in 1989 when he played for Fiji at the Hong Kong tournament. Serevi also played in the 1993, 1997, 2001, and 2005 Rugby World Cup Sevens, winning the World Cup with Fiji in 1997 and 2005. He won silver at the Commonwealth Games in 1998 and 2002, and captured bronze in 2006. Serevi played in the International Rugby Board Sevens Series since its creation in 1999. In 2005 after winning the 2005 Rugby World Cup Sevens Serevi was appointed player-coach of the Fiji Sevens national team. He led Fiji to the 2005–06 World Sevens Series victory – the first time the series was won by a team other than New Zealand.

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