Galleries in 'Ewa Beach


Select Local Merchants

  • Island Treasures At The Marina
    Island Treasures works to bedeck bare walls, shelves, and laser-guarded pedestals around the area with original artwork from about 125 local artisans. Add an air of culture to a home by hanging a few 4”x6” paintings ($20) from a ceiling fan, or add some prismatic pizazz to the den, bedroom, or teleportation chamber with a matted print from one of dozens of artists ($10–$25). Store explorers will also find toys, books, one-of-a-kind knick-knacks, and fashionable accessories. Beaded bracelets and necklaces ($8–$20) from the Island Treasures jewelry chest improve wardrobes, and scented sachets ($8 each) freshen any area with the smell of flowers. Guests can use aloha-print napkins to sop up spilled sauce at a luau ($16) or decorate a coffee table with a 48-inch Hawaiian-print table runner ($24). Like a mad scientist building a hot-rod Frankenstein’s monster, the store adds new items on a weekly basis.
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    7192 Kalanianaole Hwy
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Akimbo Glass Studios
    Come get your creative on at Akimbo Studios - Maui's best out of the sun (and rain) activity! No experience necessary for our fun glass art classes held most days from 9-12. Come make a fantastic glass art piece to remind you of your time in Maui.
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    118 Kupuohi St
    Lahaina, HI US
  • Iolani Palace
    The story of the Ionali Palace is rich in drama and makes many historical novels look tame. After the original palace was razed because of severe termite damage, the second Ionali Palace that stands today was completed in 1882. Only King Kalākaua and Queen Lili’uokalani governed from the palace. The monarchy was overthrown in 1893 and by 1898 the U.S. flag flew over the palace. The only royal palace now part of the United States, it has been painstakingly restored and is located in downtown Honolulu. The palace is open Monday – Saturday (closed Sunday). There are two tour options – a docent-led tour and a guided audio tour which are 60 – 90 in length. Reservations are required and ticket purchase must be made at the Iolani Barracks.
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    364 S King St
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Art in Disguise
    Jennifer Hitchner, Amanda Farrell, and Brittany Baldwin are the trio of instructors who make up Art in Disguise. The artists set up canvases, brushes, and paints for parties for adults or kids. During the former, guests sip adult beverages while they create unique masterpieces, which include island-inspired pieces, flowers, landscapes, and nautical designs. Kids paint playful works of art, such as butterflies or cupcakes, during their fetes, which may feature face painting.
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    155 Reynolds Avenue
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Polynesian Cultural Center
    When a canoe enters the lagoon at Polynesian Cultural Center, its passengers transcend time, distance, and the need for a passport. The boat drifts to the shores of different exhibits, each of which represents a unique Polynesian region. At the Samoa section, for instance, visitors learn how to spark a fire and cook native cuisine. Nearby, the sounds of the haka?a lively war dance?ring through the Aotearoa area, while rhythmic drumming permeates the Fiji and Tonga exhibits. Those who stop by the miniature Tahiti can learn a traditional dance, and guests of the Hawaiian village observe skilled artists weaving leis. For a cultural cap on an exploratory day, patrons can upgrade their general admission ticket and attend the nightly Ali'i Luau. A celebratory feast is laid out, including authentic Hawaiian cuisine and a whole pig roasted in an underground oven. Alternatively, guest can upgrade to even more evening entertainment, Ha: Breath of Life. During this show, more than 100 Polynesian performers dance, play music, and toss fire to tell an epic story. Dinner is not included with Ha: Breath of Life.
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    55-370 Kamehameha Hwy
    Laie, HI US
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