Festivals in 'Ewa Gentry


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  • Hawaii International Film Festival
    There's nothing quite like watching a movie in theaters, so make sure to check out Hawaii International Film Festival in Honolulu. Head on over to the in-house restaurant for a delectable meal. No need to splurge on a baby sitter — tots will be right at home at this theater. Hawaii International Film Festival values fresh air and fantastic feature films--come visit their location today! Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    680 Iwilei Rd
    Honolulu, HI US
  • New Year’s Eve “Party of the Year”
    Fire dancers, fireworks and all-night tunes can only mean one thing—it’s the New Year’s Eve “Party of the Year," top-rated by the Honolulu Pulse in 2012 and 2013. Divided into different zones, the party offers more than 20 live bands- including national recording artists Steel Pulse-and DJs that pump out hits throughout the evening. Partiers enjoy entertainment such as food trucks, beer gardens, an LED ferris wheel, mechanical bulls and laser light shows. Hourly fireworks shows lead up to the big finish, a $25K display set to help ring in the new year at midnight.
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    102 Ohe Street
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Germaine's Luau
    Seafood enthusiasts find flavorful bites of Hawaiian culture at Germaine's Luau. Germaine's Luau worries about making delicious food, not counting calories. Through their catering service, Germaine's Luau can also set out a delicious spread for your next party. Don't fuss with street parking. We've got some parking available. It's not the cheapest, it's not the most expensive, but it is the most delicious. Come to Germaine's Luau for a great bite.
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    438 Hobron Ln
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Chief's Luau
    Hawaiian performer Chief Sielu is on a lifelong quest to educate and entertain the world about Polynesian traditions, a passion that has taken him to appearances on the BBC, MTV, and the Late Show with David Letterman. Dubbed the "coconut man," the chief immerses all comers in island culture at spectacular luaus. On stage, he and his tribe balance revelry and education with high-energy ritual and knife-dancing performances, participatory dances and art making, and a large supper of Hawaiian staples such as poi and braised surfboard fillets. If you can catch his ear, Sielu might have a lot of stories to share: in the course of his ambassadorial travels, he's lit the Olympic torch in Salt Lake City by throwing a flaming spear and been the subject of the documentary film Chief, which screened at the Sundance Film Festival.
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    41-202 Kalanianaole Highway
    Waimanalo, HI US

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