The Hawaiʻinuiākea series is the first publishing project under the new Hawai‘inuiākea School of Hawaiian Knowledge publishing initiative. The peer-reviewed series, co-published with University of Hawaiʻi Press, is intended to be a venue for scholars, leaders, and practitioners in the Hawaiian community. Each publication is a standalone book featuring a guest editor and a thematic topic. Authors are selected by the guest editor and editorial team and write about issues, queries, and strategies from diverse fields such as economics, education, family resources, government, health, history, land and natural resource management, psychology, religion, and sociology. Articles are in Hawaiian or English and include mele, art, and graphics. Each book also includes a current viewpoint contribution by a postgraduate student and a reflection piece contributed by a kupuna.

Kanaka ʻŌiwi Methodologies: Moʻolelo and Metaphor, edited by Katrina-Ann R. Kapā’anaokalāokeola Nākoa Oliveira and Erin Kahunawaika’ala Wright (November 2015)

ʻIke Ulana Lau Hala: The Vitality and Vibrancy of Lau Hala Weaving Traditions in Hawaiʻi, edited by Lia O’Neill Keawe, Marsha MacDowell, and Kurt C. Dewhurst (August 2014)

I Ulu I Ka ʻĀina: Land, edited by Jonathan K. Osorio (December 2013)

I Ulu I Ke Kumu: The Hawai‘inuiākea Monograph, edited by Puakea Nogelmeier (October 2011)