Page 1

The Shops at wailea

THe shopping Dining Arts & culture magazine

premiere issue fall 2016 - winter 2017

THE DAY-DATE 40 The international symbol of performance and success, reinterpreted with a modernized design and a new-generation mechanical movement. It doesn’t just tell time. It tells history.


115104-XX-36.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 2

oyster perpetual and day-date are ÂŽ trademarks.

8/10/16 12:19:34 PM


MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 1

7/27/16 12:19:36 4:17:36 PM 8/10/16

center information to Maui’s premier shopping and dining destination. With more than 70 distinct boutiques, shops, restaurants and galleries, The Shops at Wailea offers an unparalleled leisure experience in the heart of the Wailea Resort. For a map of the center and a store directory, please see page 44. For a list of center events, please see page 8. Welcome



From within Wailea resort area Take Wailea Alanui Drive to the intersection of Wailea Ike Drive and look for our monument signs.

One hour free parking. Three additional hours free parking with validation. Or $3 per half hour, $40 per day maximum or lost ticket.

From Pi‘ilani Highway Take Wailea Ike Drive toward the ocean until you reach the traffic light at Wailea Alanui Drive. Turn either right or left onto Wailea Alanui Drive. Entrances to the center are located immediately following in either direction.


Monday-Sunday, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Select merchants and restaurants open earlier and remain open later. For more information, please call the management office at 808.891.6770.





West Maui








37 380 311







wailea resort Molokini


The sho ps at Wa ilea


©isaac arjonilla


Photo credit

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


The Shops at wailea magazine

the shops at wailea

3750 Wailea Alanui Dr, Wailea-Makena, HI 96753 (808) 891-6770 General Manager Brian K. Yano (S) JLL Retail Director of Marketing Hue Tran Oldham


O‘AHU Sales

Associate Publisher Glenn Kobayashi Regional Vice President of Sales Courtney Fuhrmann Account Executive Debbie DeMello Circulation & Marketing Sidney Louie WAILEA Editorial

Wailea Editor Anu Yagi Senior Editor Simplicio Paragas CREATIVE

Chief Creative Officer Haines Wilkerson Design Director Jane Frey Regional Editorial Director Margaret Martin Art Director Teri Samuels

Retouching Jerry Hartman Publication Services Director Kristine Miller Director of Manufacturing Donald Horton Technical Operations Manager Tony Thorne-Booth EXECUTIVE

President Donna W. Kessler Vice President of Operations Angela E. Allen Morris CoMMuniCations

Chairman William S. Morris III President & CEO William S. Morris IV

The sho ps at Wa ilea

MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 4

8/17/16 10:20:06 AM

The Original Waterfall Collection

An incomparable collection of Hawaiian and Island lifestyle jewelry WAILEA The Shops at Wailea, Upper Level • Grand Wailea Resort KAANAPALI: Whalers Village • Hyatt Regency Maui LAHAINA: 858 Front Street, across from Bubba Gump • 744 Front Street, across from the seawall • Lahaina Cannery KAHULUI: Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center • 1-800-260-3912 Best of HONOLULU MAGAZINE 2016

MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 109793-XX-621.indd 1 5 NAHO-11753_Waterfall-ShopsatWailea.indd 1


People’s Choice Awards The Star Advertiser 2016

HAWAII MAGAZINE Readers’ Choice Award 2016

8/12/16 8/2/16 3:05:53 6:11:45 PM 7/18/16 4:37 PM

The shops at Wailea


Events 8 / Concerts at the shops / Artwalk / Pau Hana






Easy, breezy island looks, modeled by Chelsea Hardin, Miss Hawaii USA 2016.

Find just the right item to complete your outfit, or the perfect gift for friends back home.

Mixologists demonstrate the craft of the cocktail as they create their magical brews.



giving back

hawaiian culture

The Shops partners with local organizations to promote good causes.

Hawaiian music contains many layers of hidden meaning.

maps 2 / Directory 44 / on the cover Miss Hawaii USA 2016 Chelsea Hardin. ŠRachel Olsson


Šisaac arjonilla


The s ho ps at Wa ilea




Near Lower Level Restaurants

808.874.1118 MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd AD085118_01.indd GreenLeaf Ad 6.5X9 1 Orange.indd 7 1

8/12/16 8/8/16 12:22:07 6:11:46 8/5/16 3:02 PM PM


music man Keali‘i Reichel performs on November 16.


The s ho p s at Wa ilea

Photo credit

Art, music and pau hana


Pau Hana

(opposite page) Courtesy Keali‘I Reichel; (This page from top) ©imagebroker/alamy; ©Rachel olsson

at the shops

Every Friday, 4 - 6 pm Hawaiians have a word for it: pau hana. The sun is setting, it’s time to gather with friends, relax and toast the end of another beautiful day on Maui. Sip a beverage and enjoy local and traditional entertainment on the upper level in the luxury wing or the lower level by the surf shops.

The third Wednesday of the month, 5:30 – 7 pm. Free. Enjoy an evening of song with Concerts at The Shops, featuring three of Hawai‘i’s most renowned performers. On September 21, Paula Fuga brings her soulful sounds to The Shops stage. Paula has thrice performed for the President, at the White House, and her latest album features friends like Ziggy Marley and Jack Johnson. Performing a mix of old and new Hawaiian songs is kumu hula Kamaka Kukona, appearing October 19. Kukona won a Nä Hökü Hanohano award as Male Vocalist of the Year at the 2015 ceremony and was also nominated for a Grammy. Internationally renowned artist Keali‘i Reichel performs traditional and contemporary songs and chants on November 16. Through his work, Reichel helps promote the growth of and respect for Hawaiian music and culture.

TIME TO CHILL A refreshing cocktail is the perfect way to end the day.

Artwalk The first Wednesday of the month, 5 - 7 pm The beauty of Maui has made the island a mecca for generations of artists. See the results during ARTwalk at The Shops, a free event showcasing the works of artists from Hawai‘i and around the world. You’ll find sculptures, paintings, limitededition prints and more. Meet the artists, chat with fellow art lovers and perhaps be inspired yourself. ARTwalk features a different theme each month with special activities and offerings. island art The tropical colors of Wailea have inspired generations of artists. T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


wailea style Luxury lives in Wailea, where the breeze is cool and the fashion sizzles. P H OTO G RA P H Y B Y RA C H E L O L S S O N STYLING BY TIARE THOMAS

PLACE IN THE SUN Swimsuit, Billabong; sunhat, Banana Republic; earrings and bracelet by Keani Jewelry, Sand People.

BREEZE ALONG Dress, Tommy Bahama; purse, Louis Vuitton; necklace, Na Hoku; earrings, Mahina.

with flying colors Dress, Quiksilver; sunglasses by Oliver Peoples, Ilori; earrings by Salty Girl, Sand People; bracelet, Na Hoku.

PEARLY WHITES Swimsuit, Canyon Beachwear; sunglasses by Prada, Ilori; earrings, Blue Ginger; ring, Enchantress Boutique.

precious metals Earrings and cuff bracelet, Tiffany & Co.; sunglasses by Chanel, Ilori; woven halter, Tommy Bahama.

ROYAL HUE Swimsuit and dress, Canyon Beachwear; sunglasses by Prada, Ilori; woven hat, earrings and sandals, Tommy Bahama; necklace and bracelet, Mahina.

LEISURE AND LACE Swimsuit and swim-cover, Canyon Beachwear; necklace, Enchantress Boutique; earrings by Salty Girl and ring by Keani Jewelry, Sand People.

Model: Chelsea Hardin, Miss Hawaii USA 2016, Bliss Models and Talent Photo Assistant: Niki Friedman Photo Assistant Intern: Bailey Dagupion, Kamehameha Schools Maui Where Hawaii Coordinator: Kristen Nemoto Producer: Kimberly Seko, Hand Hug Productions Production Assistant: Lesley Cummings Hair/Make-up: Oona Mariano and Kymberly Marr, Cos Bar, The Shops at Wailea Stylist Assistant: Kamalei Grace

CORAL HIGH ROAD Purse, Louis Vuitton; dress and shoes, Banana Republic; earrings by Salty Girl, Sand People; pendant necklace, Na Hoku.

touch of elegance If the world is our oyster and we are its pearls, let’s be sure we look the part. Precious adornments are the ultimate style statement.

Sand People

Tiffany & Co.

Sand People Tiffany & Co.

glitter and glow

Like each of us, it’s a diamond’s unique quality that gives it an unmistakable iridescence. Let your luxury accessories reflect your sparkling self and heart of gold. Ki‘i Gallery 18

The s ho ps at Wa ilea

Baron & Leeds

Sand People

Baron & Leeds bright and shiny

A pop of color in your ensemble can flip your mood from drab to fab. Miss Hawaii USA 2016 Chelsea Hardin (right) shines in a dress by Tori Richard, with a clutch by Louis Vuitton and hair and makeup by Cos Bar. Photo by Rachel Olsson T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


gentlemAn’s island Clothes make the man—and island apparel is all about being cool, relaxed and totally in touch with the good life.



Aloha Hat Company

Tommy Bahama

Tommy Bahama


The s ho ps at Wa ilea

Martin & MacArthur

Na Hoku

Tommy Bahama

breezy casual

Classic prints and quality accessories are musts for any island guy. (Right) Shirt, slacks and sandals, Tommy Bahama; hat, Aloha Hat Company; sunglasses, Louis Vuitton; watch, Tiffany & Co. T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


finds of the Season In Wailea, it’s always the right season to hit the refresh button. Fall in love with all that The Shops at Wailea has to offer.

Tommy Bahama

Sand People

Aloha Hat Company

Tori Richard

Mahina 22

The s ho p s at Wa ilea

Maui Waterwear


Sand People cover girl

Kimono-style robes are the perfect cover-up, whether lounging on your lanai or looking glam poolside. On Chelsea: kimono, Blue Ginger; swimsuit, Canyon Beachwear; necklace, Na Hoku. Photo by Rachel Olsson

Enchantress Boutique T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


wailea eclectic Delight your loved ones back home with these charming gifts for everyone on your list.

Na Hoku

Honolulu Cookie Company

gifts galore

Variety is the spice of life, and The Shops has it all, from treats to souvenirs—even a ‘ukelele from Mele Ukelele (facing page).

SoHa Living 24

The s ho ps at Wa ilea

Ki‘i Gallery


SoHa Living

keiki Korner

SoHa Living

Maui Waterwear

Maui Waterwear

Maui Waterwear T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


LIQUID KITCHEN Mixologists share their art of crafting cocktails

Photo credit

By Simplicio Paragas Photography by Isaac Arjonilla


The sho ps at Wa ilea

MIX MASTERS From top: Billy McKee and a popular classic cocktail, the Blue Hawai‘i, at The Pint & Cork; Simone Cabaud, bartender at Tommy Bahama, and her creations (from left), the Pineapple Yazu Mojito, the Key Lime Martini and the Hibiscus Lime Cooler. Opposite page: A Maui Mai Tai at Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room.

A decade ago, the term “mixologist”

re-emerged due to a cocktail renaissance that harkened back to a gilded age when attention and care to crafting a drink set a “mixologist of tipulars”—as described in a 1960 article that appeared in Raftsman’s Journal from Clearfield, Pennsylvania— apart from the average bartender. While the trend is still relatively new, the term is not. Beginning in the

1880s, the title most frequently referred to bartenders at tony establishments. While some in the industry consider mixology to be pretentious and sterile, others deem it a higher calling behind the bar. Muddling fresh mint and pineapple, Simone Cabaud smiles and says, “You’re supposed to have fun while you’re drinking.” For the past three years the Tommy Bahama mixologist has put on a show behind T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


Liquid Kitchen

cocktail crafters From top: Mike Nees, bartender at Ruth’s Chris Steak House, and a Shark Bite (a few drops of grenadine make the “blood” in the Blue Curaçao “water”). Longhi’s bartender Darin Luttrell and a Mango Tango (coconut and mango rum and mango, pineapple and cranberry juices topped off with lime soda).

“It’s fun to watch people expand their palates and introduce them to new cocktails.”

—Michael Rose, Longhi’s


The s ho p s at Wa ilea

the bar where tippling voyeurs watch her carefully as she steadily prepares their cocktails. “Bartenders are now viewed as chefs,” Cabaud asserts as she works her magic with a mojito. “The ingredients are fresh and fun, and while it may take a little longer to prepare a cocktail, it’s worth it.” Fellow mixologist Patrick Woods thinks it’s exciting to be able to use fresh island ingredients to develop more nuanced flavors that complement each other. “We make a Moscow Mule, but our version includes muddled jalapeño, pineapple and ginger for an island touch,” he says. “It’s fun to watch people expand their palates and introduce them to new cocktails.” Back in the 1970s and ’80s, Michael Rose was already developing cocktail recipes that were being published in a major magazine. Today, the general manager and sommelier for Longhi’s has created 15 to 20 specialized cocktails to complement the restaurant’s award-winning wine program. “Every cocktail is made from scratch,” Rose says. “Our cocktail program mirrors our food program, which incorporates the best ingredients. And we let the essence of the ingredients naturally stand out.” “Mai Tais” was once part of the original name of Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room, fittingly so since the restaurant served—and still does—between 60 and 80 mai tais per day. And while the rum-and-Curaçaobased cocktail remains popular among guests, Kris Galon says they’ve added more craft cocktails as well as their own line of craft beer. “The term ‘mixologist’ came later in my career,” says Galon, a former bartender and now Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room’s general manager. “Mixology is truly an art form with a creative flair for presentation and flavors. Mixologists are so passionate and their innovations are amazing.” In developing The Pint & Cork’s cocktail menu, owner-operator Chris Lowney turned to Youngs Market Co.’s Joey Gottesman, considered by many as Hawai‘i’s leading mixologist. Lowney says he knew what he wanted: bourbon- and whiskey-forward cocktails that are reminiscent of the Prohibition era. “I call it ‘Speak Easier,’” Lowney quips. “We want cocktails that are easier to make and I think we have a good mix of everything.”

One of the more interesting concoctions is the “Deconstructed Lava Flow,” which isn’t frozen, according to bartender Billy McKee. “There’s a market niche for craft cocktails,” he says. “Our version of a lava flow is just one example. We also do a mai tai but we add absinthe to the mix.” While better known for its premium wine list, Ruth’s Chris Steak House is developing a cocktail program, which will soon be revealed. Expect Bulleit Bourbon to be part of the mix. “We just released our new craft cocktails, which I’m excited about,” says restaurant manager Randy Spencer. “It seems like everyone wants a craft cocktail these days. So I think these drinks are a nice complement to our wine list and our specialty martinis.”

meccas of mixology At The Shops at Wailea, discover the art of the well-crafted cocktail. Here, master mixologists create wondrous concoctions using ingredients once reserved solely for the chef de cuisine, and drinks are receiving as much attention as the main course. Find out why by visiting the restaurants below and trying the craft cocktails suggested here. Cheers! Tommy Bahama

Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room

808.874.8990 /locations/cheeseburger -grille-and-tap-roomwailea Top tipples: Mai Tai, Hawaiian Sunburn, Maui Thyme Lemonade The Pint & Cork

808.727.2038 Top tipples: Wailea Sazerac, Cucumber Rose, Fortified

808.875.9983 /restaurants/wailea Top tipples: Key Lime Martini, Pineapple Yuzu Mojito, Hibiscus Lime Cooler Longhi’s


Ruth’s Chris Steak House 808.874.8880 /restaurant-locations /wailea-maui Top tipples: Green Eyes, Lava Flow, Monkey Palm Top tipples: Blueberry Bramble, Red Violin and Appletini

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


Giving Back The Shops at Wailea builds platforms for Maui philanthropy

The health of our communities reflects the wealth of our hearts. As individuals, we are defined by how we give back to the collective, our neighbors in need. Indeed no man is an island—even on an island like Maui. This is a philosophy that The Shops at Wailea shares. With a passion for local programs that are truly making a difference, The Shops is giving back in a big way by partnering with 12 Maui-based nonprofits—one for each month of the year—using its special events as an avenue for philanthropy. So each time you attend an ARTwalk or the Concerts at The Shops series (among other events), you’re aiding a good cause. Your support starts from the moment you park your car, where a whopping 60 percent of your special events parking fee goes directly to that month’s featured organization. During the events, the highlighted nonprofit is given a special table space to share their message. There, you can learn more about how their mission is changing lives on Maui—and the ripple effect it has across oceans and around the world. “We really wanted to ensure that the proceeds stay on Maui,” says Brian Yano, The Shops’ general 30

The s hops at Wa ilea

philanthropy at work In September, The Shops at Wailea honors Maui Hui Malama; in October, Women Helping Women; and in November, Best Buddies, represented by the lovely ladies pictured here.

Photo credit

By Anu Yagi

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


giving Back

LEARN MORE, GIVE MORE Maui Hui Malama 808-244-5911 375 Mahalani St. Wailuku, HI 96793 Women Helping Women 808-242-6600 1935 Main St., Ste. 202 Wailuku, HI 96793 Best Buddies Hawaii 808-242-6962 J.W. Cameron Center 95 Mahalani St., No. 28-1A Wailuku, HI 96793


September’s featured nonprofit is Maui Hui Malama, which since 1973 has been transforming the lives of at-risk youth. To date, more than 26,000 Maui County kids have been helped onto the path of self-reliance. Many of Hui Malama’s students have experienced difficulty because of abusive households or homelessness. Referrals to the organization often follow family court or juvenile justice proceedings. Hui Malama helps these students either return to the public school system or obtain a GED diploma—plus gain employment and life-skills training. Mälama, in Hawaiian, means “to care for,” and Hui Malama has developed bold programs that tend to the holistic health of each student and his or her family. Comprehensive “Individual Development Plans” are made to address each participant’s unique needs and experiences. By bolstering social, emotional, intellectual and physical well-being, Maui Hui Malama turns at-risk youth into responsible citizens and effective community contributors. sisterhood of support

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and that month’s theme is all about strong wahine (women). Fittingly, the month’s featured nonprofit 32

The s ho p s at Wa ilea

is Women Helping Women (WHW). Since 1977, WHW has been a powerful grassroots organization that assists victims of domestic violence. With its shelter and transitional housing programs, children’s programs and community outreach, WHW focuses on direct intervention, prevention and education. Every year, WHW helps more than 600 individuals with its life-saving services. This adds up annually to over 9,300 “bed days” of shelter support, over 830 responses to crisis calls, and more than 7,300 informational calls to their help hotline. A FRIEND INDEED

In November, the “Life Is Sweet” dessert tasting benefits Best Buddies, a nonprofit that uplifts those with intellectual and developmental disabilities (including but not limited to Down syndrome, autism, cerebral palsy and traumatic brain injury) with a volunteer initiative that “creates opportunities for one-to-one friendships, integrated employment and leadership development.” One of Best Buddies’ three key pillars is its friendship program, where according to its mission, volunteers offer ongoing social mentoring “while improving the quality and level of inclusion for a population that is often isolated and excluded… [helping] them improve self-advocacy and communication skills and feel valued by society.” JOIN US

Special events at The Shops are carefully crafted for your enjoyment—with even the joy of philanthropy readily built into the fun. So park, shop and dine with pride, knowing your presence is making a big difference.

(this page) ©Alison I. Somilleda. (opposite page and previous spread) ©Laurence L. Levin Photography.

manager. He explains the hard truth that many local organizations—doing amazing work in our community— can be easily overshadowed by large national organizations. By focusing its support on worthy causes on Maui, The Shops gives visitors and locals alike an opportunity to truly strengthen the place they are a part of.

best of friends Through one-toone friendships, the Best Buddies program helps people with intellectual and developmental disabilities.

Exotic Secrets Sophisticated Hawaiian lyricism has many layers Photo credit

By Anu Yagi


The shops at Wa ilea

Photo credit

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea


Exotic secrets

Hawaiian music portrays the sensuality of a sunset unlike any other sound. It stirs the psyche to tropical reverie. One ‘ukulele strum will transport your mind’s eye to coconut palms in the balmy breeze; a single falsetto trill will put the taste of lu‘au on your tongue. “Music can pierce the heart directly; it needs no meditation,” wrote the late great musicologist Dr. Oliver Sacks. “One does not have to know anything about [the Greek myth of] Dido and Aeneas to be moved by her lament for him; anyone who has ever lost someone knows what Dido is expressing.” In this way, Hawaiian music also plucks the heartstrings of humanity. Though its language might as well be Martian to foreign ears, Hawaiians’ deep— and often secretive—poetic undercurrents can be felt. Let’s explore the many layers of Hawaiian music’s sophisticated lyricism. 36

The sho ps at Wa ilea

MOTHER NATURE, MOTHER TONGUE Seasoned travelers know a special truth: bona fide Hawaiian bliss isn’t under the umbrella in your drink, nor in a viral-worthy selfie. (Alas, even the best buzzes fade.) Rather, the real richness of Hawai‘i is found in full-sensory immersion into the immutable beauty of this land, sea and sky. Hawaiians have called this archipelago home since the time of Christ (maybe longer), and hold an indelible love for the ‘äina (land) that they are born of, fed from, and return to in death—their bodies again becoming the earth that nourishes their kin to come. “Nature is where it all begins for the Hawaiians,” writes MJ Harden, in her tome “Voices of Wisdom.” “Their sense of place was so keen that

(Previous spread) ©Carlos Mozo; (This page) Courtesy Kamaka Kukona

voices of hawai‘i Singer/songwriters Paula Fuga (previous page) and Kamaka Kukona (above)

112387-AD-58.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_028-037.indd 37

8/8/16 12:17:00 8/12/16 6:13:45 PM

Exotic secrets

every valley had a name, as did every waterfall, stream, mountain, gulch and beach.” There are literally thousands of Hawaiian words that describe particular sands, sea-sprays, mists, and afterglows from solar to magmatic. Every earthly delight has its place in the indigenous dictionary. For two millennia, this linguistic arsenal has thrived. And with it, the native people of these islands have exalted their homeland—and the human condition—with elaborate poetry, song and dance. BUILT COMPLEX Poetry is a crux of Hawaiian pride—and music is its most lively platform. Songwriting with kaona (hidden meaning) is the hallmark of the greats. To the Hawaiian composer, songs are sumptuous caches of words regarded as jewels, faceted to reflect many meanings. It’s a writer’s unique challenge to 38

The s ho p s at Wa ilea

carefully haku (weave) their lyrics so that several stories align in a single song. “The cleverness of the composer was demonstrated by the way he took advantage of the language,” writes kumu hula Kaha‘i Topolinski, in a 1976 article for the groundbreaking publication “Ha‘ilono Mele,” published by the Hawaiian Music Foundation. “Series of word paintings describing the beauties of nature may be used in such profusion that they tend to bewilder [the] unaccustomed,” he says. This abundant earth-amour has its literal purpose, but it also artfully houses hidden human stories. “A special ingredient of Hawaiian chants is the all-important kaona, or hidden meaning, in the choice of words,” says Topolinski. “The most refined mele [song] has at least two meanings, achieving the second one by pun, allegory, word play or similar devices.”

Courtesy Keali‘I Reichel

artistic ambassador Keali‘i Reichel, world-renowned performer, scholar and teacher of Hawaiian culture

MAUSW_160900_038-047.indd 39 112387-AD-59.indd 1

8/12/16 8/10/16 6:15:19 1:00:17 PM

Exotic secrets

maui music maker Born on Maui, Napua Greig is an award-winning recording star and kumu hula (master hula teacher). She frequently performs at The Shops at Wailea.

A song that on its surface lauds gentle raindrops on a flower, or the pounding surf, may also have rather racy connotations. “The human emotions [of] love and sex have occupied the constant attention of poets throughout the ages,” says Topolinski. “It is to the Hawaiian’s credit that he treats this universal theme in such beautiful and figurative language.” Outer layers can be understood by those “learned in the art of reading these secret or double meanings,” 40

The s ho p s at Wa ilea

SECRET AGENTS Today’s superstars of Hawaiian music—like Keali‘i Reichel, Näpua Greig, Kamaka Kukona and Paula Fuga (featured artists of The Concerts at The Shops series, see Events on page 8 for more)—are among the modern torchbearers of this complex lyrical style. Some of the most revered names in modern Hawaiian music, their mantels are mountains of shiny awards and their passports have more stamps than a post office. But their job is more than entertainment. Tasked with holding hands between two worlds, they are both the new hit-makers and the ancient culture-keepers. They help keep strong the songs of yore and write the words that generations will remember hence. Every month, in The Concerts at The Shops series, the crème de la crème of Hawaiian music takes the stage—often augmented by the finest hula dancers on the planet. As is the case with Reichel, Kukona and Greig, their illustrious recording careers are rooted in the fact that they are foremost kumu hula (master hula teachers). So the next time you hear Hawaiian music—and it moves your spirit, despite its exotic tongue—know that it’s for more than mellifluous reasons. Its poetry has been sumptuously crafted to extol the earth and tell tales of the human heart—and may even be hiding a secret story, between its lyrical lines.


but songwriters also cunningly conscribe certain secrets to their innermost circles. While most of the audience is enjoying one or a few perspectives of a song, there are some listeners who simultaneously hear meaning meant only for them. The dexterous wordplay of composers goes even further, “for with its paucity of sounds, the same phonetic combinations might carry a number of meanings,” says Topolinski, “leaving much to be supplied by the imagination, and the inferences thus drawn depend considerably on the predisposition of the auditor.”

112387-AD-60.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_038-047.indd 41

8/10/16 6:15:20 8/12/16 1:39:35 PM

area map To Kihei ad

a an




To Kahului Via Piilani Hwy 31

W ai nui Dr . l e a Al a

S. Kihe


i Road


Wailea Ekahi

Andaz Resort

Wailea Elua

Wailea Blue Golf Course

Wailea Marriott Resort


Wailea Ekolu



Wailea Point

Residence Inn Wa i l Maui Wailea ea Ik e Dr ive

Kalai W aa S


Four Seasons Resort

Wa i l ea Al a

Wailea Beach Villas Grand Wailea

Grand Champions Villas

. Hotel Wailea

Fairmont Kea Lani

The shops at Wa ilea



Makena Al an u i

To Makena Surf

Gold and Emerald Courses

123079-AD-48.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_038-047.indd 43

8/12/16 8/8/16 1:01:47 6:15:21 PM

directory See Maps Next Spread





Bottega Veneta


Cos Bar




ILORI Optical


Louis Vuitton




Tiffany & Co.



The s ho ps at Wa ilea

Aloha Hat Company


Banana Republic




Blue Ginger


Canyon Beachwear




Crazy Shirts


Enchantress Boutique


Folli Follie




Honolua Surf Co.


L‘Occitane En Provence




Malibu Shirts


Maui Clothing Company


Maui Waterwear


Moonbow Tropics




Rip Curl


Sunglass Hut


T-Shirt Factory


Tommy Bahama’s Store


Tori Richard




The Walking Company


©isaac arjonilla (2)


©isaac arjonilla (2)


Surfing Monkey Shave Ice


Whalers General Store


Baron & Leeds


Folli Follie


Greenleaf Diamonds


Ki‘i Gallery


aFeinberg Gallery


Lambros Gallery


Eclectic Image Gallery


Na Hoku


Ki‘i Gallery



Lahaina Galleries



Mouche Gallery


National Geographic | Fine Art Galleries


Swarovski Crystal Tiffany & Co.



ABC Stores


Elephant Walk


Martin & MacArthur Maui Dive Shop


B17 B29

Mele Ukulele


Sand People


SoHa Living


Swarovski Crystal


Whalers General Store


Century 21 All Islands


Coldwell Banker Island Properties


Island Sotheby’s Int’l. Realty


Fidelity Title


The Wailea Group


Wailea Realty


DINING Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room




The Pint & Cork


Ruth’s Chris Steak House


Tommy Bahama Restaurant & Bar




The Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf


Honolulu Coffee Company


Honolulu Cookie Company


Island Gourmet Markets


Lappert’s Hawai‘i

B33 T he Sho p s at Wa il ea



LEGEND EW East Wing Upper Level A Upper Level B Lower Level OP Out Parcel










Open Daily . 3750 Wailea Alanui Drive . 808.891.6770 . . Managed by JLL


The s hops at Wa ilea



lower LEVEL



Shops at Wailea

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea



©isaac arjonilla

(Until we meet again)


The sho ps at Wa ilea

For the Ver y B est, Look for the Pineapple Shap e ® MAUI The Shops at Wailea | Front Street | Whalers Village OAHU Ala Moana Center | Ward Warehouse | Waikiki Beach Walk® Hilton Hawaiian Village | Royal Hawaiian Avenue | Waikiki Beach Marriott Hyatt Regency Waikiki | Royal Hawaiian Center | Outrigger Waikiki Beach Resort International Market Place NEVADA Grand Canal Shoppes at The Venetian | The Palazzo GUAM Micronesia Mall (Coming Soon) |

| @honolulucookie | 1-866-333-5800

Baked Fr esh Daily in H onolulu Using t he F inest Ingredient s The pineapple shape of the cookie is a federally registered trademark of the Honolulu Cookie Company. Summer/Fall 2016. Shops at Wailea. ©2016 Honolulu Cookie Company. All Rights Reserved.

115593-AD-211.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 3

8/10/16 8/5/16 12:19:35 1:46:35 PM PM

105396-A1-10.indd 1 MAUSW_160900_0C2-007.indd 4

8/10/16 8/1/16 12:19:35 2:52:32 PM PM

Maui Shops at Wailea Fall 2016  
Maui Shops at Wailea Fall 2016