8 thoughts on “ De Hawaiiaanse V.V.V. Song (Hawaiian War Chant) ”

  1. Watch the video for Hawaiian War Chant from Tommy Dorsey's March/June Broadcasts To S. America for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists.
  2. The "Hawaiian War Chant" is a song composed by Prince Leleiohoku II. It was later used in the Disney Park attraction The Enchanted Tiki Room as a wrathful chant by the Tikis after angering the gods. Other Appearances The song appears on the Disney's album Sounds of Disneyland, The song appeared in the animated film The Lion King, sung by Timon and Pumbaa to distract the HyenasComposer: Prince Leleiohoku II.
  3. Jo Met De Jojo Written-By – A. van Toor*, B. van Toor* B5: Het Hek Van De Buurvrouw Written-By – A. v. Duin*, H. v. Hoof* B6: Maar Voor De Rest Gaat Alles Goed Written-By – T. v. Verre* C1: De Sambaballensamba Written-By – A. v. Duin* C2: Luister Nou Even Naar Mij (Give Me A Chance To Explain) Written-By – A v /5(12).
  4. "Hawaiian War Chant" is an American popular song whose original melody and lyrics were written in the s by Prince Leleiohoku of Hawaii. The original title of the song was "Kāua I Ka Huahuaʻi" or "We Two in the Spray". It has been used in several Disney productions, including the theme park.
  5. "Hawaiian War Chant" is an American song, the original melody and lyrics of which were written in the s by Prince Leleiohoku of Hawaii. The song is sung by Timon and Pumbaa in The Lion King and The Lion King 1½ to serve as a distraction for the hyenas.
  6. Nov 09,  · Provided to YouTube by Entertainment One Distribution US Hawaiian War Chant · George Kulokahai and His Island Serenaders The Music Of Hawaii ℗ Intersound Rel.
  7. Hawaiian War Chant (Ta-Hu-Wa-Hu-Wai) lyrics: There's a sunny little, funny little melody That was started by a native down in Waikiki He would gather a crowd down beside the sea And together they'd play his gay Hawaiin.
  8. "Hawaiian War Chant" is an American popular song whose original melody and lyrics were written in the s by Prince Leleiohoku. The original title of the song was Kāua I Ka Huahuaʻi or "We Two in the Spray." It was not written as a chant, and the Hawaiian lyrics describe a clandestine meeting between two lovers, not a battle. The English title therefore has nothing to do with the song as it was originally .

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