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Photos and video with hashtag #reenactment

#reenactment

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- January 20, 1778 - exactly 240 to today - Captain James Cook of His Majesty's Royal Navy, sent Lieutenant John Williamson of the Royal Navy along with a small party of sailors and Marines under the command of Lieutenant Molesworth Phillips of the Royal Marines, To the beach of Waimea on the Hawaiian Island of Kauai. They will become the first recorded westerners to step foot on Hawaiian soil. On January 18, 1778 the HMS Resolution and HMS Discovery set eyes on and the island of Oahu. Cook then sailed the ships north west and sailed around the island of Kauai. The next day they sailed and found themselves off the coast of the island of Niʻihau. They were greeted by a few canoes off the coast of Waimea, Kauai, where the islanders offered gifts of native foods, and some of the islanders ventured on board the ships where Captain Clerke’s cabin on the HMS Discovery was noted on being “at one time full of them”. The Sailors found the natives most curious with the metal and iron objects in which they were “very desirous of handling and examining whatever came in their way…” The next day on the 20th, Cook sent Lt. Williamson along with Lt. Phillips and a small party of sailors and Marines, to the beach of Waimea to search for fresh water. There they were greeted by a by a group of about “fifty people” who sprang into the sea and then lifted the small boat and carried it into their backs to the shore. The crew of Williamson’s boat was “unable to decide whether this enterprise was of a friendly nature or antagonistic.” One islander attempted to grab Williamson’s gun from his hands and then Williamson shot the man. The Hawaiians then dropped the boat and dragged the Hawaiian away “with a great clamor into the forest.” The Englishmen then returned to the ships and told Captain Clerke of what had happened. Clerke “reprimanded Lieutenant Williamson severely for this occurrence". The next day Cook went on shore with other sailors and marines. Cook had not been informed on the incident the day before. The natives then greeted Cook with goods and traded. Cook left Hawai'i on February 1, 1778. #hawaii #reenactment @historical_reenactments @certamennovelahistoricaubeda
- January 20, 1778 - exactly 240 to today - Captain James Cook of His Majesty& #39;s Royal Navy, sent Lieutenant John Williamson of the Royal Navy along with a small party of sailors and Marines under the command of Lieutenant Molesworth Phillips of the Royal Marines, To the beach of Waimea on the Hawaiian Island of Kauai. They will become the first recorded westerners to step foot on Hawaiian soil. On January 18, 1778 the HMS Resolution and HMS Discovery set eyes on and the island of Oahu. Cook then sailed the ships north west and sailed around the island of Kauai. The next day they sailed and found themselves off the coast of the island of Niʻihau. They were greeted by a few canoes off the coast of Waimea, Kauai, where the islanders offered gifts of native foods, and some of the islanders ventured on board the ships where Captain Clerke’s cabin on the HMS Discovery was noted on being “at one time full of them”. The Sailors found the natives most curious with the metal and iron objects in which they were “very desirous of handling and examining whatever came in their way…” The next day on the 20th, Cook sent Lt. Williamson along with Lt. Phillips and a small party of sailors and Marines, to the beach of Waimea to search for fresh water. There they were greeted by a by a group of about “fifty people” who sprang into the sea and then lifted the small boat and carried it into their backs to the shore. The crew of Williamson’s boat was “unable to decide whether this enterprise was of a friendly nature or antagonistic.” One islander attempted to grab Williamson’s gun from his hands and then Williamson shot the man. The Hawaiians then dropped the boat and dragged the Hawaiian away “with a great clamor into the forest.” The Englishmen then returned to the ships and told Captain Clerke of what had happened. Clerke “reprimanded Lieutenant Williamson severely for this occurrence". The next day Cook went on shore with other sailors and marines. Cook had not been informed on the incident the day before. The natives then greeted Cook with goods and traded. Cook left Hawai& #39;i on February 1, 1778. #hawaii #reenactment @historical_reenactments @certamennovelahistoricaubeda
- January 20, 1778 - exactly 240 to today - Captain James Cook of His Majesty's Royal Navy, sent Lieutenant John Williamson of the Royal Navy along with a small party of sailors and Marines under the command of Lieutenant Molesworth Phillips of the Royal Marines, To the beach of Waimea on the Hawaiian Island of Kauai. They will become the first recorded westerners to step foot on Hawaiian soil. On January 18, 1778 the HMS Resolution and HMS Discovery set eyes on and the island of Oahu. Cook then sailed the ships north west and sailed around the island of Kauai. The next day they sailed and found themselves off the coast of the island of Niʻihau. They were greeted by a few canoes off the coast of Waimea, Kauai, where the islanders offered gifts of native foods, and some of the islanders ventured on board the ships where Captain Clerke’s cabin on the HMS Discovery was noted on being “at one time full of them”. The Sailors found the natives most curious with the metal and iron objects in which they were “very desirous of handling and examining whatever came in their way…” The next day on the 20th, Cook sent Lt. Williamson along with Lt. Phillips and a small party of sailors and Marines, to the beach of Waimea to search for fresh water. There they were greeted by a by a group of about “fifty people” who sprang into the sea and then lifted the small boat and carried it into their backs to the shore. The crew of Williamson’s boat was “unable to decide whether this enterprise was of a friendly nature or antagonistic.” One islander attempted to grab Williamson’s gun from his hands and then Williamson shot the man. The Hawaiians then dropped the boat and dragged the Hawaiian away “with a great clamor into the forest.” The Englishmen then returned to the ships and told Captain Clerke of what had happened. Clerke “reprimanded Lieutenant Williamson severely for this occurrence". The next day Cook went on shore with other sailors and marines. Cook had not been informed on the incident the day before. The natives then greeted Cook with goods and traded. Cook left Hawai'i on February 1, 1778. #hawaii #reenactment @historical_reenactments @certamennovelahistoricaubeda

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