Hawaiian jewelry and crafts at the Bishop Museum in Honolulu

Hawaiian jewelry and crafts at the Bishop Museum in Honolulu
Yareah Magazine

Hawaiian jewelry and crafts at the Bishop Museum in Honolulu: Two Museums and a Royal Palace Weekend. May 25 & 26. If you have the chance, don’t miss this event Yareah Magazine friends!

Hawaiian jewelry and crafts at the Bishop Museum in Honolulu

Hawaiian jewelry and crafts at the Bishop Museum in Honolulu

Special Features Include Bishop Museum’s Annual Native Hawaiian Arts Market

Honolulu, HI – This Memorial Day weekend Bishop Museum, Iolani Palace and the Honolulu Museum of Art team up again to offer Two Museums and a Royal Palace, an event sponsored by the Hawaii Tourism Authority. One low price allows access into all three venues over two days.

Special features include Bishop Museum’s annual Native Hawaiian Arts Market and a sale of contemporary art and jewelry at the Honolulu Museum of Art. At Iolani Palace, visitors can see the progress of the ongoing textile restoration project in the freshened up Queen and King’s bedrooms.

Attendees can start their museum crawl at any of the three venues. All three venues will have food and drink available for purchase.

WHAT: Two Museums and a Royal Palace

WHEN: Saturday, May 25, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. & Sunday, May 26, 12-5 p.m.

COST: $19.95 general, $10 residents/military with proof of local residency (required). Guests 17 and younger are FREE. The pass allows unlimited entry to all three locations during the two days leading up to Memorial Day.

About Two Museums and a Royal Palace

Funded by a grant from the Hawaii Tourism Authority, Two Museums and a Royal Palace was created by Bishop Museum president Blair Collis, Honolulu Museum of Art director Stephan Jost, and Iolani Palace executive director Kippen de Alba Chu to broaden the local experience for visitors to the islands and to perpetuate the indigenous host culture.

** The Bishop Museum was founded in 1889 by Charles Reed Bishop in memory of his wife Bernice Pauahi Bishop, the last direct descendant of King Kamehameha I. Today, the Museum is recognized as the principal museum of the Pacific, housing the world’s largest collection of Hawaiian and Pacific artifacts and natural history specimens. More than 350,000 people visit the Museum each year, including over 40,000 schoolchildren. For more information, please call (808) 847-3511 or visit

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