Kaboochi Dance Song for Kids
Kaboochi Dance Song for Kids
You’ve got what you wanted
Yet you’re taking all you can You’ve got what you needed
Yet you’re taking all, everything A man that is blinded
Walks in circles on the way But a light in the darkness
Changes everything I’ll give you of my love
Willing to give you of my love I’m willing to give you of my love
I just hope you give There’s people around me
Doing everyday the same They got what they wanted
Yet perpetually discontent A light in the darkness
Will be changing everything But, a life in the darkness? Will you ever make the change? Well I guess I’m gonna give you of my love
Today I will give you my love Willing to give you of my love
Now, I give you my love Will you ever talk to me? Will you ever be close to me? Well, you’re living on your own ways
Will you ever hold me? Will you ever help me? Well, you’re living on your own ways
A light in the darkness Will be changing everything
A little light in the darkness Will be changing everything
One little light If you can hold it
Kaboochi Dance Song
My aesthetic, you’ve described is nerdy or bad. [Kid] Yeah, yeah. When you’re a kid, you don’t care what you look like. [Kid] I want you to wear yellow earrings. [Ned] Oh-kay [Keith] Especially at like Target, I think I always see one little girl dressed as a princess. *Girls screaming and laughing* And her mom’s like, “Yeah, she wanted to dress like a princess.” And I’m like, “You go… Princess.” [Zach] Why? That- That’s your thing? [Kid] You need to find your own thing. [Eugene] Today we’re gonna get makeovers by little girls. [Zach] Then we are teaming with a stylist who is gonna take their visions and make them a reality. [Kid] You look like Harry Potter. [Zach] Good luck making me more of a child than I am already. [Ned] Howdy partner, I was dressed by a six-year-old girl. *Try Guys intro music* [Zach] I think there’s this idea that kids don’t care or know about fashion. [Ned] You just wanna play, you want to run around outside. [Keith] You know, I don’t know what little girls think is fashionable. I think they think costumes are fashion. [Ned] You’re wearing whatever your mom bought you. [Zach] Kids express themselves through their clothes. Often misguided, but they do it! [Eugene] Today we’re gonna let little girl’s imaginations run wild. [Ned] There’s this magical time when you’re a child where you don’t really give a [BLEEP]. [Ned] Roman! How’s it going? [Eugene] It’s the Eugene and Roman show. It’s like In Living Color, except instead of one Jim Carrey we have three. [Zach] Roman is the guy who makes us look dope. Do you know about Hot Ankles Kornfeld? [Roman] I’m happy to be involved in–
[Zach] Involved? You’re the cre-a-tor! There would be no hot ankle without Roman. [Roman] Your ankle moment, I’m here for it. [Zach] Oh, I’m having an ankle decade over here. So I’m here with my new best friend. This is Jade. Jade, would you say we’re best friends already? [Jade] Uhhh, I just met you. I don’t think so? [Zach laughs] Hello there people, my name is Jade. I’m 9 years old. I still don’t know how to use a stove.
[Zach] Yes, I think that’s okay. [Annie] Hi.
[Keith] My name’s Keith. [Annie] My name is Annie. [Keith] Annie, how old are you?
[Annie] I’m 8. [Keith] I’m 31.
[Annie] Okay… [Giggles awkwardly] [Ned] What do you think that your outfits say about you? [Lilly] What I like about the world
[Ned] Yeah? [Lilly] and colors and animals. [Ned] That’s a very nice thing to say to the world. [Eugene] Do you watch My Little Pony?
[Liyah] Yeah. [Eugene] Yeah, who’s your favorite pony?
[Liyah] Oh, Fluttershy. [Eugene] *Whispers* I love Fluttershy. As long as it’s not Applejack, no one likes Applejack that much. [Liyah] I like Applejack… [Eugene] Oh, she’s okay. She’s like the friend you’re like, “Oh, it’s Applejack.” [Keith] Are you a fashionable person? [Annie] I don’t really know, I just– I would say yes. [Jade] It depends. Did my Mom picked it out? She’s not stylish. [Roman] Jade, your little girl? Adorable. [Zach] People think that kids are all just sunshine and rainbows, but kids are angsty, you know? They have real adult emotions. [Jade] When I feel really sad, I wear black. And red. [Zach] Why red? [Jade] Because! It’s the color of blood. [Zach] [Laughing] It is the color of blood! [Eugene] Liyah was fabulous. [Roman] I love her!
[Eugene] Yeah. [Roman] She probably gets me the most. [Eugene] Pants, or skirt.. you think boys can wear whatever? Ohh! Liyah! So progressive. [Annie] There’s these new kind of shirts. They’re little sequined shirts where you flip ’em up and it’s a different color under it. *Makes explosion noise* [Eugene] How would you describe my outfit? [Liyah] Like you’re in high school? [Eugene] Oh, thank you! How ’bout Ned, do you think he looks like a high schooler? [Liyah] No, like a grown-up. [Ned] I agree. Gotta keep things light. [Keith] What do you think of my outfit right now?
[Annie] Nerdy. [Keith] Okay… My style, I… don’t have any. Especially as a kid! I just wanted to get whatever clothes on my body as quick as possible, so I could go do something else. This is sort of– my aesthetic was sort of anti-fashion. Make an impact. [Annie] Did you really even care? [Keith] *laughs* I would probably say no. I was a hand-me-down kid, so I always had like t-shirts of bands I didn’t know, or movies I didn’t see. And then people would be like, “Wow, you like that band?” and I’m like, “Yeah, love that band.” [Ned] Uh, I would say my mom dressed me like a tiny J.Crew model. There’s a couple of photos of me in elementary school where I’m wearing a bow tie. It’s so cute though. [Lilly] I like the red and blue, ’cause they’re both of my favorite colors. [Ned] *gasps* Really? One of your favorite colors is red?
[Lilly] Mm-hmm. *Realizes red rhymes with Ned* [Ned] *Whispers* Amazing! I remember the first time I felt self-conscious about my outfit, I was a 5th grader and some kids were making fun of my pants. Okay, maybe I’m not like a cool, cargo short kid. The more things change, the more they stay the same. I’m just an older version of that tiny clean-cut kid. Except now, my wife buys my clothes. *Laughing* [Eugene] When I was in elementary school, I would have to say I dressed really well. I looked kind of like I came out of a Ralph Lauren catalog. My mother was very worried about how we would assimilate with American society. For her, fashion was a way for us to show that we were not “scary” or “foreign.” She thought that if she could dress us well, then people would respect us. I don’t know if it worked in the end. I was made fun of for my face. But not my clothes. [laughs sadly] [Zach] When I was a kid, I wanted to be cool. All of my old outfits are like me in like, Yankees apparel, or like super baggy jeans. When you’re in elementary school you’re expressing yourself wildly. You’re trying all these different things, and then as you get older, you start to look around and realize, “Oh no, I’m different than the other kids”. You just try and fit into this narrow corridor. I might have been a dweeb, but I was me. What I miss is this feeling of wild, spontaneity in clothing. When you’re a kid and you can just be yourself, whatever the hell that means. So, what do you think about this young boy’s style? [Jade] To be honest? [Zach] Please. *yells* [Keith] She screams with joy. [Liyah] Rainy day looking. [Eugene] You might be very young, Liyah, but your shade game is strong. [Zach] Okay, this is me at Nickelodeon studios when I was kid. Yeah. *laughs* Well, then you are not gonna like YouTube. [Eugene] So that’s how we dressed for church on Sunday. [Liyah] You guys go to church?! [Eugene] We did. We did. We did. [Annie] I like the wall, but… the outfit. [Keith] Okay! We all like the wall. [Zach] That is also me.
[Jade] In an oversized shirt again. [Zach] Yeah… [Ned] How about this?
[Lilly] I love it. [Ned] I love it too! You know, I don’t get a lot of compliments from the other Try Guys. So it’s really refreshing to feel some positive energy from you. It sounds like there’s not gonna be a lot that we’re gonna do differently, or is there? Oh, boy… [Roman] Working as a fashion stylist, I thought I had seen it all. [Ned] So what is your vision for how you’d like me to look? [Roman] These girls definitely, like, stumped me a few times, just with some of the pieces that they needed me to find. [Lilly] Uhhhh, wear a tutu. [Ned] Okay!? [Roman] Ned always gets the funnest outfits. [Annie] You need ripped jeans, black shirt, leather jacket, stuff like that. [Keith] Sort of a bad-boy aesthetic?
[Annie] Yeah! [Roman] I feel like everyone wants you to be cool. [Keith] She said I look nerdy, and yeah, I do look nerdy, but I’m also a nerd. So… [Zach] What are we rocking as a shirt? And what are the words?
[Jade] Hello darkness! [Zach] Hello darkness! What is hello darkness from? [Jade] The Trolls, “Hello darkness, my old friend…” *Laughing* [Zach] *sighs* Yeah, from Trolls… [Roman] Once I really started thinking about what they were asking I’m like, “This might actually look really cute”. [Eugene] If you could dress me in anything, based on what you like. [Liyah] This dress. [Eugene] Ooh, okay! [Liyah] And then, your dress can flip! [Eugene] Well, we got to find a dress that flips. Wow, I look like I’m made of magic. [Zach] Should I have animals on me? [Jade] Kitty cat pants! [Zach] Jade, now we’re talking. She wanted like Bruce Springsteen on top, Lisa Frank on the bottom. [Jade] Black, red, green, blue… [Zach] That’s four, we’ve got eleven more. [Jade] Oh yeah! Pear! [Lilly] I want you to wear yellow earrings. [Ned] Oh-kay.
[Lilly] Maybe a tie. [Keith] Any other accessories? [Annie] Wait, we can have a necklace and a money sign. [Keith] Wow I’m gonna need to make a music video in this outfit. [Ned] Okay, so plaid shirt with the green, red or yellow. [Lilly] Mmmm, a cowboy hat!
[Ned] *laughs* A cowboy hat! Okay. Sounds great, so far! Everything individually, I would be excited for, but all together I’m worried about. [Annie] Like, gold bracelets.
[Keith] Gold bracelets? I was expecting you to want to dress me as like a butterfly. I didn’t expect you to actually want like, a real aesthetic to improve my coolness. [Zach] So we’re neutral up top, Party on the bottom?
[Jade] Mhmm! [Zach] Okay! [Jade] Like a party animal. [Liyah] So the back of the dress is gonna be soft and then the front of the dress is going to be flipped. [Eugene] She had a lot, but it was pretty consistent in vision. [Liyah] A choker! Yes. High heels.
[Eugene] High heels?! I sound gorgeous. [Jade] Shoes, I want you to wear slippers! [Annie] Shiny shoes.
[Keith] Shiny shoes. [Annie] I like all the people who wear stuff like that. [Keith] Who are some people who wear stuff like that, that you know of? [Annie] Like cool people on TV shows? [Keith] Cool people, Keith. Like cool people. [Ned] Wow. This sounds epic. [Eugene] Nailed it. [Liyah] No, I didn’t. [Roman] In my line of work, I have to think like I did when I was a child. A lot. I took Annie’s advice for your full look. And for starters, I guess I should just show you the Dollar sign necklace.
[Keith] Wow! Oh my gosh, Look at this. I was definitely picturing like– giant,
[Roman] Me too, me too! Flavor Flav size. [Roman] So I guess, probably one of the craziest missions that I’ve been on for some cat pants. I basically had to make them. [Zach] Oh my god! Whoa, wait, what are you talking about, you made these? How–out of what? You can’t just make pants. [Roman] I can do anything. We have 15 colors–
[Zach] Shut the front cat! [Roman] –in this cat pants. [Ned] Wow… Oh my god!
[Roman] How pretty is this? [Ned] Yeah, I can just spin around and–
[Roman] Oh I– [Roman] I had this on– [Ned] BOOM– [Roman] for most of yesterday. BAM! [Eugene] Oh, my goodness.
[Roman] Sequins: Almost to the floor. [Eugene] Did you get what I think you got? [Roman] Did I make what you think I made?
[Eugene] Oh, damn! You made this?!
[Roman] So good- I mean, where else am I gonna find a sequence flip dress in your size?
[Eugene] Wow! Oh my god, she’s gonna die. [Roman] And then, to top it off. Sparkle away. [Keith] Wow, Wow, this is what sneakerheads get excited about. [Zach] I’ve never worn a jacket this style In fact, I’ve always been afraid to. [Roman] Who is the LA Carrie Bradshaw? [Ned] Roman. [Roman] Yes!!
[Ned] Yeah, okay, alright! I was about to say me. [Roman] No! [Eugene] And I like the palette. Everything’s like very dark, but shiny and sparkly. Which I feel like matches my soul. [Roman] Are you ready to go from breezy to cool? [Keith] *sighs* I’ve always wanted to be cool.
[Roman] Alright, perfect. Let’s go. Roll call! Ned Fulmer?
[Ned] Present! Eugene Lee Yang? [Eugene] Present, was here the whole time. Zach Kornfield.
[Zach] It’s Kornfeld. There’s no I. Slate for me. [Ned] So, how did Annie do? [Roman] She did well. She wanted to see a cool guy. He’s always the cool guy. [Zach] Keith?
[Roman] When I dress him up. [Ned] Annie, what’s one word you’d use to describe your aesthetic? [Annie] Epic. [Keith] Epic? When I was eight, I would not describe my own style as epic. It would be, “What My Brother Wore.” Are you boys trappers? Because I’m a keeper. Wow!! *Applause* *Screaming and laughing* [Annie] I love it!! [Keith] Describe my outfit to everyone, since you designed it. [Annie] Those are legendary shoes. Those are legendary pants. That is legendary jacket. That is a legendary necklace, and that is a legendary fanny pack. [Keith] So, I think if there was one word to describe this outfit, it would be legendary. Wow, that’s huge for me. [Eugene] If we were in an elementary school class together, I’d give you my Valentine. [Ned] I’d give you my lunch money. [Eugene] You know what I just realized? You have better looking ankles than Zach. [Zach] Shut your fanny– pack! [Keith] Okay on a scale of 1 to 10?
[Annie] 10! [Keith] 10? Wow. Wow. Wow [Jade] 10.
[Keith]10. Wow! [Lilly] 10.
[Keith]10! [Liyah] 11!
[Keith]11! Wow!! This is how cool people dress right now. My, like, crazy stretch from a little girl was to be normal. [gibberish] *Screaming* Bye girls! Bye! [Girls] Bye!! Uhh, class? We have a new student today. Keith Habersberger. [Keith]Hiiii! [Ned] You have such a deep voice!
[Eugene] Such a deep voice for a child! [Keith] I just moved from, from–
[Eugene] Puberty? [Keith] Tennessee. [Zach] If I pull this off, how are you gonna feel? [Jade] Excited! And let’s partyyyyy! [Zach] And then you want to party? What does the party look like?
[Jade] Cake! Cake! Darkness. [Zach] Cake in the darkness! Lisa Frankly, my dear? I look dope. Look at me meow!
[Jade] Oh my God!! [Ned] I love this for some reason! [Eugene] All the individual pieces are amazing. And I think it’s pretty bold to put them together. [Jade] You have the best outfit ever. [Lilly] I love it! [Jade] The beautiful slippers! [Zach] Here. Why don’t you all just give it a little pat? [Keith] You got some dirt in your Hobbit feet. Can I…?
[Zach] Yeah, please. There are exactly 15 different colors on here. [Annie] Hello darkness my old friend!
[Jade] Yep! [Zach] What do we know that from? [Lilly] Trolls. [Zach] From Trolls… I wish as a kid, I had this confidence. I wish that today, I had this confidence. Can I admit something to you all? No? *Laughing* [Jade] I’ll hear it, i’ll hear it!! [Zach] I’ve actually always been too nervous and shy to wear a leather jacket. I didn’t know if I was gonna be able to wear it. [Jade] I’m glad I pushed you out of your comfort zone! [Zach] Me too! Do you want to dance? Every reveal must end with a Floss! [Eugene] Keith’s touching me! [Keith] I’m not touching him. Keith, please keep your body parts to yourself. [Keith] I am keeping them to myself! Get them out of Eugene’s face!
[Eugene] Stop touching me! *Zach snickering* [Ned] What would you feel if you saw me in this outfit? [Lilly] Mmm, proud of myself. [Ned] I would feel proud of you too! [Lilly] Because I kind of never told somebody how I wanted them to dress. [Ned] You get to be a fashion designer now. E is for extra. Extra Edward. [Roman] Yes! [Ned] Here I come! [Annie] Oh no! [Lilly] Amazing.
[Ned] Oh, thank you. [Keith] This looks like a hot rodeo clown. [Roman] I might actually use this in the future– like, the tutu for sure is gonna go on one of my next editorials. [Ned] Roman, our stylist, said this can be on a magazine cover. Whoa. [Lilly] It’s fashionable! [Ned] It’s fashionable. [Lilly] The rodeo tutu. [Keith] You know those toys, where you can rotate the top, middle, and bottom to be random assortment of outfits? You are that. [Lilly] So, you’re wearing black converse. Jeans. A red tutu. A plaid shirt and a blue tie and a blue cowboy and earrings. [Ned] We nailed it! N and is for Ned 2.0. [Eugene] When Ned gets an outfit, he just becomes a very specific character. This one’s like a– [Ned] *whispers* Don’t worry about it. [Keith] Very aggressive.
[Eugene] You look like the fun spunky kid in class. [Zach] or the kid who is the biggest pain in the [BLEEP]. Everyone is like, Please someone control Jeffree. [Ned] Sorry Zach! I didn’t realize I was a pain in your butt butt! [Eugene] You’re like a little kid who becomes famous for something online, and then goes on Ellen for a segment. Give us that spunky vine that made you famous. And, scene. [Ned] Uh, my mom doesn’t know what she’s talking about. *Laughter and applause* [Eugene] That’s it! Everyone’s like, “Wow, have you seen this video of this kid?” [Ned] Uh, well, should we Floss? Should we do the Floss? Should we all dance? *Flossing intensifies* Alright class! We have a new student joining us today! [Keith] Aw man, I like our class how it is. [Ned] I like meeting new people. [Ned] So, how are you gonna feel if you see him like this? [Liyah] Umm, crazy. [Eugene] I might feel a little crazy too. I can tell you with confidence, I have not worn this outfit before. [Liyah] You should have. [Eugene] My girl turned this Flutterguy into Twilight Sparkle. [Everyone] *yelling in shock* [Ned] What!? [Keith] I feel like you’re about to seduce us, which can’t be allowed in elementary school. [Eugene] Are you ready?
[Liyah] Yes. *Screams* [Eugene] Are you surprised, Liyah?
[Liyah] Yes. [Eugene] Do you wanna be more surprised? *Screaming louder* *explosion sound* [Liyah] Wow! [Roman] I feel like a proud mom that just sent her son to school. [Eugene] I feel like I look like the girl who found her really fancy aunts clothes and just put it on for dress-up. My name is Fluttershy Rarity Twilight Sparkle. *Laughing* [Keith] Whoa, it feels so much nicer than you’d expect.
[Eugene] This is not awkward at all. Keith was the cool guy. Who am I at the school?
[Liyah] You’re Beyoncé! [Eugene] Oh! Yeah. [Jade] Basket case! [Eugene] Beyoncé basket case. Beyoncé basket case. Maybe, where I want to be with fashion is, of the mindset of a little girl. [Zach] As a kid, you’re looking up at adults and you’re trying to emulate, what is the grown-up you want to be and fashion is just an extension of that. [Ned] As a new father, I have to start getting used to the fact that I will be judged by children. [Keith] I really have only thought about style because of videos we’ve done as the Try Guys. [Zach] I don’t think you’ve ever been so huggable in your whole life. [Ned] Yeah, I just want all the textures.
[Keith] Your body’s so firm. [Zach] What’s down here?
[Eugene] Is this video over? Are we done? [Keith] You’re so strong. *Outro music* [Eugene] Just quickly remove your glasses.
[Keith] Am I in a high school movie right now? Oh my God, and did I just from go from the nerdy girl to the hot girl? *Singing* [Liyah] Drop the mic!
the sexy flow-y dresses so much polyester
so much polyester. This particular costume
was for the character Kathleen. It actually was one
of my favorites for her. There are two key things
that went on in a scene. One was when her friends
are kind of confronting her about taking diet pills. Are you having cookies
for lunch. The cookie diet. Six cookies are specially made
to make you lose weight. It was invented
by a doctor in Florida. Why are you taking
a diet pill. A cookie is still a cookie. The
other scene with the character
Greg. Where he is uncomfortable
that Diana is becoming friendly
with Alan. What’s the matter? can’t Diana take care of her own
personal life without your help. Yes. Course she can. Then why are you
getting involved. I’m not involved
I just gave her his number. Why are you so upset
while she goes for these different
sort of incarnations. She’s still holding fast
to the idea that she has to present herself
in a certain way. in this sort of perky
fun sassy kind of dress. Here’s how we did that.>>We don’t know that much
about this stress except that it is
from that period and everything about it screams
that it is. It was sort of cut in shoulder
The jumpsuit quality of it that
you can see that you know it’s really pants. I think it just being a jumpsuit
and having this like pant aspect to it it’s it’s very empowering
as a woman and especially at that time
for Kathleen you know she’s really choosing
to step out on her own and build a business
that she believes then. If you come closer
you take a good look at the
print you’ll see those pictures
of her beautiful woman that carries through. And I thought this is
kind of a good way to put Kathleen out
into the world. She wouldn’t know
that certain things create a certain response. There was a femininity
about this that she would capitalize on. Kathleen comes from Texas and she comes
from this upbringing where there’s so much emphasis
put on being lady all the time and sort of like knowing your
place so wearing that jumpsuit. It’s a statement. It’s a statement
that is breaking the norm and that’s what I love
about fashion. You know it can
it can communicate. Something that’s unspoken.>>AMERICAN WOMAN watch
full episodes now on Paramount Network dom
and the Paramount Network apps.
Broadcast of HIKI NŌ are made possible by
the support of viewers like you! Mahalo! And by, Bank of Hawaii Foundation,
Investing in Hawai’i’s future by promoting collaboration, critical thinking, and
other 21st-Century skills though HIKI NŌ Kamehameha Schools, Empowering Hawaiian
Keiki to explore, discover, and inspire! ABC STORES, A Local Company Helping to
transform education and develop Hawaiʻi’s Workforce Through Bold Learning Initiatives like HIKI
NŌ Next on HIKI NŌ, stories from across our
island chain. No matter how hard and how challenging a life
a child may have, if they have one caring adult, it makes
all the difference and they can be resilient. Find out how a community project is helping
to get Kaua’i’s disaffected children the help they need. Meet the son of legendary artist, Jean Charlot
and see how he is restoring a school mural he had painted
some forty years ago. Learn about taiko drumming for the deaf. Hear from a fire knife dancer who is teaching
the traditional Samoan art form to a new generation. Visit a special place that connects families
and children to nature. And see how artists are beautifying the streets
of Kaimukī. Stay tuned for these stories and get to know
the HIKI NŌ teachers from the schools represented in this
show. All on this episode of HIKI NŌ. Can do. We are here on the campus of Kapaʻa High
School on the Garden Isle of Kauaʻi. Our media production
teacher and HIKI NŌ advisor is Mr. Chris Sanderl. This is his third year teaching at Kapaʻa
High School and before that he was the HIKI NŌ advisor
at Kapaʻa Middle School. He always ensures our projects have the highest
possible production value to keep our audience engaged. This keeps us pushing towards perfection. Mr. Sanderl and his wife just welcomed their
first child into the world, only a few weeks ago. They’re
enjoying this time together as a family and look forward to their first trip to the beach
with their new little girl. In our story, students from Kapaʻa High School
share how the Kaua’i Resilience Project supports teenagers as they mature into strong-minded
young adults. It’s very uplifting to be able to see the
community gather around the needs of our youth. The Kaua’i Resilience Project is a bold community
initiative to enhance our young people’s ability to
successfully navigate through life’s challenges. We wanted to find out how kids were feeling,
how were they doing, and we were surprised to find out,
unfortunately, that some of our students are feeling sad and they’re feeling worthless,
and they’re giving up hope, and we knew then that we wanted to
get together as a community to find out how we could
help and what we could do. The project aims to understand the key factors
that lead to stress and feelings of helplessness by
listening to Kaua’i’s youth. What we did was we talked to our kids and
we found out that they felt that there wasn’t enough things to
do on the island, that the island of Kauaʻi is no longer for them, that it caters more
toward tourists, and they requested that we add more programs to
have accessibility to more activities after school. Using this input, the Kaua’i Resilience Project
helps reinforce local youth programs with necessary
support for increased success. There are other sources of structure, too. It could be a team or a collaborating school,
or just making sure they remain engaged in school and continue
to advance in their classes. But we find that engagement of
all different kinds is associated with resilience. Rolling out the community action plan, the
project strives to help our young people thrive. There’s an important study that was done on
Kaua’i many years ago that discovered that no matter how
hard and how challenging a life that a child may have, if they have one caring adult, it
makes all the difference and they can be resilient. So, our goal is to ask everybody on Kaua’i
to help listen to our young people, to help do things with them,
to include them in their life so that everyone can feel
connected and feel happier and more resilient. Through consistent effort, the project is
making an impact. Finding a mentor would be like joining a group
and seeing if you like the group leader, joining a sports
team and seeing if you like the coach, joining like a faith-based organization, a church
group, a youth group, something like that and, uh, those
kinds of folks, the adults that are in those kinds of positions are
very frequently open to mentorship. So, all of us are working hard to bring resources
into the community for youth, we’re bringing after
school programs, we’re bringing things to do on evenings and weekends, we’re helping
kids learn how to be resilient. As our island’s youth grows, so does the support
from the Kaua’i Resilience Project. This is Michael
Amoyo from Kapaʻa High School for HIKI NŌ. HIKI NŌ is on Instagram. For special HIKI NŌ content, follow us on
[email protected] We’re here on the campus of Konawaena High
School on the Big Island of Hawaiʻi. Our media teacher and HIKI NŌ advisor is
Michelle Obregon. While she is passionate about providing
opportunities for her students, she equally enjoys eating cupcakes with sprinkles and
making sure her students join in on the fun. Ms. Obregon has been a media teacher for 16
years at Konawaena. She
enjoys learning along with her students about new applications, equipment and creative challenges. One
of the best things about being in her media program is meeting new people and learning
about our community. Also, she might ask you where her glasses
are, and they’re usually on her head. The
following story from Konawaena High School is about muralist Martin Charlot restoring
a mural he painted 46 years ago. Now, of course when I painted it the first
time, I was a young guy and here I am, I’m an old disabled
man. Renowned artist, Martin Charlot, is restoring
a 38-panel mural he painted 46 years ago located on the
outside of the Ellison Onizuka Gymnasium at Konawaena High School in leeward Hawaiʻi. The
Konawaena Foundation and principal, Shawn Suzuki, made arrangements for 74-year-old
Martin to come to Hawaiʻi with his team of helpers. It was really gratifying when I got Shawn’s
phone call saying that, uh, he wanted the mural conserved. You know, a lot of these murals when they
get so burned out by the sun and the rain and all, they just
take the panels and, uh, dispose of them. He paints actual people and those are actual
kūpuna, those are actual members of our community, that’s
literally, um, a photograph, and I think that it means a heck of a lot to this community
because it is absolutely part of our history and represents
the people in the community that are here. The mural is titled ʻOhana Hoʻoponopono
Kōkua, which means family, reconciliation and assistance. I’m working from actual students of the time,
so if you think of it here they’re seventeen, and forty-six
years ago, if you do the math, today they’re in their 60s. A lot of the people in the mural have been
coming back to introduce themselves to me. One family, uh, was telling me that they come
back every year to see the mural and they were getting
very concerned about it because it was really fading. Art runs in the family. Martin’s father, Jean Charlot, was an internationally
known artist and a key figure in the Mexican mural movement. Like his father, Martin is carrying on the
family legacy of painting murals in Hawaiʻi and on the Mainland. Martin’s son, Kamalu, is also helping paint
the mural. Oh well, I’ve learned everything from my dad. He was a muralist, so even when I was a very
young boy, I was on scaffolds with him, helping him,
in the early stages I would be mixing the colors and grinding
the colors. So, I was very glad my father was still alive
because I…he taught me how to paint and here I
was able to do this large mural for him to see what I had done. The restoration of the Konawaena mural might
not have happened if it wasn’t for the family and friends
who came to Martin’s aid in 2005, when his health suddenly declined. Uh, they had to use, uh, paddles to start
my heart up, so, um, my brother says, uh, you weren’t almost
dead, you were dead. So, having that little whisper in the ear
and rushing to save me, I look very much, from my point of view, that it’s like a miracle,
so, I’m really glad to be here and even though my body is
very compromised now, I only have one eye, I don’t have two, and I can’t walk without
a walker. While the passage of time has transformed
the mural and the artist, it hasn’t changed Martin’s passion
for painting, ensuring that the history of Konawaena will be preserved for future generations. You’re young, you think, ah, what is it like
to be old, but it’s really you’re the same guy, I mean I feel
like I’m the same guy when I was six years old. I just, uh, keep in there, pitching, doing
what I love to do which is paint, I love to paint. This is Christian Aragon, from Konawaena High
School for HIKI NŌ. Our next story comes to us from the island
of Oʻahu, where students at Hawaiʻi Baptist Academy take
us to a taiko drum class that defies conventional expectations. Taiko, or wa-daiko, is the ancient art of
Japanese drumming that was originally used for practical
purposes, like communicating over long distances. Now, taiko has become a performance art,
showcasing both the musicality and physical endurance of its players. TCP is Taiko Center of the Pacific. We are a school of traditional and contemporary
Japanese drumming. Taiko Center of the Pacific started in 1994,
here in Honolulu, Hawaiʻi. My husband and I
wanted to perpetuate the art form and teach our young people about the Japanese drums. The Taiko Center of the Pacific offers many
classes to the public, including one for the deaf and hard of
hearing. I met Chizuko and I asked if I could, you
know, set up a class for the deaf people, and she helped me
with the process of setting it up and inviting everyone and then it started and that’s how
I got involved. I thought, wow, what? They’re so famous and popular and they’re
giving us a class, so excited to join. Classes are structured to give its participants
visual cues. Students learn technique, movements and
patterns with the help of Chizuko Endo, an assistant, and sign language interpreter. I watch her with an interpreter, who is interpreting
what the teacher is saying, but then, she always leads
us by drumming and we follow the leader. Also, we have an assistant, you know, like
an internship or fellowship person who shows us what to do. We follow whoever is standing in front of
us, we just watch them carefully and follow what their hands
are doing. We make sure we’re matching the hit exactly. I try to use a lot of physical movements and,
um, I feel the students really need to visualize and watch. But the great thing about taiko drumming is
that the vibrations can be felt through your whole body, so
they can really feel every strike of the drum and they said they really liked it because
the drums were loud and these were deaf people. The students in this class don’t see their
deafness as a limitation to being a drummer and performer. I guess that many people would be surprised
because they think that deaf people can’t play drums, they
can’t hear. But they don’t realize we can feel the vibrations,
we can watch and use our eyes to see what’s happening, so we’re fine, really. Well, I feel like I’m not alone. I feel like, you know, I’m not the only one. We feel like we can do
something, we can learn new things, we can do it together. It’s affected them in a positive way that
they can do something that before, previously, they thought they
could not do. They perform just as well as any hearing person. I like to see that taiko is not just for the
hearing or physically able people. We can, we’re capable, you know, it’s just
we can’t hear, can’t hear, that’s not the point. Really, we can
follow, we can use our eyes to watch and learn and copy and really that’s what we can do
for the deaf. The students would agree that they love what
they’re learning and are committed to getting better as
performers. Well, I enjoy playing it because for me, it
just feels so good, that’s all I can say, I just totally enjoy
drumming. I would watch taiko drummers and I would feel
like, I wish I could do that, too, and I thought it was just a wish. I didn’t think it could really happen and
now it’s a reality and I’m just so stoked about it. It’s just so exciting. I’ve been involved and I’ll stick with them,
I’m not going to give up. I’m gonna continue doing it
because it really feels great and I love it. Despite being deaf and hard of hearing, these
taiko students continue to play passionately and share their
love for the art with the community. This is Kaycee Nakashima from Hawaiʻi Baptist
Academy for HIKI NŌ. We’re here, on the campus of Kealakehe Intermediate
on the west side of Hawaiʻi Island. Our media
teacher and HIKI NŌ advisor is Matheiu Williams. He’s been a teacher here at Kealakehe Intermediate
for eight years and was awarded 2019 Hawaiʻi State Teacher of the Year. Mr. Williams is unlike any
other teacher because he encourages us to do our best and never lets us give up on ourselves. He has
taught us the importance of visual storytelling and secretly is an amazing singer with the
voice of an angel. The following story is from Kealakehe Intermediate
School on Hawaiʻi Island. It features a fire knife
dancer and mentor describing the importance of this cultural dance. My name is Afa Tualaulelei and I am a teacher
at Kealakehe Intermediate School and I teach fire knife
outside. When I was young, I got into fire knife dancing. At the age of four, I’d go with my dad to
the lūʻau shows. He would be the fire knife dancer, so I’d
sit in the back with the spotlight guy and I’d
watch him on the stage every night and I kinda just watched and learned. Fire knife dancing is, uh, an art
that comes from Samoa that’s called ailao, spinning of the stick. It was a war dance that the warriors
would do, when they’d come back, they’d celebrate and it would emulate what they did in battle. Fire
knife dancing represents courage, humility, just bravery to even want to dance with fire. You add fire to
a dance, fire’s so destructive, everybody’s mindset on fire is that, you know, people
going to get hurt, and that it’s such a dangerous element that
when you see it being controlled in a dance, it makes it
special. Fire knife dancing is one of the art that
will…[INDISTINCT] it’s not just something that you’d have fun
with, you know, you have to learn and be disciplined with fire, and make sure you practice a lot
because it won’t just come to you. Growing up it was very hard to learn from
someone because not a lot of people were doing it and I think
just whatever I learned throughout my years, I just want to pass it down. I teach the art of fire knife
because I want to leave a legacy. A lot of the kids that come through the class,
they gotta have that desire in them to learn because at the end
of the day, you’re dancing with fire and a knife, so, if you’re
not as motivated, you’re gonna get hurt. My favorite part with practicing with Afa
is that, not only does he teach fire knife, he teaches like, the
values, like, along with being a better person. Usually, when people practice fire knife when
they go and perform, like, it’s all about the money, but
what Afa tries to instill in us is that it’s about like respect and
like you do it out of respect, you don’t just do it for the money. Fire knife kind of means everything. It’s life in a dance, pretty much, I mean,
you’re gonna get burned, you’re gonna get nicks and scars and that’s
pretty much life, you’re gonna get burned in life, but, you
gotta have the courage to stand back up and dance again. This is Kaleihua Mederios from Kealakehe Intermediate
School for HIKI NŌ. Next, from the island of Oʻahu, students
at McKinley High School take us behind the scenes of a nature
center that is creating the next generation of environmental stewards. Look, we have shrimp. See ’em? At Hawai’i Nature Center, our mission is to
connect children and families to nature. We want to create
the next generation of environmental stewards who can care for this unique place that we
all call home. Located in the heart of Makiki Valley on the
island of Oʻahu, lies the Hawai’i Nature Center, where
young minds can get a real feel for environmental education. There’s something that you can’t ever replace
sitting in a classroom, with feeling wind on your skin or
seeing a shrimp in the stream or hearing the birds in the forest. When groups come to our programs, it
enhances what they’re learning in the classroom because science is all around us. It’s a dream job in that
sense, bringing together my two passions which would be environmental education, environmental
stewardship, and culture, and so, I find it really wonderful that I get to do what I love
every day, to share that with the next generation is pretty wonderful. Our world is in big trouble, there’s big changes
happening and we can ignore it on a day-to-day level to some extent, but what’s happening,
we’re noticing more and more, and so, for us to
be able to share that with kids, to reach kids, is very valuable. Kids at the start of the week may be littering
at school or their parents may be using a lot of disposable
plastics at home and by the end of the week, these kids are bringing zero-waste lunches
where they are able to compost everything they don’t use
and their kids are taking green bags to the store. A big part of it is modeling by example. Kind of draw them in that direct one-on-one
context, pull them in, get them excited, show them that you’re
excited about it. We want them to feel empowered and inspired,
that they’re able to make a difference in changing the
community and taking care of this planet. The Hawai’i Nature Center believes that through
education, individual impacts can make a sustainable future possible, powered by today’s youth. The best way to save the planet, I think,
is to first experience it and learn about it and care about it. That
will then lead to stewardship down the road, by having those fundamental connections with
the environment and that’s what our mission is
at the Nature Center. This is Kera Rasavanh from President William
McKinley High School for HIKI NŌ. We’re here on the Sacred Hearts Academy campus
in Kaimukī on Oʻahu. Our media teacher, Mrs.
Alyssa Meyers, went from the newsroom to the classroom. She started her career in teaching over six
years ago after working in both the newspaper and broadcast industries. When she’s not hanging at
school, she’s hanging 10, at the beach. That’s where she spends most of her time,
catching family waves with her husband and daughter, Liv. They also enjoy taking annual surf and snow
trips around the world. The following story, from Sacred Hearts Academy
on Oʻahu, shows how art has brightened up Kaimukī,
bringing the theme of Hawai’i back to the community. It’s a charming little town but it was getting
kinda shabby. Kaimukī is a small, vibrant neighborhood
known for its local shops and eateries. For the last several
years, this East Honolulu community has also become a target for vandals. In September of 2018, a team
of local artists called Street Art Hawaii decided to fight back with their paintbrushes. We took traffic signal boxes and many of them
had graffiti on them and turned them into pieces of art. Founder Jennifer Noel took her idea to the
Mayor’s Office of Culture and the Arts. When she received
permission to paint, Street Art Hawaii went to work. All of the boxes, in order to even be selected,
you have to have a thread of Hawaii in their theme and it
has to be family friendly. Local artist Jenny Floro found her Hawaiʻi
theme in backyard fruits. The mural that I painted for Kaimukī, um,
I focused on local fruit. I chose uh, lychee, mango, apple
bananas and papaya. Wendy Robert has incorporated her own theme
of endangered species. I hope that it will bring a spirit of what
is so wonderful about Hawaiʻi, the beautiful nature and the
vibrant cultures, and not just my murals but the other murals that have been created through
this initiative. Many say the paintings evoke feelings of joy
and community spirit. Seeing splashes of color everywhere, seeing
the creativity come out throughout out the community on
different walls, even on tiny little spaces. So far, Street Art Hawaii has painted more
than a dozen signal boxes and buildings along Wai’alae
Avenue. Artists hope to expand their work, making
it harder for vandals to leave their mark. I hope it takes off and they’re going to see
art, not just on traffic signal boxes but in unexpected places. Whatever their canvases may be, they hope
these public tributes to the islands evoke pride and
inspiration in all who view them. Just to bring joy to the community and bring
beauty and also bring a theme of Hawai’i back to the
community. And who knows? These unconventional works of art could plant
the seed for a new generation of artists. I encourage everybody out there to pick up
a paint brush or a pencil, no matter how bad you think you
are, you can’t do it, I say give it a try. This is Kirsten Aoyagi, from Sacred Hearts
Academy for HIKI NŌ. Well, we’ve come to the end of this episode
of HIKI NŌ. Remember, all these stories were written,
shot and edited by students like us. We hope you’ve enjoyed watching them as much
as we’ve enjoyed sharing them with you. Be sure to tune in next week for more proof
that Hawai’i’s students HIKI NŌ. Can do. Stay tuned after the credits to see how the
teachers learn the digital media skills that they pass along to
the HIKI NŌ students. [“HOW TEACHERS LEARN” VIDEO SEGMENT AIRS AFTER
THE CREDITS] Welcome, welcome, good morning. Today, I’m at the teacher’s conference, and
I’m having this talk that I have with students with teachers,
helping them to learn how the cameras work, how the sound is done, how to scout, learn
a little bit about pre-production, production and, uh, so that
they can come back with good pictures and good sound. I
think, just by the attendance alone, I think you can tell that the teachers are interested. They want to
know and, uh, it’s a great exercise in, uh, in learning about production. What PBS Hawai’i is doing here — getting
the teachers together and collaborating and really kind of
pushing a lot higher level learning — is just fantastic. These conferences are great because, number
one, you get to meet all the great teachers in their media
programs. And they’re important just so that we can
build off of each other, we can learn from each
other and I think this is all just to help us and to help our students when it comes
to participating in HIKI NŌ and understanding what it takes. I think it’s excellent. It’s a great resource for teachers. It’s been wonderful and really helpful, and
I feel like I actually have something I can go back
and implement when I go back to school. It’s a great opportunity especially uh, I’m
really stoked to bring this all back to my kids and like, you
know, I want to get started on stories right away. I’m super excited. You know how I like working with the kids,
I think it’s important because they can learn a lot of skill
sets with it. They learn critical thinking. They have to solve problems. How do you tell a story, that in of
itself is a very valuable tool to have in your box, so HIKI NŌ does that, I think,
and offers an opportunity to actually be on a much bigger
stage because it is broadcast, it is PBS and, uh, then they
could have in any other way. You can make a lot of things for YouTube or
Vimeo, or social media, or you can play with your friends, but that is
not the same as going out to a broadcast public audience and
telling a story about yourself, your community, your school. HIKI NŌ affords them that opportunity. [END] HIKI NO 1102.mp3 Page 1 of 9
Childhood and youth is supposed to be a time where you’re not supposed to be that smart and there’s room to do stupid stuff Childhood and youth is supposed to be a time where you’re not supposed to be that smart and there’s room to do stupid stuffvfrgfvfgb But the kids in this video didn’t have that time because they were hitting the books and joining Mensa the oldest and largest IQ society in the world here are some of the smartest kids in the world Elise Tan-Roberts Born in December 2006 Elise tan Roberts hails from Great Britain when she was an infant She showed Great intelligence After having exceeded her motor skills and working beyond her appropriate age group at the young age of two years and four months She was tested and Raikou was 156 just four points lower than Einsteins Elise was the youngest child to ever be inducted into Mensa Sherwin Sarabi Sherwin Surabhi is so smart that he started school two years early when he blew away the academic content. He was tested by Psychologists, and he tested off the scale and got the highest possible score of 160 which is believed to be the same score the Einstein Yadav had he joined Mensa at the age of three and at four years old his mental age tested out to be eight years old and Before most kids could read he had over 190 books under his belt by the age of five Alexis Martin In February of 2014 at the age of three years old, Alexis Martin joined Mensa with an Iq [score] that exceeded 160 according to her father. Which is higher than Three-Year-Olds, she started reading at the age of two and was reading at a fifth-grade level by the time she was three Alexis even taught herself Spanish with her iPad Akrit Jaswal by the time was 5 years old has highest IQ in India By the time he was 10 months old, Akrit Jaswal was already walking and talking By the time he was – he was reading and writing and quoting shakespeare by the time he was five [ah] crit has the highest Iq in the country of India with a score of 146 beating out nearly 1 billion people He was performing surgery on people in his village by the time he was  years old gaining Nationwide [attention] over his medical knowledge And skills at the age of 12 He started studying science at [Shan] Degraw College, and he is the youngest student ever accepted by an Indian university Saffron Pledger Even though she was just  years old Saffron pledger was already adding subtracting Reading and writing not to mention that she could already count up to 50 despite not going to school after being tested She scored 9 [q] of 140 which was 40 points higher than the national average Unsurprisingly, she became a member of Mensa thus becoming one of the youngest to join after Alise Han Roberts Jacob Barnett When Jacob Barnett was a young child? He was diagnosed with autism and his mother was told that he wouldn’t ever learn his abcs and to not even bother with alternative education methods luckily Jacob’s mother didn’t Listen and it turned out that she had a child prodigy on her hands as Jacob was accepted into college at the age of 11 Jacob started to work on his Master’s degree in Physics at 15 at the perimeter institute Of theoretical physics at the age of 18 he started working on his doctoral program at the perimeter institute Needless to say the doctors who worked with Jacob when he was young were clearly quite wrong Heidi [Hankins] In 2012 4 [year-old] Heidi, hankins was accepted into Mensa due to her Iq score of 159 her parents first started to pick up on her smarts when she displayed a love for reading Her father explained that he bought her the oxford reading free books when she was just two years old and she read through the series in about an hour Which is usually something that’s accomplished by a child of 7 years old, not only is she smart But at the age of five she started wowing your world with her amazing watercolor art Trinity Prakash At the age of 11 trinity prakash won the British television show child genius where she competed in categories? debating logic mental arithmetic Spelling and General knowledge against 21 other finalists, not only did she win child genius But she was also the [world’s] scrabble champion for the under 12 category also She is a big fan of the BBC’s business, Editor Robert Peston and even penned a lengthy essay for his review Colin Carlsen By the time he was 15 years old Colin Carlsen had already completed two Bachelor degrees in 2012 at the University of Connecticut in 2013 got his Master’s degree usually at a time when teenagers are graduating high school Colin was accepted into the ph.d program at the university of California at Berkeley studying ecology While an undergraduate he was denied a chance to a field study in South Africa due to his age and filed a complaint against the University [gillen] Toe Dylan toe is making academic waves when he started solving some of the hardest math problems in the world He started becoming bored in school and got approved from the singaporean ministry of education to accelerate his education so [he] get access to more challenging material it was then that Dylan found brilliant org and got connected with mentors from Universities he is now studying robotics alongside his mathematics Well folks that’s our video. How good do you feel about yourself now? Yeah me too Well anyway click on these other videos and just keep watching Also, let us know what you thought in the comments down below and subscribe to the riches
[opening music]>>BARBIE: Isn’t it great that Skipper, Stacie
and Chelsea came down for the weekend?>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Yay!>>BARBIE: Hopefully, we can all go to the
beach as it’s such a nice day. But that’s only if getting the shoes is quick.>>HARRY: Yay! I so pleased I bring my sun
cap with me. It will be sunny at the beach!>>HARRY: Wait, I thought we were going to get some
new shoes for Summer, Rosie and me. This not the way to the shoe shop.>>BARBIE: Skipper needs to meet her friend outside some shops. She can come to the shoe shop as well. Anyway, I just need to buy some food for lunch. I won’t be long so you can stay in the car.>>HARRY: Okay.>>BARBIE: Right, I’ll only be five minutes. Stay in the car. Skipper can keep an eye
on you while I’m gone.>>ROSIE: Ahh! I not like Aunty Skipper’s
eye on me.>>HARRY: She ruin my sun cap with her eye!>>BARBIE: Hehe. No! Keeping an eye on someone
is watching them!>>SUMMER: Earth to Aunty Skipper? You there?>>HARRY: She just on her phone!>>SKIPPER: Hello? Erh, sorry. Can you say that again?
I didn’t hear you. I was…>>SUMMER: Busy on your phone?>>SKIPPER: Yeah…>>BARBIE: Do you mind watching the children?
I’m sure they’ll be good for you. Won’t you? Summer, Rosie, Harry?!>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Yes, we be good.>>BARBIE: I hope so. Bye>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Bye!>>SUMMER: Harry! Where you going?>>HARRY: I forgot to ask mummy if I could
have a comic book.>>SUMMER: But mummy said we not allowed to
get out of car.>>ROSIE: Aunty Skipper might notice.>>HARRY: It ok if Aunty Skipper watch us. Anyway, mummy will probably buy her T.O.P magazine and I really want my superhero comic! So I just get out the car.>>SKIPPER: Wait! What are you doing?>>HARRY: It comic book time!>>SUMMER: I coming too!>>ROSIE: And me!>>SKIPPER: Hang on!
You can’t go without me!>>ROSIE: Come on!
[can hear singing in the background]>>SUMMER: What you say? I can’t hear you.
[can hear singing in the background]>>ROSIE: It’s that silly person singing.
[can hear singing in the background]>>ROSIE: Is that money?>>SUMMER: Hey, singing person’s
got money in that hat!>>HARRY: It annoying. [music stops]>>HARRY: I know! Let’s sing really loud then people will
hear our lovely voices.>>ROSIE: Good idea. Summer, you dance.
I’ll sing with Harry.>>SUMMER: Okay. But what about Aunty Skipper?
She not let us!>>HARRY: She just on her phone.
She probably not even realise!>>SUMMER: I know… I know! Put your cap on the ground Harry.>>ROSIE: Let’s go up there!>>HARRY: Lets sing like DJ’s! 5, 9, 16, 100, go!>>ROSIE: Twinkle, twinkle little star. How
I wonder what you are.>>HARRY: Up above the world so high,>>ROSIE: Like a diamond in the sky…>>HARRY: Twinkle, twinkle little star.
How I wonder what you are.>>SUMMER: Yeah!>>HARRY: You got money missy?>>Melody: So cute!>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Thank you.>>ROSIE: Now…>>ROSIE: Let’s sing Humpty Dumpty.>>HARRY: Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall.>>ROSIE: Humpty Dumpty had a great fall.>>HARRY: All the king’s horses.>>ROSIE: And all the king’s men.>>HARRY, ROSIE: Couldn’t put Humpty together again!>>ARABELLA: Here you go.>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Thank you!
>>ARABELLA: How old are you?>>SUMMER: Almost three.>>ARABELLA: Oh my! You’re so young!>>SUMMER: Actually my daddy says I
a big girl.>>SKIPPER: Oh no! [beeping of typing a message on phone]>>BARBIE: Shall I get my favourite T.O.P.
magazine? [phone tone to indicate message received]>>ALESHA: Oh Wow!
They’re perfect!>>HARRY: Our next song
is.. …Old Macdonald.>>ROSIE: Old Mc Donald had a farm.>>HARRY: E, I, E, I, O.>>ROSIE: And on that farm he had a cow.>>HARRY: E, I, E, I,O.>>ROSIE: With a moo-moo here.>>HARRY: And a moo-moo there.>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Here a moo.
There a moo. Everywhere a moo moo… [background singing Old Mac Donald had a farm…]>>BARBIE: Harry, Rosie, Summer!? With me now.>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Sorry Mummy.>>BARBIE: I ask you to be good and you get
out of the car! Poor Skipper texted me saying you
were singing and… Wait, Summer where are you going?>>SUMMER: Harry’s cap is still there.>>BARBIE: Okay. Quickly, get it.>>ROSIE: Should I go with her to make sure
she doesn’t get lost? The hat’s heavy too.>>BARBIE: Just go and fetch it.>>SUMMER: Here it is.>>ROSIE: Okay, let’s go.>>ALESHA: Excuse me.
I’m Alesha, from T.O.P magazine.>>SUMMER: Oh. Hello. Our show’s over now, but you can still give us some money if you want.>>ALESHA: Where’s your adult?>>SUMMER: Mummy in the car with Harry,
our brother.>>ALESHA: Ahh. Is he the little boy with
the blond hair who was singing with you just now?>>ROSIE: Yes. We need to go now, otherwise mummy will
be angry with us.>>ALESHA: Ahh. Do you like getting attention?>>SUMMER: Yeah. Now we have to go. Bye!>>BARBIE: Summer, Rosie. What took you so long?>>ALESHA: Hello.
I’m Alesha from T.O.P magazine.>>BARBIE: Oh. Can I just say you’re my favourite magazine? I’ve subscribed to you.>>ALESHA: That’s great, honey.
Seeing as we’re your favourite magazine, how would you like your children to be
on the front cover? They could have a title like ‘cute triplet
troublemakers sing outside local shop’. Something along those lines anyway…>>HARRY: Can you cross out cute and change
it to cool? Please?>>ALESHA: Totally!
If you could just sign here, here, here and here. Thank you.>>BARBIE: Are they in trouble or…>>ALESHA: No, honey. Just the opposite. People
love their cute voices! And the little dance and props
just make it so adorable!>>HARRY: Where we going to have the photo
taken Alesha?>>ALESHA: I think that it would be most effective
taken where you were singing. Then, it would really give a big impact
on the readers.>>BARBIE: When exactly are they going to
have their photo taken? It’s only that we were going to go to the shoe shop and then have lunch…>>ALESHA: We’ll do it tomorrow.
1 o’clock, sharp. Bye!>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Bye Alesha!>>ROSIE: Let’s play dress-up.>>HARRY: Okay.>>SUMMER: That sounds fun.>>BARBIE: Summer, Rosie, Harry!
You didn’t tell me that you earned money from singing.>>ROSIE: Oh yeah!
Forgot to tell you about that.>>HARRY: Thanks mummy. Now I can put this
in my moneybox. Summer gave me barely any of the money. I go do dressing up now.>>BARBIE: What do you mean?>>ROSIE: We already had money.
That just the pieces that we dropped in the car. I tell you the hat was heavy, but you
not really listen.>>HARRY: That why Alesha want us for magazine.>>BARBIE: But… ohh… Never mind!>>KEN: Your bath’s ready girls.
Can you please get undressed?>>SUMMER: Daddy, be careful.
The press might be following you.>>KEN: What?>>ROSIE: We really famous now, but I can try
to fit a bath time in my busy schedule.>>KEN: Okay. Thank you. Harry, your bath’s ready.>>HARRY: Okay,
I’m just looking for my sunglasses…>>KEN: We’re indoors though.>>HARRY: I very famous though so I have sunglasses.>>KEN: Oh.>>KEN: Barbie, what has happened today? The children are saying that they’re famous
and acting strange.>>BARBIE: Oh. Well when I went shopping, they followed me out of the car and started singing for money. It ended up with them doing an interview for
a magazine. T. O. P. magazine actually. Ken, where are you going?>>KEN: Rosie, Summer wake up.>>ROSIE: Daddy? Sshh!>>SUMMER: I trying to sleep.>>KEN: Can I have your autograph?>>ROSIE: What an autograph?>>KEN: It’s a posh word for when you write
your name on a piece of paper.>>SUMMER: I know what autograph mean. Mummy tell me sometimes it a lot of money when famous people give autograph.>>ROSIE: Oh. Ummmm…. We be very nice to
you and give you autograph. But only because you my daddy.>>KEN: Yay! Thank you Rosie.
What about you Summer?>>SUMMER: Fine, but only if you give me chocolate.>>KEN: I can’t do that!
What will your mother think?>>SUMMER: Chocolate and autograph or nothing?
That my deal.>>KEN: Fine.>>ROSIE: That my deal too.>>KEN: You just…
Fine. Goodnight. [gentle snoring]>>KEN: Wow. They were tired! Harry? Are you awake?>>HARRY: I am now. What is it?>>KEN: I nee…>>BARBIE: Ken! There you are.
What are you doing?>>KEN: Errrh… Nothing.>>BARBIE: Well, why are you waking up Harry then?
He has a busy day tomorrow.>>KEN: No reason. I was just making sure
he’s alright>>BARBIE: Why wouldn’t he be?>>KEN: Errrh… He had a nightmare.>>BARBIE: Oh. Poor Harry. Ok, you have the same clothes on. Have you
all cleaned your teeth and brushed your hair?>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Yes.>>BARBIE: Here we are. And we still have
a bit of time.>>HARRY: Where Alesha? She taking forever.>>BARBIE: We’re early remember?>>ROSIE: She still taking a long time.>>BARBIE: No she…>>SUMMER: I hungry mummy.>>BARBIE: You’ve just had lunch!>>HARRY: I hungry too.>>ROSIE: And me.>>BARBIE: What? You can’t…
Oh, hello Alesha.>>ALESHA: Hello.
How are you?>>SUMMER: We very hungry.
You have any food?>>BARBIE: Summer!>>ALESHA: Erh, sorry no. Maybe your mummy will give you something if you’re good in front of the camera. Now, I’d like you to sing the songs that you sang
outside of the shop.>>HARRY: Okay.>>HARRY: Twinkle twinkle little star.>>ROSIE: How I wonder what you are.>>HARRY: Up above the world so high.>>ROSIE: Like a diamond in the sky…
Oooh, I really hungry.>>HARRY: We only had a sandwich for lunch.
That it.>>ALESHA: Right, but the sooner you finish
this, the sooner you get to eat.>>HARRY: But this taking forever.>>BARBIE: Children! Don’t be rude.>>HARRY: I not help it mummy. I really…>>BARBIE: We know. Now, because you’re so
hungry, I’ll look in the car to see what I have. In the meanwhile, do your best singing
for Alesha.>>ROSIE: Got it. We ready now Alesha.>>ALESHA: Great. 5, 6, 7, 8.>>HARRY: That not how you count.
It 5, 9, 16, 100, go.>>ALESHA: It’s actually 5, 6, 7, 8 and then
you start singing. Right, let’s start…>>HARRY: No, I know best because I famous.>>BARBIE: Harry! Don’t argue and don’t interrupt.
You’re being extremely rude. Sorry Alesha, I think he’s just hungry.>>ALESHA: Errh, can I have a word?>>KEN: Hello! How did it go?>>BARBIE: Would you like to explain?>>HARRY: Ummm… We very good.
Now I going to my room.>>BARBIE: That’s not what happened.
You’re not going to your room until you tell daddy.>>HARRY: Fine.. We argue and say we hungry.>>BARBIE: And then Alesha told me she didn’t have time to give rewards to people who don’t respect her.>>KEN: Oh. That’s disappointing.>>BARBIE: Yes. It is.>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Sorry.>>KEN: Kids!>>ROSIE: Yes daddy.>>HARRY: What the matter?>>KEN: Here you go.>>SUMMER, ROSIE, HARRY: Thank you daddy!>>KEN: It’s alright, but don’t… Eat them now…
[closing music] [closing music]>>IE Adventures: Thanks for watching! IE Adventures!