Abigail Kinoiki Kekaulike Kawānanakoa - Heir


Kawananakoa never married and has no biological children. Her claim to the House of Kawānanakoa would legally pass to her first-cousin-once removed, Prince Quentin Kawānanakoa who was groomed by his father Edward to accept this position, but her chosen heir is her adoptive son Prince David Kalākaua Kawānanakoa.

Read more about this topic:  Abigail Kinoiki Kekaulike Kawānanakoa

Other articles related to "heirs, heir":

Hindu Succession Act, 1956 - Certain Exceptions
... If, and the heirs are both male and female, the female heir is not allowed to request partition until the male heir chooses to divide their respective shares ... If this female heir is a daughter, she has the right to reside in the home if she is unmarried, divorced or widowed ...
List Of Deltora Quest Characters - Villains - Ols - Dain
... representatives of all seven tribes to pledge loyalty to the Heir and thus hope that the Belt will lead them to the Heir ... It seems clear that Dain is the heir (his name is even made of the same letters as the first King, Adin), but just then he gets kidnapped ... Knowing that they must get the Belt to the true Heir, the team makes plans to get into the city ...
Singranatore Family - Origins
... the hereditary status of the zamindar class was circumscribed by the Mughal Emperors, and the heir depended to a certain extent on the pleasure of the sovereign ... Heirs were set by descent or a times even adoption by religious laws ... politics was at the heart of naming an heir ...
List Of Heirs Of Scotland - Heirs To William I
... William I was unmarried at the time of his accession, so the next heir was his younger brother, David, who was made Earl of Huntingdon ... He remained heir presumptive until the birth of his niece, Margaret, born in 1193 ... son, Alexander, born on 24 August 1198, who was heir apparent from birth ...

Famous quotes containing the word heir:

    ‘Tis the curse of service,
    Preferment goes by letter and affection,
    And not by old gradation, where each second
    Stood heir to th’ first.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    “Five o’clock tea” is a phrase our “rude forefathers,” even of the last generation, would scarcely have understood, so completely is it a thing of to-day; and yet, so rapid is the March of the Mind, it has already risen into a national institution, and rivals, in its universal application to all ranks and ages, and as a specific for “all the ills that flesh is heir to,” the glorious Magna Charta.
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)

    You never enjoy the world aright, till the sea itself floweth in your veins, till you are clothed with the heavens and crowned with the stars: and perceive yourself to be the sole heir of the whole world.
    Thomas Traherne (1636–1674)