- Today, I met Meela Joubert, Brunnhilda Quonsot, and Kahu Akina
- Kahu is Hawaiian so we were talking about Don Ho, Hula, and New Zealand
- News for 7/24/2008 states that Girl Talula Does the Hula Gets New Name in New Zealand
I hadn't told Kahu, Meela, or Brunnhilda about that News Article.
There's also another reading that I can pull from it:
- There's a song "Talula" by Tori Amos
- It's from the Album "Boys for Pele"
- Pele is the Hawaiian Goddess
- Kahu was talking about Pele
This is important because we're talking about the manifestation of a Hawaiian Goddess Deity projected through the Data Stream.
I happen to know the Birthdate of Tori Amos being 8/22 because it's the birthday of Valentine Leone aligning with Isabella VALENTINE using photos of Sunny LEONE.
WELLINGTON, New Zealand (July 24) - A family court judge in New Zealand has had enough with parents giving their children bizarre names here, and did something about it.
Just ask Talula Does The Hula From Hawaii. He had her renamed.
Judge Rob Murfitt made the 9-year-old girl a ward of the court so that her name could be changed, he said in a ruling made public Thursday. The girl was involved in a custody battle, he said.
The new name was not made public to protect the girl's privacy.
"The court is profoundly concerned about the very poor judgment which this child's parents have shown in choosing this name," he wrote. "It makes a fool of the child and sets her up with a social disability and handicap, unnecessarily."
The girl had been so embarrassed at the name that she had never told her closest friends what it was. She told people to call her "K" instead, the girl's lawyer, Colleen MacLeod, told the court.
In his ruling, Murfitt cited a list of the unfortunate names.
Registration officials blocked some names, including Fish and Chips, Yeah Detroit, Keenan Got Lucy and Sex Fruit, he said. But others were allowed, including Number 16 Bus Shelter "and tragically, Violence," he said.
New Zealand law does not allow names that would cause offense to a reasonable person, among other conditions, said Brian Clarke, the registrar general of Births, Deaths and Marriages.
Clarke said officials usually talked to parents who proposed unusual names to convince them about the potential for embarrassment.