First King of all Hawai`i
Royal House of Keoua nui
 
King Kamehameha the Great 
Royal House of Keoua Nui
Kamehameha I son of Keoua Kalani kupuapa`ikalaninui with his consort the High Chiefess Keku`iapoiwa, Kamehameha had conquered and united all the Hawaiian Islands and became the first king of all Hawai`i during the year of 1700-1800 A.D.  His son, Liholiho ascended the throne under the title of Kamehameha II on May 20, 1819

King Kamehameha II

Reigned From 1819-1824

Prince Liholiho was the son of King Kamehameha I with his Consort, High Chiefess Keopuolani, succeeding the throne from his father on May 20, 1819,  His brother, Kauikeaouli was his successor taking the title of Kamehameha III.
 
King Kamehameha III

Reigned From 1825-1854

Prince Kauikeaouli was the son of Kamehameha I and his Consort, the High Chiefess Keopuolani, succeeding the throne from his brother, King Kamehameha II on June 6, 1825.  His nephew, Prince Alexander Liholiho was his successor, taking the title of Kamehameha IV
 
King Kamehameha IV

Reigned From 1854-1863

Prince Alexander Liholiho was the Son of High Chief Mataio Kekuanaoa & Princess Kina`u (daughter of Kamehameha I), succeeding the throne from his uncle, Kamehameha III on December 15, 1854.  His brother Prince Lot Kapuaiwa was his successor, taking the title of Kamehameha V
 
King Kamehameha V

Reigned From 1863-1872

Prince Lot Kapuaiwa was the Son of High Chief Mataio Kekuanaoa & Princess Kina`u (daughter of Kamehameha I), succeeding the throne on November 30, 1863, after his brother, Kamehameha IV.  He did not officially name an heir to the throne, which enabled the constitutional law to elect an ali`i by the legislature.  The candidates were those of the highest rank who were proclaimed eligible to the throne by Kamehameha III and was groomed to be a ruler at the Chief's Children's School. The ali'i who won the election was William Lunalilo, a descendant from the brother of Kamehameha I
 
King Lunalilo

Reigned From 1873-1874

High Chief Charles William Lunalilo was eligible to the throne by decree of Kamehameha III and was groomed at the Chiefs Children's School, succeeding the throne on January 8, 1873 by election under constitutional law. He was the son of High Chief Charles Kana'ina & Princess Kekauluohi (niece of Kamehameha I).  He also did not officially name an heir to the throne, which enabled the constitutional law to elect again an ali`i by the legislature.  The candidates again were those of the highest rank who were proclaimed eligible to the throne by Kamehameha III. The ali'i who won the election was David Kalakaua
 
King Kalakaua

Reigned From 1874-1891

High Chief David Kalakaua was eligible to the throne by decree of Kamehameha III and was groomed at the Chiefs Children's School.  He was the son of High Chief Kapa'akea & High Chiefess Keohokalole, descended from Keoua Nui's cousins,  Kame'eiamoku and Keaweaheulu.  He succeeded the throne on February 13, 1874 by election under the constitutional law.  His successor was his sister, Princess Lili'u Kamaka'eha taking the title of Lili'uokalani
 
Queen Lili`uokalani

Reigned From 1891-1893

(Sovereign under occupation until 1917)

Princess Lili'u Kamaka`eha was the daughter of High Chief Kapa`akea & High Chiefess Keohokalole succeeding the throne from her brother, King Kalakaua on January, 29, 1991.  She was illegally deposed on January 17, 1893 and died on November, 11, 1917, while her nation was under an illegal occupation.  Her only legal heir to the throne was her niece, Princess Ka`iulani who died childless in 1899, ending the Kalakaua dynastic line of succession.
 
 
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Princess Elizabeth Keka`aniau La`anui

Head of the Royal House From 1917-1928

High Chiefess Elizabeth Keka`aniau La`anui was eligible to the throne by decree of Kamehameha III.  She was the daughter of High Chiefess Owana Kaheiheimalie & High Chief Gideon Peleioholani La`anui, the grand nephew of Kamehameha I.  Elizabeth was the hereditary head of the royal house, the "de jure" sovereign of the Hawaiian kingdom after the death of her cousin, Queen Lili`uokalani on November 11, 1917 while still under an illegal occupation.  Further rights, upon the empty throne in 1917, the Hawaiian kingdom's constitution would enable to elect an ali`i and the only ali`i eligible to the throne in 1917 is the High Chiefess Elizabeth Keka`aniau La`anui.  Elizabeth was groomed to be a ruler
at the Chiefs Children's School and publicly proclaimed her sovereign rights as head of the royal house of Hawai`i after the queens death. 
Elizabeth named her heir and successor is her niece,
Princess Theresa Owana Ka'ohelelani La'anui
Princess Theresa Owana
Ka`ohelelani La`anui

Head of the Royal House

From 1928-1944

High Chiefess Theresa Owana Ka'ohelelani La'anui was the daughter of Chiefess Kamaikaopa (grand daughter of Keohokalole) and High Chief Gideon Ka'ilipalaki La'anui (brother of Princess Elizabeth Keka'aniau La'anui), she became the head of the royal house after the passing of Princess Elizabeth Keka'aniau La'anui in 1928, continuing her royal prerogatives, her dynastic rights as the "de jure" sovereign of the Hawaiian kingdom which was still under a prolonged illegal occupation.  Her son, Prince Robert Keoua Kalanikupuapa`ikalaninui would become the head of the royal house.
 
Princess Helena
Kalokuokamaile 
Wilcox Salazar

Head of the Royal House

From 1944 - 1988

Prince Robert Keoua Kalanikupuapa`ikalaninui Wilcox
 
Prince Robert Keoua Kalanikupuapa`ikalaninui Wilcox was the only son of Princess Theresa Owana Ka`ohelelani La`anui Wilcox, and her husband, the Honorable, Robert William Kalanihiapo Wilcox.  Robert Keoua was to become the head of the royal house, unfortunately he died in 1934 at an early age of 41. His first child, Helena Kalokuokamaile  became the head of the royal house after Princess Theresa's death in 1944. Her daughter, Owana Ka'ohelelani Salazar succeeded her and became the head of the royal house in 1988.
 
Princess Owana Ka`ohelelani
La`anui Wilcox Salazar

Head of the Royal House

From 1988-present