- The following is an archived discussion of the DYK nomination of the article below. Please do not modify this page. Subsequent comments should be made on the appropriate discussion page (such as this nomination's talk page, the article's talk page or Wikipedia talk:Did you know), unless there is consensus to re-open the discussion at this page. No further edits should be made to this page.
The result was: promoted by 97198 (talk) 11:18, 19 May 2020 (UTC)
Likelike in 1885, photograph by James J. Williams
- ... that Hawaiian princess Likelike (pictured) played the piano, guitar and ukulele and composed many songs including one about her home at ʻĀinahau?Source: "She played the piano and 'ukulele and guitar, and by the time..."..."Among the songs she wrote, her most famous is Ainahau, which tells of the Cleghorn residence in Waikiki..." Kanahele 1979, pp. 226.
- ALT1:... that Hawaiian princess Likelike (pictured) died under mysterious circumstances in 1887 with rumors that she was malevolently prayed to death? Source: 
Improved to Good Article status by KAVEBEAR (talk) and Maile66 (talk). Nominated by KAVEBEAR (talk) at 09:53, 10 May 2020 (UTC).
- @KAVEBEAR and Maile66: This looks good to go, except for one minor issue. Great work on bringing this up to GA! epicgenius (talk) 16:27, 11 May 2020 (UTC)
- @Epicgenius: I added the source in 3 places. Did I get it where you think it belongs? — Maile (talk) 18:45, 11 May 2020 (UTC)
- @Maile66: Yep, that works, thanks! epicgenius (talk) 20:20, 11 May 2020 (UTC)
- Other problems: N - For ALT0, technically, the citation should also be repeated at the end of the sentences where the fact is mentioned. So for instance,
These notable surviving compositions included ʻÂinahau, an ode to her private home where she composed most of her work, and Kuʻu Ipo Ika Heʻe Pue One (My Sweetheart), also known as Ka ʻOwē A Ke Kai which Kanahele postulated was "written for a sweetheart she never married". ALT1 is fine in this regard.
Overall: epicgenius (talk) 16:27, 11 May 2020 (UTC)