The film crew filmed scenes on the beach of the Hawaiian Islands and Hawaii’s main islands, Maui and Oahu, and a Hawaiian theme park.
The island nation of Maui had some of the best weather, and many of the islands were set on beaches where the sun would shine and the surf would be so powerful it would turn the sand into a golden hue.
While many of these islands were filmed on land, a few were filmed off-shore in the water.
The island of Mauk had its own unique beaches, but filming was also done off-the-beaten track in Hawaii.
The crew filmed on Maui, a tropical paradise, using traditional Hawaiian materials like wood, stone, and bamboo.
They filmed scenes of a beach on Maule, which was a popular tourist destination for locals.
The filmmakers filmed scenes at the Maule Bay, a beautiful, open oceanfront area, which had its origins as a naval base in the 1940s.
“It was like a scene out of an ancient mythology,” said Mark Williams, who directed the film.
“I’ve always loved Maule.”
Maule Bay is an important filming location because of the oceanfront.
It is where most of the action takes place, including the epic battles between the two major factions of the Maui Empire: the United States Navy and the Maukas, a Ku’au tribe who sided with the US and fought the Ku’a.
Williams said filming scenes on Mauk Bay was particularly challenging because the area was so remote and there were no roads and trails leading to the beach.
“The film was shot in a completely different setting to the rest of the island,” he said.
“It’s an island paradise and it’s where we filmed a lot of the epic fights between the Ku ‘au and the US Navy.”
There were also numerous obstacles to overcome on Maullawe, the island where most the action took place.
Williams had to navigate around a large number of invasive species and plants.
“We had to plant and move all of the invasive plants in order to get it to look like a Maullowe,” he explained.
While the crew filmed in the Maullowe area, it was also filmed off the mainland.
Williams said that was a challenging environment because the film crew would often have to go through a long walk through forest to get to Maullowne, a small island just off the coast of Oahu.
“When we would shoot on Maulowne we would be in a forest that was overgrown with invasive species,” Williams said.
“One of the big problems that we encountered was a huge tree stump that had a large leaf in it.”
Mollowne had a unique environment, and it was where Williams had to learn the ropes of filmmaking.
“We filmed a scene off the road that we were driving in, but we had to pull over in the middle of the road to avoid being hit by a car,” he recalled.
“In order to shoot it we had a big wooden frame that we’d had laying around in the back of our car for a long time.
It was like putting a camera on a giant log and then putting the camera down.”
When the crew arrived on Mauau, they were able to take a few shots of the landscape, but they were very small compared to what was happening on the mainland, Williams said.
“We were in the jungle on Mauilowe and we had very little time to film,” he continued.
“But it was such a big landscape that we could film it on the fly, and I think it gave us an idea of what to expect.”
I remember we were in Mauau for three days and we didn’t have time to shoot much, so we were like, ‘OK, this is what we’re going to do.’
“The film crew had to set up a base camp in a remote area and then film scenes off the island for the final scenes.”
There was no real location scout out there, so the actors had to figure it out on their own,” Williams explained.”
They would have to improvise a lot because they were not really prepared to film a lot.
“On Maulloo, we had the cast and crew all come to the island, but it was a little remote and a little dangerous.”
Williams said the crew were given very limited supplies and equipment.
“Everything was very limited,” he admitted.
“The only items we had were a couple of bottles of water and a couple bottles of sunscreen and that was it.”
“The best part of the film is the way the characters interact with each other.
They have a very genuine, genuine, affectionate relationship and they’re not just there for the cameras.”
Maullownes real-life and fictional characters are really important to the characters because it shows us the real people that live there.
“Williams has also been filming the film at Oahu’s popular K