Hawaiki

(redirected from Hiva)
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Related to Hiva: Hiva Oa, Nuku Hiva

Hawaiki

NZ a legendary Pacific island from which the Maoris migrated to New Zealand by canoe
References in periodicals archive ?
While stone pits are not uncommon among large, well-constructed platforms in the northern Marquesas and on Hiva Oa, the Mataie'e pit is the only one known in Vaitahu and one of only a very small number observed on Tahuata.
Moby Dick author Herman Melville claimed he was once captured by a tribe of cannibals on Nuku Hiva.
According to Michel Juneau-Katsuya, a former Canadian counter-terrorism officer with the RCMP and CSIS, Hiva Alizadeh "was trying to avoid detection and surveillance" and so used Ottawa Public Library computers to communicate with the other suspects.
While hooks with thick shanks have been observed elsewhere, Rolett (1998:151) suggests that barbed forms are restricted to Nuku Hiva.
Porter and his men spent two months on Nuku Hiva cleaning the ship, smoking out its rats, and enjoying the company of women.
He had HIVa fact he did not hide, even in an era when an HIV diagnosis meant almost certain death.
As Kurds make political gains across Kurdistan, likewise the Kurdish language is experiencing a revival," says Ulku Bingol, editor of HIVA, a publishing house producing books for children in multiple Kurdish dialects out of the southeast Turkish city of Diyarbakir.
Hiva Alizadeh, 36, is a Kurd who was allegedly working with Al-Qaeda to plot terrorist acts in North America.
Ultraviolet radiation is divided into UVA and UVB," explains dermatologist Dr Hiva Fassihi.
Nuku Hiva is | the largest of the Marquesas Islands
Hable tambien con el doctor que hiva seguir su tratamiento en Mexico y nunca llego con el.
Explorations in the Social History of Modern Central Asia (19th-Early 20th Century) (Leiden: Brill, 2013); Beatrice Penati, "The Cotton Boom and the Land Tax in Russian Turkestan (1880s-1915)," Kritika 14, 4 (2013): 741-74; Shioya Akifumi, Chuo Ajia kangai shijosetsu: Rauzan unga to Hiva Han koku no kobo (Introduction to the Irrigation History of Central Asia: The Lawzan Canal and the Rise and Fall of the Khiva Khanate) (Tokyo: Fukyosha, 2014); Ekaterina Pravilova, "The Property of Empire: Islamic Law and Russian Agrarian Policy in Transcaucasia and Turkestan," Kritika 12, 2 (2011): 353-86.