Sir Apirana Ngata
(1874-1950) Sir Apirana Ngata
played a significant role in the revival of Maori people and culture during the early years of the twentieth century.
Among those with walk-on parts are Maggie Papakura, Apirana Ngata
, and the broadcasters Wiremu Kerekere, Wiremu Parker, Kingi Tahiwi and Henare Te Ua.
However, visionary people such as Sir Apirana Ngata
, the New Zealand Minister of Island Affairs, and one of New Zealand's great Maori Leaders recognised the need for the English Language for Trade and Diplomacy.
Maori history of this period tends to be dominated by biographical treatments of Maori leaders and politicians, particularly men and women, like Sir Apirana Ngata
and Te Puea Herangi, who engaged with mainstream politics.
This contradiction between Maori individualism and Maori tribalism, which is central to the fisheries dispute, has its origins in the individualisation of land titles by Native Land Court in the nineteenth century and the subsequent promotion of an idealised tribalism by Apirana Ngata
when he was Minister of Native Affairs in the 1920s and 1930s.
In the early 20th century, it was rangatira, leaders such as Apirana Ngata
, Maui Pomare, the first Maori medical officer in the Department of Health, Peter Buck (Te Rangihiroa), and Te Puea Herangi who led the way.
We heard about those great Maori leaders James Carroll, Apirana Ngata
, Maui Pomare, Peter Buck and Te Akenehi Hei and their influences on health.
Of these, the well-known annotated editions by Sir Apirana Ngata
(with translations with Dr Pei Te Hurinui Jones and Dr Hirini Moko Mead), Nga Moteatea I-IV contain 400.
The beginnings of a second major phase in the traditionalisation of the meeting house coincided with rural land reforms initiated by Apirana Ngata
during his tenure as Minister of Native Affairs.
Climbing to the top of a telecommunications' tower and smashing brass and marble busts of Sir Apirana Ngata
and Joseph Savage at Parliament earned Dad a stint on TV and a six-month term back at Porirua.
From the nascent Canterbury College in Christchurch, New Zealand, where Maori writer and politician Apirana Ngata
was taught, to the library at her home at the Six Nations' Reserve where the Mohawk poet E.
As a result of this strategy, the 1890s saw the first wave of Maori university graduates, beginning with Apirana Ngata
and including Maui Pomare, Peter Buck (Te Rangi Hiroa) and many others.