References in periodicals archive ?
Damoon Ashtary-Larky, (1,2) Nasrin Lamuchi-Deli, (1,2) Alireza Milajerdi, (3) Mohsen Bakhtiar Salehi, (4) Meysam Alipour, (2) Wesam Kooti, (5) Pouya Ashtary-Larky, (4) Fatima Alamiri, (6) Abdolkarim Sheikhi, (7) and Reza Afrisham (8,*)
the long battle for justice began ..." Quoted in Harriet Margolis, "The Western, New Zealand History and Commercial Exploitation: The Te Kooti Trail, Utu, and Crooked Earth," in New Zealand Cinema, 92.
De retour dans son territoire tribal, il a ete encourage par les anciens a examiner les maisons ancestrales tohoe (aussi appelees maisons de rassemblement) telles que Te Whai o te Motu, construite a la fin du XIXe siecle pour Te Kooti. Wilson a compris alors que <<la tradition etait une chose vivante et changeante, et que de tout temps les peuples avaient incorpore a la tradition des elements nouveaux>> (Greenwood et Wilson 2006 : 22).
The men were rescued by the most unlikely of heroes--the notorious former East Coast rebel leader Te Kooti. Te Mahuki and 22 of his followers were arrested, tried and imprisoned for their crime.
He became resident magistrate of Wairoa where he fought in the campaign against Pai Marire-Hauhau religious rebels, then the guerrilla fighter Te Kooti. He became magistrate and Native Land Court judge in the Chatham Islands, the home of the Moriori people, where he heard land claims and wrote the only dictionary of the Moriori language.
Kooti "Age Discrimination", The Refereed Proceedings of the American Society for Competitiveness, pp.
An examination of nineteenth-century Mission Sisters' Archives does not mention the settler-initiated wars with Maori chief Te Kooti and his followers that were raging throughout the central North Island when the first sisters arrived in Napier.
(1999) "Te Kooti Tango Whenua": The Native Land Court 1864-1909, Huia Publishers, Wellington.
Rudall Hayward makes his third New Zealand feature, THE TE KOOTI TRAIL.
In the nineteenth century, Maori prophets such as Te Whiti and Te Kooti "drew on the Old Testament texts of dispossession from a homeland" (p.1), and incorporated elements of the pre-missionary M_ori religion.
The Bible is often experienced in sermons being read out with rhetorical force, and McCahon is continually drawn to prophetic voices, including Maori rebel prophets like Te Kooti, Rua Kenana, and Te Whiti.