rangatira


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rangatira

NZ a Maori chief of either sex
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(3.) In Maori: "Whakarongo mai e nga rangatira Pakeha.
This insolent appropriation of the property of his Pakeha cannot be tolerated by the rangatira: 'the demand was enormous in value and rebellious in principle' (p.
Ngaire led using Tu Rangatira, for example, to support all learners in her school, specifically Indigenous and Pasifika, toward academic success, human development and well-being including Maori success as Maori (Durie, 2006).
The tribunal claimed the "rangatira" or the chiefs who signed the treaty in February 1840 did not give up their sovereignty, including their power to make or enforce laws over their people and territories.
This, as you have now seen, bore no resemblance to what the rangatira who actually signed the Treaty had understood or wanted, but a century down the track, on the back of the cultural revolution of the sixties, that seed planted by the renegade king movement back in the 1860s suddenly sprang into bloom.
In the first, Sanborn details the life of Maori rangatira (chief) Te Ara, who in 1809 took bloody vengeance on the English captain who had flogged him.
Ko Ruapehu me Taupiri oku maunga Ko Whanganui me Waikato oku awa Ko Aotea me Tainui oku waka No Raetihi me Rangiriri oku whanau Ko Te Puke me Horahora oku marae Ko Te Mahokihoki raua ko Tawhiao oku rangatira Ko Ngati Tuwharetoa me Tainui oku iwi Tihei mauri ora.
The theme was Confident Communities--Hapori Tu Rangatira. A powerful feature was the synergy in message between the three keynote speakers who were elders and leaders from three different countries, and three different cultural backgrounds.
Among the many famous names and their relatives that appear in the collection are: | Mick Jagger's grandfather - Alfred Henry Scutts, who left with his family aboard the Rangatira bound for Sydney, where his wife Gertrude gave birth to Mick's mum Eva in 1913; and | The Bee Gees - Born in the Isle on Man, the Gibb brothers lived in Manchester for a few years before moving in the late 1950s to Redcliffe, Queensland, Australia, where they began their music careers.
The marae--the wharenui and the open space in front of it--is known by Maoris as waahi rangatira tikanga Maori (the place in which Maori customs are given ultimate expression) and as whaahi rangatira iwi (the place that heightens people's identity).
The Treaty itself is written in both English and Maori and was supposed to represent the wishes of the British Crown and approximately 540 Maori rangatira (chiefs).