Maori adolescence in Rakau
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Maori adolescence in Rakau a thematic apperception test study. by David Glenn Mulligan

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Published by Dept. of Psychology, Victoria University College in Wellington, N.Z .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Maori (New Zealand people),
  • Adolescence.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Abridgment of thesis (M. A.) - Victoria University College.

SeriesVictoria University College. Publications in psychology,, no. 9, Monographs on Maori social life and personality,, no. 2
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDU423 .V5 no. 2
The Physical Object
Pagination127 p.
Number of Pages127
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6260324M
LC Control Number58041919
OCLC/WorldCa6690672

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Art is the soul of culture. This book is an introduction to the art of whakairo rakau (Maori wood carving) from the Tai Tokerau district, the 'Northland' region that stretches from Auckland to the top of the country. It discusses the characteristics and definitions of the regional style and the debates surrounding provenance, as well as northern carvers and their tools, materials and work. Rongoa Rakau Workbook. Leave a comment $ The workbook should be read in conjunction with the beautiful book written by Rob McGowan – Rongoa Maori, a practical guide to traditional Maori medicine (available from ) Additional Information: Size: A4. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. A tremendous number of books and articles on Maori life and culture have been published: many of the books listed here (for example those by Peter Buck and Raymond Firth) give more specialized bibliographies on different aspects of the subject. ‘Maori Adolescence in Rakau’ by D. S. Mulligan, (3) ‘Childhood in Rakau’ by Jane.

Rata and the Tree/Rata me te Rākau. A plot summary of the legend of Rata and the Tree, as well as links to the full story and classroom activities. One of those is actor Cliff Curtis, who attended a Mau Rakau taiaha programme on Mokoia Island at the age of Curtis was like a son to Mohi, and helped him out whenever he could at programmes in prisons and the community. Other Māori weapons: Mere (weapon) Kotiate. 1. (noun) karakia recited over weapons before fighting. Ko te whare maire he whare mākutu e whakaakona ana ngā tāngata ki reira ki te patu i te tangata, i te kai, i te rākau, i te whenua, me te waewae o te tangata, me te mata rākau o te parekura (WW ). / The whare maire is a house of witchcraft where men are taught the rituals for destroying people, food, trees, land, spells for. The materials. Māori carvers applied their craft to different materials. Wood. Wood carving has played an important and respected role in Maori culture since before the first people arrived in New Zealand aboard their fleet of ocean-going waka (canoes).. The art of wood carving is called whakairo rakau and focuses on using a range of native timbers, particularly wood from the majestic giants.

The Book. Te Aka Māori-English, English-Māori Dictionary and Index by John C Moorfield. This dictionary comprises a selection of modern and everyday language that will be extremely useful for learners of the Māori language. More info. Tini-o-te-para-rakau the iwi of Wahie-roa, the father of Rata. Kati Raka (pg 21 Traditions and Legends of Southern Maori J Beattie.) Pohatu-parimurimu (pg 21 Traditions and Legends of Southern Maori J Beattie.) Te Aruhe-taratara (pg 21 Traditions and Legends of Southern Maori J Beattie.). Ti Rakau also taught them the importance of sharing ideas through music and stories. Maori culture is oral, which means that many ideas are told through speaking and singing, instead of being written down on paper or in books. Today, almost all kids in New Zealand, whether or not they belong to the Maori culture, learn Ti Rakau at school. – links to folk songs, such as tītī tōrea, sung when playing tī rakau. The Journal Surf database, which features back issues with information about Maori weapons and songs. Jeff Evans’ book, “Maori Weapons in Pre European New Zealand” ISBN