4 edition of Some chapters in the life and times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa found in the catalog.
Some chapters in the life and times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa
William Thomas Locke Travers
Facsimile reprint of 1st ed., Wellington, imprinted by J. Hughes, 1872.
|Statement||by W. T. L. Travers.|
|LC Classifications||DU424.N44 T72 1975|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||77 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||77|
|LC Control Number||78319761|
SCENES FROM THE LIFE OF TE RAUPARAHA. By Jessie Mackat. As we have seen, Te Rauparaha was now master of the Straits, and of the west coast of the North Island to Wanganui, and beyond it. Having firearms eneough, he now •turned his mind towards the second object that had tempted him to leave Kawhia — the South Island, with its greenstone. He had a treasured grievance to hand in the . Works by this author published before January 1, are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.
Te Raparaha's "Ka Mate" is still the main one usedSnori , 4 September (UTC) The impetus for the new haka seems to lie in the claim by te Rauparaha's descendents that they have a legal title to the haka. The rugby union decided that the AB's should have their own haka in case the court ruled in favour of the hapu. When Te Rauparaha heard that this place, Te Waipounamu, was the source of the Maori's most precious treasure, he considered how he might see it. Polynesian Society, Memoir Vol. GREY, Sir George, notes. Annotations to manuscripts. Some Chapters in the Life and Times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa. Christchurch, Whitcombe & Tombs.
Stirring times of Te Rauparaha. W. T. L. Travers. A collation of two works, the first section titled Some chapters in the life and times of Te Raupara, Chief of the ngatitoa, in Transactions of the New Zealand Institution v. 5 () and the second section Kaiapohia; the story of a siege published in Some Chapters of The Life and Times of Te Rauparaha: Chief of the Ngatitoa by Travers, W.L.T, (F.L.S) The Observer's Book of Canals by Gagg, John; Sobieski: King of Poland by Laskowski, Otton; The Encyclopedia of Judging and Exhibiting: Floriculture and Flora-Artistry by Hamel, Esther Veramae; Cottages of New Zealand by Somerville, Malcolm.
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Get this from a library. Some chapters in the life and times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngātitoa. [W T Locke Travers]. Te Rauparaha was the son of Werawera, of Ngāti Toa, and his second wife, Parekōwhatu (Parekōhatu), of Ngāti Raukawa.
He is said to have been a boy when Captain James Cook was in New Zealand. If so, it is likely that he was born in the s. First section originally published as Some chapters Some chapters in the life and times of Te Rauparaha the life and times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa, in Transactions of the New Zealand Institute, v.
5 (). Second section originally published in under title Kaiapohia; the story of a seige. Description:. Te Rauparaha (s – 27 November ) was a Māori rangatira (chief) and war leader of the Ngāti Toa tribe who took a leading part in the Musket was influential in the original sale of land to the New Zealand Company and was a participant in the Wairau Affray in s/wars: Musket Wars, Wairau Affray.
Excerpt from The Stirring Times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa: Also, the Sacking of Kaiapohia There is no point, says White, on which a New Zealander's indignation can be more effectually roused than by disputing his title to : W.
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Featured Full text of "The stirring times of Te Rauparaha (chief of the Ngatitoa)" See other formats. Some Chapters in the Life and Times of Te Rauparaha, Chief of the Ngatitoa TRAVERS, W.
Published by Capper Press (Reprint of James Hughes ) (). Te Rauparaha - The Maori Warrior Chief from Kawhia. The Maori leader responsible for the greatest slaughter in the early nineteenth century was undoubtedly Te Rauparaha, a chief of the Ngati Toa tribe of the Kawhia district.
This was a small tribe, closely related to the Waikato and Ngati Maniapoto tribes who surrounded the Kawhia domains of Ngati Toa. Te Rauparaha: A New Perspective Hardcover – January 1, by Patricia Burns (Author), None (Foreword) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsCited by: This banner text can have markup.
web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Ka Mate was composed by the Ngāti Toa chief Te Rauparaha, descendent of Hoturoa, captain of the Tainui canoe, born s at Kawhia, died at Ōtaki. The story of the composition of Ka Mate is well known within the oral histories of Ngāti Toa and Ngāti Tūwharetoa, the two iwi (tribes) most associated with the haka’s origins.
Te Rauparaha was a Ngāti Toa chief and warrior. Sometimes called the 'Napoleon of the Southern Hemisphere', he ruled the lower end of the North Island from. The book includes new maps, colour illustrations, a section on pa and kainga sites and a contemporary look at what Te Rauparaha and Te Rangihaeata mean to people today.
to give anything like a detailed account of the incursions of the Ngatitoa into the country on the main land, often extended as far as Turakina, in Some Chapters in the Life and Times of Te Rauparaha: Chief of the Ngatitoa, (Capper Press, Christchurch, Reprint ) p Te Rauparaha named Te Umu ki Ohau and the other for Te.
I would fain hope that the compiler of the chapters m the life and times of Te Rauparaha, chief of the Ngatitoa, had no ulterior object m view m thus traducing the character of an upright and high-principled mariner, who, had the fates not been adverse, would m all probability, have been m peaceful occupation of Wairau, enjoying with his family.
Te Rauparaha - The Ngati Toa Maori Warrior Chief from Kawhia - Part 2. Te Rauparaha - The Ngati Toa Maori Warrior Chief from Kawhia - In or early the Waikato tribes decided to rid themselves of their troublesome Ngati Toa neighbours. With their allies, Ngati Maniapoto, the Waikato tribes made a well-planned attack on Kawhia and Taharoa with three forces totalling over 3, men, the.
Te Rauparaha spent the last year of his life at Ōtaki. By this time his influence had declined, in part because of the humiliation of his imprisonment by Governor George Grey in He had had eight wives in the course of his life, and 14 children, some of whom survived him.
He was buried near Rangiātea church at Ōtaki. Some chapters in the life and times of Te Rauparaha, chief of the Ngatitoa / by W.T.L. Travers Travers, W. (William Thomas Locke), [ Book: ]. Te Rauparaha spent the final years of his life at Otaki and died on 27 November He was first buried near the church called Rangiātea and later re-interred on Kapiti Island.
He had a huge impact on tribal events and relationships during the years before the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi. Chapter I. The position occupied by the great chief Te Rauparaha in connection with the establishment and earlier progress of the New Zealand Company's settlements in Cook Straits, would alone justify us in recording all that can still be learnt of the career of this remarkable man; but when, in addition to the interest which his personal history possesses for us in this respect, we find that.
New Search eResources User Lists Feedback Help Collection Delivery Times Visitor Update: COVID Ask a Librarian Due to the need to contain the spread of coronavirus (COVID) the Library building and reading rooms are closed to visitors until further notice.TE RAUPARAHA PART III WAIRAU, THE PORIRUA QUARREL AND IMPRISONMENT.
by W. CARKEEK. Although the first settlers to arrive at Wellington in were favourably received by the Maoris, some of the chiefs soon realized with feelings of apprehension that these ever increasing pakehas would outnumber them.A major clash came in when Te Rauparaha and Te Rangihaeata prevented the survey of the Wairau plains.
In the crisis that followed Te Rauparaha stayed on the defensive. The Ngati Toa people never fully understood the reason for the warrior chief's arrest. Tamihana Te Rauparaha, The Life & times of Te Rauparaha edited by Peter Butler.