kaik

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kaik

(kaɪk) or

kaika

n
NZ the South Island dialect word for kainga
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References in periodicals archive ?
Joomee also helps Gaga avoid any skin redness by using a massage technique called Kaika, which she developed after years of experience in the field.
545 mega watts Kaika, 215 mega watts Asrit Kadem, 197mega watts kalam asrit and 496 mega watts low spot valvi projects including Korean company's projects had come under discussion during the meeting.
Nyurpaya Kaika, artist and Director of the APY Art Centre Collective is thrilled with the new venture.
I use the notion of the 'uncanny' inspired by Kaika's reading of Freud, where, in her critique of normative conception of home, she highlights how something familiar (the 'heimlich') can become utterly unfamiliar and surprising (the 'unheimlich' or 'uncanny') (Kaika, 2004).
Ate entao, a China havia sido o padrao cultural no inicio do Japao moderno, e este ponto de referencia foi abandonado para o paradigma da ideia de "civilidade europeia" ou bunmei kaika, que simplesmente significa "europeu", e por extensao, cultura europeia.
Innovation in water systems, cities or adapting to climate change is inherently materially and socially complex (Heynen, Kaika, and Swyngedouw 2006) due to the way societies and their water systems are co-evolved with complex hydrological, social and political dynamics.
La primera dificultad en el analisis del riesgo es tener en cuenta que el riesgo, al analizar sus origenes, causas e impactos depende, en muchos sentidos, tiempos y lugares, de variables y procesos sociales (Turner & Pidgeon, 1997) (Kaika, 2006).
Autores en la tradicion de ecologia politica urbana han argumentado que, si bien las tecnologias capitalistas tienen como fin mercantilizar y <<domesticar>> la naturaleza en la medida en que es integrada a la ciudad, este proceso de subordinacion nunca se puede alcanzar plenamente (ver Kaika y Swyngedouw, 2000; Swyngedouw, 2004).
The modern understanding of the nature-culture relationship may be more ambiguous (Kaika, 2005)--humankind has been identified as both destroyer and saviour, and nature as both threat and refuge (Merchant 2003; Oelschlaeger 1991)--but it does presuppose that nature and culture are two distinct entities involved in an asymmetrical relationship where 'it is hardly nature that capitalizes on culture but rather the reverse' (Uggia & Olausson 2013: 109).
* Maldivian reef fish and sea urchin sushi (Kaika restaurant)
See also Nik Heynen, "Justice of Eating in the City: The Political Ecology of Urban Hunger" in Nik Heynen, Marie Kaika & Erik Swyngedouw, eds, In the Nature of Cities: Urban Political Ecology and the Politics of Urban Metabolism (London: Routledge, 2006) 129; Nik Heynen, Hilda E Kurtz & Amy Trauger, "Food Justice, Hunger and the City" (2012) 6:5 Geography Compass 304.