Related to Korekore: Zezuru


n. pl. Korekore or Ko·re·ko·res
1. A member of a Bantu people inhabiting northeastern Zimbabwe.
2. The dialect of Shona spoken by the Korekore.

[Shona -korekore (as in Makorekore, the Korekore people).]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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including mbira, mbaqanga, jit and the traditional drumming styles of the Korekore.
A member of Zimbabwe's KoreKore group, he sings in the nation's dominant Shona language along with Ndebele and English.
The major subsections of Shona are Karanga, Zezuru and Korekore. Manyika, Ndau, and Kalanga are considered dialects of Shona by some authors and independent languages by others.
Other minority languages that are facing the threat of extinction include Ndau, Nambya, Kalanga and Sotho while Chiungwe, Chibarwe, Budya and Korekore are also non-existent, as there is not even literature for record and continuity purpose.
The dominant Shona ethnic groups in Zimbabwe comprise the Zezuru, Karanga, Korekore and Manyika.
Papatuanuku is not alone here; another Maori metaphysical term, 'Korekore', carries a strong sense of what Novalis (1960) has called the Absolute, which is productive and nihilistic--overly negative such that it takes on positive qualities (Marsden, 2003).
Marsden (2003) proposed that "kore" assumed so much of its nothingness that it became "korekore," which is so much absent that it is present.
(6.) Kingsley Garbett, "Spirit Mediums as Mediators in Valley Korekore Society" in John Beattie and John Middleton, (eds.), Spirit Mediumship and Society in Africa(New York: Africana Publishing, 1969) pp.
I run from Te Korekore, Potential Womb of all Creation ...
Andrusha reasons that had the Zimbabweans accepted his Chikunda language and identity and not insisted on refugees speaking Korekore (Zimbabwean dialect) everything would have been alright.
(2) She notes a number of significant triple patterns and pinpoints the various ways in which they are signified through characterization: the three kete of knowledge--kete-uruuru-matua--peace, goodness and love, kete uruuru-rangi, karakia and ritual, and kete-uruuru-tau, warfare, agriculture and crafts, also described as Ritual, Occult and Secular knowledge, three orders of reality--Te Taha Tinana (the physical plane), Te Taha Hinengara (the psychic plane) and Te Taha Wairua (the spiritual plane), the three tiers of the universe--Te Korekore, the potential world, Te Po, the world of becoming and Te Ao Marama, the world of Being--and these tiers as indicative of time--past, present and future.
(2) It is not time to discuss removal of these principles but more a time to enter the realm of potential--Te Korekore.