rahui


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rahui

(ˌrɑːˈhuːɪ)
n
(Anthropology & Ethnology) NZ a Māori prohibition
[Māori]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The indigenous population there, aboriginal Polynesians, strongly backed the safeguard measures that ensure that only their traditional fishing practices will be allowed within the confines of the Rapa Nui Rahui Marine Protected Area.
The explosion occurred in a house that remained locked for many years in Rahui area.
Bambridge (ed), The Rahui: Legal Pluralism in Polynesian Traditional Management of Resources and Territories.
Rahui bans gathering during traditional seasons of replenishment, and
According to Police, armed dacoits intercepted a coach near Rahui Bus Stop and started looting the passengers.
The English version of Rahui (Szekely, 2011), with embedded Maori terms and phrases and a glossary, was published simultaneously with a complete Maori version of the book translated by Brian Morris.
According to Te Arataura Rahui Papa chairman of Waikato-Tainui the new strategy gives the opportunity to lead revitalisation efforts in the language.
Nga Whenua Rahui is a contestable ministerial fund established in 1991 to provide funding for the protection of indigenous ecosystems on Maori land.
An example of a tohunga ensuring economic development was through exercising their authority to institute a rahui, a mechanism used to protect the excessive use of resources and eliminate the danger of resource depletion.
If some examples of customary law, such as the use of rahui (central to The Kaipara Affair), can be accepted as binding in certain specific cases, then Barclay wonders why the idea might not be extended.