tikanga


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tikanga

(təˈkæŋə)
n
(Anthropology & Ethnology) NZ Māori ways or customs
[Māori]
References in periodicals archive ?
My parents [long-time NZNO member Mere Wallace and former NZNO kaumatua Richard Wallace] taught us about cultural values, tikanga, looking after our marae and the whenua, and manaakitanga for our whanau and community.
The four components of Nga Roma Moana are ahua (personalised indicators), tikanga (Maori cultural principles), whanau (relationships, role and responsibilities of the patient within Te Ao Maori including whanau, hapu, iwi and other organisations) and whenua (specific genealogical or spiritual connection between client and/or whanau and land).
They also rarely understand the different tikanga (culture) of iwi and hapu Maori, and how these are located in geographic and cultural space.
Maori language and tikanga have a critical role in health care in Aotearoa New Zealand.
Since 1992, the Anglican Church of New Zealand has encompassed three distinct entities, or Tikanga, as they are known in the Maori language: the Anglican Church in New Zealand, the Anglican Church in Aotearoa and the Anglican Church in Polynesia.
115) The Act recognizes the possibility for Maori to claim protected customary rights in the common marine and coastal area (116) and the possibility to seek customary marine title in a specified area of the common marine and coastal area, which would allow a Maori group to hold that land in accordance with tikanga Maori (Maori customary values and practices).
Firstly, New Zealand's bicultural heritage brings with it Maori cultural norms in which respect for older individuals as guardians of knowledge and tikanga (custom) is expected (Mead, 2003, p14).
tino tukua rawatia atu ana e ratou ki Te Kuini o Ingarani nga tikanga me nga mana Kawanatanga katoa i a ratou katoa, i tenei i tenei ranei o ratou, me nga pera katoa e meinga kei a ratou".
Learning outcomes in respective courses include students demonstrating appropriate application of Maori language and tikanga (customs and traditions) in early childhood settings and that they promote inclusive practice.
Mrs Hartley, who is originally from Sunderland, is currently Dean of Tikanga Pakeha students at St John's College in Auckland, New Zealand.
What I do know is that Baxter's situating himself in a Maori universe, writing that world into his poetry--including his beginner's attempts at writing in Te Reo Maori and revealing what he knew of Maori tikanga (life and customs) in the late poetry--was radical.