Te Ahi Kaa
Digital artist - Johnson Witehira08/24/14
A few public spaces in Wellington now display Johnson Witehira's digital artwork. His portfolio ranges from creating fonts and typography, tee-shirts, street art to Māori designed wallpaper. Justine Murray talks with Johnson about the range of...
Leonie Matoe - Toi Tangata
Toi Tangata is an Auckland based organisation that specialises in health and wellbeing for maori and non-maori, their work incorporates core māori values with modern day living, with an overall goal of creating healthy lifestyle choices. Justine...
Sir Tamati Muturangi Reedy
This year marks the 31st anniversary of the Ngata Memorial Lectures. The annual Ngāti Pōrou gathering acknowledges the legacy of leader and politician Ta Apirana Ngata, and provides a forum to discuss issues affecting Ngāti Pōrou today including...
Whakatāuki mo 24 o Hereturikōka (August) 2014
Ko te toi o nga ora, Ko te whanau ora. The Pinnacle of health and wellbeing is whole whanau health and wellbeing. This week's whakatāuki is explained by Leonie Matoe nō Ngā Rauru, Ngā Ruahine.
Ngahiraka Mason and the conversations that need to be had
Māori are in need of solid, critical self- reflection according to Contemporary Māori Art commentator and cultural historian, Ngahiraka Mason. If we can do that we will find more value in engaging Iwi taketake ki Iwi taketake rather than the...
Where the Rēkohu bone sings
Writing her first novel Where the Rēkohu Bone Sings was a means of Tina Makereti understanding her daughters Moriori identity and in the telling of the story giving voice to the relationship between Moriori, Māori and Rēkohu.
Whakatauki mo 17 0 Hereturikoka (August )2014
Me ua e te ua Let the rain fall
Whakatāuki mō 10 o Hereturikōkā (August) 2014
Kia mau ki te Kōura Roa - Hold on to the big crayfish.
Maori language week launch 2014
Māori language week was officially launched on Monday July 21st at Te Rauparaha Arena, Porirua. A few highlights feature.
Keith Southern - Music Producer
Keith Southern enjoyed a friendship with Whanganui composer Morvin Te Anatipa Simon (1944 -2014) for over thirty years. They recorded and arranged maori music together with groups including Kaiwhaiki, Te Matapihi, and Hato Paora College. He talks...
Ngā Reo o te Whenua
Dr Paul Wolframm talks about the documentary Nga Reo o te Whenua - Voices of the land. Tāonga pūoro exponent Dr Richard Nunns and Horomono Horo shed light on the connection of traditional Māori instruments and the landscape. Filmed in fifteen...
Whakatāuki mo 27 o Hongōngoi (July) 2014
Patua te taniwha o te whakama. Do not let shyness overcome you.
Acting Chief Executive Officer of Te Taura Whiri I te reo Māori (Māori Language Commission) Pita Paraone discusses the concept of Te Kupu o te Wiki as part of the Māori Language week campaign 2014.
In the retail downtown area of Gisborne, Tupara is a business that is steadily building up a name for themselves. They sell a range of māori art on behalf of the local artists, Justine Murray chats with owner Nick Tupara.
Whakatāuki for mo 20 o Hōngongoi (July) 2014
Kia tika te reo, Kia rere te reo, Kia māori te reo. Let the māori language be accurate, let it fly and let it be māori and traditional. This week's whakatāuki is explained by Gareth Seymour nō Ngāti Hikairo and Juanita Teepa nō Ngāi Tūhoe, Ngā Puhi.
Whaikōrero - Father Durning at Mākirikiri
Whaikōrero by the Rev. Father James Durining at the opening of the Aotea Meeting House at Mākirikiri, Dannevirke, 1967.
The Ōtakou Māori Memorial Methodist Church
Rachel Wesley shows Justine Murray around the church located a few metres away from Otakou Marae and is home to a whanau Whare Taoka, a small room with a range of photos, treasures and pounamu.
Louise Potiki Bryant
Ngai Tahu choreographer Louise Potiki Bryant talks about her career in dance which includes a range of productions with The Black Grace Dance Company, Atamira and Te Ahukaramu Charles Royal's Te Whare Tapere. Louise also talks about new projects in...
Whakatāuki mo 13 o Hōngongoi (July) 2014
Ko te pipi te tuatahi, ko te kaunuku te tuarua. A small wedge is used first, followed by a larger one.
Whaikōrero - Eruera Tirikatene
Poroporoaki to Sir Eruera Tirikatene by Koro Wetere in 1967.
- Wellington, New Zealand
- 123 The Terrace Wellington, New Zealand