Go to the Taringa facebook page or http://facebook.com/PunuaPaaoho/videos/1202700379872061/ to watch this special feature episode in full. Hari huritau ki a Taringa! On our first birthday, Kaliko, Rangi and Tariao visit us for an epic Kōrero on Matariki.
Welcome to episode 42 of Taringa! This week’s kaupapa is “iwi o te wiki”, for which we are joined by special guest, Che Wilson to talk about his iwi: Ngāti Rangi. Then we have the wonderful waiata, “Haere mai”. See if you can count how many times our hosts use te kīwaha: “wehi na”. There might be a prize for the correct answer!
The focus of this week’s episode of Taringa is kupu, kupu, kupu: “The language of kare ā roto”. Our hosts draw on personal experience to explain what this means, and at times you may be thinking “turituri warawara”! (Just kidding! This is the kiwaha of the week). Enjoy!
Nau mai ki Episode 39 ō Taringa! This week in Once upon a Taima, we have the amazing story of the twins: Reitu and Reipae, followed by a brief discussion about pakuwha. Listen out for te kiwaha o te wiki: “Marika” as our hosts compete to see who can use it the most!
The focus of Episode 37 is something that our presenters have coined “Nativisms”, in particular as they apply to kupu and associated tikanga in various contexts. Te kīwiha mō tēnei wiki: “kōrero, kōrero!”. Whakarongo mai, and feel free to pop over to Facebook and leave us a comment!
Welcome to Episode 36 of Taringa! This week's kiwaha is "Kai a te ahi!", listen in to hear it in context. Hopefully you don't have to use it too often! We're also treated to the amazing story of Maui's adventure in pursuit of the power of fire in "Once upon a tāima". Enjoy!
In this week’s episode of Taringa, our hosts compete to use te kīwaha “whu!” as many times as possible. Our iwi ō te wiki is Maru-Tuahu with special guest Korohere Ngāpō, followed by te waiata ō te wiki: “Kotahi Kapua”.
This week’s episode of Taringa is centered around the umbrella expression, or kīanga, “tū whitia te hopo”, which means “feel the fear and do it anyway”, especially as it applies to learning Te Reo Māori. Our waiata ō te wiki is “Arohaina Mai.