Welcome to the Whakapapa Club Forums where you will find a wealth of information. You are free to browse the forums, but if you wish to comment or add requests, you must registerwhich is quick and easy and you can even use your Facebook Login.
Once you have signed up and posted either a reply or a new post it will not appear in the forums until it has been approved — this is to stop spam from appearing and keeping our Whakapapa Club Forums relavent for Whakapapa only. So would that make Ruarauhanga Mahaki's stepmama?? So Kare with the info I have Ruapani would be a reli to Mahaki but not an immediate descendant. There are proberly other ways to connect him to Ruapani.
Whanau is whanau to me anyways lol. If anyone thinks the above needs to be corrected please let me know. Oh btw that was the Te Aitanga a Mahaki korero. I have a different korero with My Kahungunu side with names and wifey positions 1st wife, 2nd wife etc The Ancestors must have heard your whakaaro running around in your head lol Tu Meke!! Kia ora te whanau, we are all descended from the ancient peoples pre-migration, it is recorded in various documents and moteatea, whakatauki etc.
Kia ora, to everyone. My family is of Ngati Porou but my dad and mum grew up in Whatatutu. The marae they affiliated there with was Takipu Marae. My dad is Willie Grace, some of his whanau still live there, like Dick Graces family my dads brother. My great nan was Te Otina ruru according to the stuff I have on Mahaki, could be wrong though mine goes like this:.
Tamatea Ariki or Mai Tawhiti? Rongo Kako- Muri Whenua? Tamatea Ure Haea or Pakai Whenua? Kahungutu - Rongomaiwahine Tauhei Tamataipunoa which comes off the same line as Kahukuranui? If wrong can you let me know please. Kia ora, and thanx for that info, makes it so much easier to understand than what I have jotted down on this paper. Too much, thanx lee. I am researching my whakapapa back to Taupara. Can someone tell me how I can link my tipuna Riria Mauaranui who married Thomas Halbert back to Mahaki then to taupara.
Would really appreciate the help. Kia ora whanau I just thought i would drop yous a line. My great grandmother is buried in the old cemetery with her other brothers and sisters, mum and dad on the hill across the road from the marae. I believe the name of our whare tipuna is Te poho o Pikihoro.Well before Tolaga Bay became a settlement, a much wider area of land was the traditional domain of the ancestors of Te Aitanga-a-Hauiti iwi tribe occupying the area from Tokomaru Bay in the north to Gisborne in the south.
Titirangi Maunga is the revered mountain of the iwi. This is highest mountain that overlooks Tolaga Bay and it was from here the iwi could survey the area and monitor arriving and departing waka. The sacred awa river is Uawa-nui-a-Ruamatua which runs through the settlement and was the transportation corridor for the iwi. Although the area is called Tolaga Bay today, the traditional name is Uawa-nui-a-Ruamatua or Uawa for short. Following major political and social upheavals, ancestor Hauiti eventually stamped his mana over the area; hence the title of the major tribal group in this area Te Aitanga-a-Hauitimeaning the descendants of Hauiti.
Many of the iwi can trace their whakapapa back to waka canoe that include Takitimu and Horouta in the Tairawhiti Region; as well as to the famous ancestor Paikea. However, Te Aitanga-a-Hauiti trace their whakapapa from Rongomaituaho, grandson of Uenuku and son of Kahutiaterangi, who captained the waka named Tereanini. The area boasts a number of world class swimming and surfing beaches. These come alive over the Christmas and New Year period. But, those looking for a more secluded getaway can always find their own pocket of paradise.
The main street has a gas station, and a number of eateries and supermarket type shops. There are a variety of accommodation options that cater for the holiday crowds which also offer good off-peak rates. Te Rawheoro at Uawa was the most important of a number of whare wananga on the East Coast. Established in the sixteenth century by Hingangaroa, the father of Hauiti, it specialised in the visual arts, along side the traditional learning of whakapapa genealogy and karakia spiritual incantations.
Te Rawheoro was particularly noted for the quality and style of whakairo wood carving Te Rawheoro attracted students to the Uawa area for over twelve generations, the last tohunga being Rangiuia in the mid-nineteenth century. Te Rawheoro is remembered and honoured today in the name of Te Rawheoro Marae. Te Aitanga-a-Hauiti tribe is sometimes described in some publications as a hapu sub-tribe of the Ngati Porou iwi tribe. Whether this is the case or not, the both iwi are very closely related to each other regardless.
The Tolaga Bay Inn is the historic social hub of the community.
Their bar, dining and accommodation facilities still cater for both locals and visitors alike. Early History. Historic Places.Grade level assessment test
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Tolaga Bay.Papa Panui Archives. Here are the archives of the old Papa Panui with the data from - We have also added the old forums that are from before the Papa Panui. Archived Records.
Type a name in the box below one word for best results. You cannot add any information to any of these records - they are here for historical purposes only.
If you find something you want to know more about post in the current Papa Panui Forum. Can anyone tell me who and why this person was important. They were obviously important enough for a Hupu to be named after them. It's block wall city on this subject for me so far. Maybe I am just asking the wrong people? Arihia Kane Tamati was one famous decendant of this hapu and there are bound to be loads of others so if anyone can help again thank you.
Tena koe georgie I'm surprised by your post! Two names you've mentioned materoa and arihia sounds connected. I'm not too sure either may have a links there. Does any the names help?
Edited by - pono on Jul 02 PM. Most of our Whakapapa interlink with each other meaning whanau with whanau. As you will learn when you go deeper into the Whakapapa. Kia ora Georgie Materoa was one of three daughters of Poroumata and Whaene -they lived at Whareponga. Materoa also had a second husband. They had several children. Ina te whakapapa e whai ake nei. We of Hiruharama are known as Nga Kuri-paaka-a-uethiao.
Te whanau-a-rongo-i-te-kai is a hapu of Te Aitanga-a-mate which in turn is a "iwi" in its own right. The history of Materoa and her sisters is long and exciting and, they and their "uri" influenced the makeup of Ngati Porou more than any other person.
There so much more however it would take a book to write it all out. Heoi ano Te Mohoao. Kia ora to all of you who have contributed to this post. I learnt alot from reading what youve shared. Im wondering if anyone has information to clarify which children of Arihia's belonged to which relationship? And or, any stories to share about her life or Te Teira Pikiuha Much thanks Joy My OWN quote- Whakapapa -'where in ignorance we can confuse the names of the dead, and irritate the living'.
Kia ora mai tatau te rangapu o nga uri a Materoa Anei te korero mo Materoa me ona tuakana taina tokorua: Poroumata was the highest chief of Ngati Porou in his time, of the ariki bloodlines from Porourangi.
During his time, fighting broke out at Uawa between the sons of Iranui and Hingangaroa which spread south to Whangara. Fearing for his safety Poroumata headed north with Whaene, his three daughters and his three sons. He stopped at Uawa, where the people attacked him.It is the third largest iwi in New Zealand by population, with 61, people 9.
Its crew comprised men only: high chiefs, chiefs, tohunga and elite warriors. No cooked food was eaten before or during the voyage. He left the waka at Turangatravelling overland until he arrived at Ahuriri in the Hawke's Bay Region.
According to one account, Kahungunu was the great-grandson of Tamatea and was born in present-day Kaitaia. Other accounts indicate a more direct link, including that Kahungunu was the son of Tamatea. In either case, it has been widely recounted that Kahungunu traveled extensively through the North Island during his early adulthood, eventually settling on the East Coast of the North Island.
Many of his marriages were arranged for diplomatic purposes, uniting various iwi against their enemies, forming bonds and securing peace. She was famously beautiful, and according to legend had issued a challenge to Kahungunu, insulting his charismatic reputation and inviting him to prove himself worthy of her. Kahungunu accepted the challenge, and after numerous trials succeeded in obtaining Rongomaiwahine's consent to marry. The eldest son of Kahungunu and Rongomaiwahine was named Kahukuranui.
His children included two sons, Rakaihikuroa and Rakaipaaka. Te Pareihe commanded such a strong resistance in the ensuing battle that Te Heuheu and Te Whatanui were thrown back in total defeat, with the loss of over chiefs.
Although he had beaten back a superior force at Te Roto-a-Tara, Te Pareihe knew that the defence of Heretaunga was unsustainable without the advantage of firearms. Chiefs from the Heretaunga area, such as Te Hapuku and Henare Tomoana lost significant areas of land in sales that have since been labelled "extortionate," and which later became matters of dispute and protest.
The battalion participated in the Gallipoli campaign in and the Western Front between — After the war this tune was adopted by the Royal New Zealand Navy as their official slow march. Other songs composed by Tomoana were Tahi nei taru kinoI runga o nga pukeHoki hoki tonu maiHoea ra te waka neiPokarekare Anaand the haka Tika tonu. The battalion fought in the GreekNorth African and Italian campaignsduring which it earned a formidable reputation as an extremely effective fighting force.
It was also the most decorated New Zealand battalion of the war. Following the end of hostilities, the battalion contributed a contingent of personnel to serve in Japan as part of the British Commonwealth Occupation Forcebefore it was disbanded in January An election was held inresulting in the establishment of an elected board of trustees and a new mandate to govern iwi development.
The chairperson of the board of trustees usually represents the iwi in political affairs. The board employs a General Manager and staff, which oversees the operational affairs of the iwi organisation. General Managers have included Labour member of parliament Meka Whaitiri.
An asset holding company was also established in to manage the iwi's investment portfolio. By a rapid succession of other chairpeople had led the organisation, while severe disharmony between board members was increasingly hampering the board's effectiveness.
The first election for the new board took place in March It broadcasts from Hastingsand is available on From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Statistics New Zealand. Retrieved Retrieved 24 July Some people claim that Horouta came with the Main Migration and was the eighth canoe of the fleet.
This claim is strongly denied by the people of this island, who only recognise the seven canoes, viz. Dictionary of New Zealand Biography.THE object of this article is to show that Kahungunu was not, as is widely supposed, the son of Tamatea of the vessel Takitumu, but that he flourished about two hundred years later, as the son of Tu-tamatea-kai-ariki.
The error occurs in volume 2 of the Journal of the Polynesian Society, pagewhere the following whakapapa is given:. It is stated that this information is derived from Sir W. Buller's address to the Native Land Court inat the hearing of the title to the Rangitira Block, Rangitikei district. One point that should be noted in passing is that Kahukuranui is now accepted as a son of Kahungunu and not as a brother.
On page 3 of volume 5 of the same Journal is found the following by W. A reference to the genealogical lattice facing page 20 of volume 51 indicates that the Tamatea of the Takitumu migration was Tamatea-pokai-whenua or Tamatea-urehaea, whereas the father of Kahungunu was Tu-tamatea-kai-ariki:. The genealogy shown immediately above is included and it is clear that the whole story purports to show that Kahungunu was in fact an immediate son of the migration.
However, contemporary personalities mentioned disprove the claim, and especially when shown in the bird's-eye view of a genealogical lattice. Now this person, Ruapani, lived eight generations after Kiwa, who was captain of the vessel Takitumu of which Tamatea was leader.
In the extract quoted above it is stated that Ruapani was the uncle of Kahungunu. Previous Next. Family Tree. Kahungunu, 2. Kahukuranui, 3. Short Link.
The error occurs in volume 2 of the Journal of the Polynesian Society, pagewhere the following whakapapa is given: Family Tree. Hauakiterangi Aniukitaharangi. From the above, therefore, the following deductions are apparent: a There were eight generations between Kiwa, of the Takitumu, and Ruapani, contemporary of Kahungunu. Buller before the Native Land Court in is wrong.The Genealogies of this sub-tribe of the Muaupoko; with some consideration of the links between this people and the better known tribes of the Heke.
FOR quite a time, I have taken a keen interest in the various problems which surround Kupe who, as captain of the Matahorua canoe, is credited by most Maoris and Pakehas as the discoverer of New Zealand, and I have greatly deplored the lack of sufficiency of published whakapapa running back to this great old navigator.
Percy Smith, in the History and Traditions of the Taranaki Coast, has dealt with Kupe at some length, but, unfortunately, he has printed only a single line from this ancestor to the present time. Others he has indicated by a few names, but, preoccupied with his own particular interest of tracing the Maori back through the Pacific to Hawaiki, the later parts of these whakapapa were of little concern to him.
A few other writers, such as W. Gudgeon and Hare Hongi, have given a little attention to the subject, but, taken in general, although the story of Kupe's visit to our shores is reasonably well known, the printed whakapapa regarding this ancestor are quite inadequate for the purposes of any student. Therefore, when, last May, the opportunity occurred, I made a visit to the Horowhenua where I was able to secure from Muaupoko descendants of the great navigator the valuable information which forms the basis of this paper.
The actual history of the tribe, I am leaving to the pens of others more qualified than myself for the task. McDonald in Te Hekenga has written interestingly of the early history of the district, and George Graham added - 41 some high lights to the story in a paper published in the Journal last year, while I am informed that Mr. Adkin, of Levin, is at present engaged on the preparation of a history of the Horowhenua; so that side of the subject is not being neglected.
Regarding whakapapa, however, in all humility, I make this small offering as an effort to fill a gap which may never be filled if there is much more delay in securing and publishing the information which is still available. At the commencement of this paper some reference to the history of the Muaupoko people is inevitable; but in this I will endeavour to make brevity the soul of wit.
The tribe, who, Mr. Raniera Rikihana informs me, should really be called Mua o te Tangata, were settled early in the vicinity of Cook strait and, until the invasion by Ngati Toa under Te Rauparaha, held almost undisputed sway over the strip of country which lies between Pukerua bay and the Manawatu river and is bounded by the Tararua mountains to the east and the ocean to the west.
McDonald would extend their scope to cover all territory between Cook strait and the Rangitikei river; but the lands to the north of the Manawatu were occupied by the Rangitane folk, to whom the Muaupoko are closely related. Southward from Pukerua bay, this strip of country was held by Ngati Ira, who also occupied parts of the Wairarapa, being fairly strongly mixed with Ngai Tara and Ngati Kahungunu blood. To the east of the Tararua range were the Kahungunu people proper. Te Rauparaha, the great enemy of the Muaupoko, was of Tainui stock, tracing his ancestry back to Hoturoa by way of Toarangatira, the eponymous ancestor of the small but turbulent Ngati Toa who, at the time under consideration, were considerably intermarried with Ngati Raukawa, who were also a Tainui people but, in their case, owning as their eponymous ancestor, Raukawa, the son of Turongo and Mahinarangi, chieftainess of Ngati Kahungunu.
This blending of these two tribes is well shown in the ancestry of Te Rauparaha himself, for his father was Werawera, chief of Ngati Toa, and his mother Parekowhatu, a daughter of the Raukawa chief, Koruaputa. Inwhen Ngati Toa in their Kawhia home were hard pressed by the Waikato people and Ngati Maniapoto, Te Rauparaha accompanied a party of Nga Puhi led by Waka Nene from their home in the - 42 north on an extended raid which traversed the west coast districts and penetrated as far south as Wellington.
Impressed by the look of the land, Te Rauparaha returned to Kawhia filled with the determination to migrate to the Horowhenua district; and, encouraged by Waka Nene, this he did soon afterward. On his arrival, he and his people were received with superficial friendliness; but it was not long before an act of deceit, in which Muaupoko and Ngati Apa were both involved, led to the slaughtering of several of his near relations and almost accounted for the Maori Napoleon himself.
Incensed by this act of treachery, Te Rauparaha pledged himself to enternal hatred of the Muaupoko, and, from then on, in a series of engagements, in which he displayed his undoubted military genius, the leader of Ngati Toa never veered from his expressed intention of fighting the Muaupoko whenever he encountered them. Greatly assisted by his possession of fire-arms, Te Rauparaha defeated the Muaupoko at Kapiti island, and followed up this victory by capturing their strongholds in lakes Papaitonga and Horowhenua, and soon this ancient tribe was a broken people fleeing to the mountains where there was some hope of continued existence.
But still their mortal enemy pursued them, and the stage was reached when their extinction as a tribe seemed certain. Then, however, Te Whatanui, a Raukawa chief on whom Te Rauparaha relied for support, decided to give his protection to the Muaupoko provided they accepted him as their overlord. This, needless to say, did not fall in with the ideas of Te Rauparaha, who, although thus prevented from active aggression, encouraged Ngati Awa to do his work for him.
For several years, the Muaupoko lived in a state of subservience to Te Whatanui, and this, together with the fact that most of their other neighbours were unfriendly to them, is perhaps one of the reasons why their lines to Kupe have remained relatively unmixed with the blood of the other Hawaiki ancestors.
An analysis of the tables given in this paper will show that the Ngati Pariri sub-tribe investigated by me are essentially children of Kupe, and that the other elements which go to make up their total blood are relatively unimportant. In Te Rauparaha passed away; and, a year later, Te Whatanui also died; but their passing had little effect upon the status of the Muaupoko tribe.
Of their gradual resurgence, and the land troubles which beset them in the latter half of the nineteenth century, McDonald has written, and the reader is referred to him for further information; but before commencing the consideration of the whakapapa which I was fortunate enough to secure, I should like to acknowledge my indebtedness to a number of people.
Primarily, my thanks go to Mrs. Wiki Rikihana and her husband Raniera, and to Mrs. Heremaia and her brother Tiki Himionakohai, who, by the gift of their knoweldge, have provided almost the whole of this paper. Rikihana has also given me some interesting Raukawa lines, but they must be held over for the present.
Then my thanks are due to my colleague, Mr. Bert Warren, and his wife nee Olive Milnes ; to Mrs. Catherine Allen of Manakau; and to my brother-in-law Mr.Nga Hapu o Waimarama whakapapa dates back to pre-migration times. Many of our key place names originated from these early origins Te Whanganui-a-Tara. With the arrival of the Takitimu waka, four Tohunga disembarked at Waimarama. Tunui and Taewha were the most well known of the Tohunga and established the whare wananga Rangiteauira and the Whare Maire Paewhenua respectively.
These wananga helped build the repuatation of Waimarama as a key focal point for the population of the time. Taraia had given authority to occupy lands south of the Tukituki river to his general Te Aomatarahi.
This brought conflict between the Kahungunu and Rangitane tribes with key battles at Hakikino, Matanginui and Karamea. In the end it was the marriage between Te Ao Matarahis youngest son Rongomaipureora and the Rangitane Chieftiness Hinengatira that brought peace to the area. The decent of this marriage became the new aristocracy. Later Te Karaha was invited to live in Waimarama.
Whakapapa: A framework for understanding identity, JS Te Rito
Tiakitai had direct links to this line through his grandfather Te Karaha and also to Tumapuhiarangi and Hinengatira through his mother Hinekona. Tiakitai was a key figure in the Heretaunga invasion by powerful interior tribes.W124 hammer
He and his Waimarama hapu maintained the ahi kaa roa of Waimarama and greater Heretaunga and fought to protect their people at key battles, Te Whiti o Tu, Te Pakake, Roto a Tara 1 and 2 and others. His reputation for maintaining the Ahi Kaa was heralded throughout Ngati Kahungunu and was greatly mourned at his death.
His younger brother Harawira Te Tatere Mahikai inherited his leadership role and was also one of the chiefs that signed the Treaty of Waitangi in All maintained the mana of Waimarama and encouraged the hapu not to sell land. In conclusion this is a brief history which serves to demonstrate the long and close association between nga hapu o Waimarama and the land and coast.
The link with the original inhabitants is long and unbroken. The whakapapa is articulated in the table below and illustrates key lines of decent to both the original and migrant peoples. Tamatea Arikinui. Tamatea Pokai. Te Aomatarahi. Te Ikaraeroa.
Te Aitanga a Mahaki
Te Whatuiapiti. Te Wawahanga. Te Pokawhaiti. Te Nohongatahi. Te Karaha. Te Orihau. Waimarama Marae.Best th12 trophy base 2019
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