Synonyms for ngarimu or Related words with ngarimu
Examples of "ngarimu"
Materoa Reedy (née
, 1881–1944) was a New Zealand tribal leader.
Maori TV presenter
Daniels who was banned from taking part in protests and whose gay partner was referred to as a "dyke" by a senior MTS manager has been awarded $16,000. Leonie Pihama, a leading Maori academic and film-maker, resigned from the seven-member board citing a conflict of interest over an employment dispute taken against the network by her partner, Te Kaea news presenter
Ngata died in Auckland overnight on 2/3 April 2016. He is survived by his mother Mihihara Ngata (née
), wife Geraldine and his three sons and their families.
In March 1943 at Tebaga Gap, Tunisia, Bennett ordered a successful attack on Point 209 (Hikurangi to the Māori) which resulted in Lieutenant Te Moananui-a-Kiwa
being awarded a posthumous VC, and Bennett the DSO.
Corporal Willie Apiata, who received the New Zealand Victoria Cross on 2 July 2007, comes from Te Kaha, as did Moana-Nui-a-Kiwa
who received the VC posthumously in October 1943.
Mane-Wheoki (1943 – 10 October 2014) was a New Zealand art historian, academic and curator. Of Ngāpuhi, Te Aupōuri, Ngāti Kurī and English descent, he was a pioneer in the study of contemporary Māori and Pacific art history.
Of Māori descent, she identified with the Ngati Porou iwi. She was born in Maraeke, East Coast, New Zealand in 1881, the daughter of Tuta
and Makere Rairi.
A Māori of Ngati Porou and Te Whanau-a-Apanui descent,
was born on 7 April 1918 in Whareponga in the East Coast region. He was the son of Hamuera Meketu
, and his wife Maraea. Materoa Reedy was his father's sister, and Arnold Reedy was his cousin. He grew up in Ruatoria where he attended Hiruharama School before going on to attend Te Aute College at Poukawa in Hawkes Bay. After completing his fourth form year, he worked as a shepherd on his father's sheep farm.
Roslyn's street name themes vary from those of well-known writers, (Kipling, Milton, Shelley, Browning) to those of British place names and rivers, (Severn, Bristol, Battersea, Clyde, Mersey, Tweed, Avon, Tyne, Humber, Esk, Thames), plants (Koromiko, Rangiora) or even those of past Councillors (Haydon). Other themes which occur are Military and Victoria Cross winners (Upham,
, Hulme, Freyberg).
Almost all the film's actors are Māori, many of them acting for the cinema for the first time. Waihoroi Shortland stars as Hairoka (Shylock),
Daniels as Pohia (Portia), Te Rangihau Gilbert as Patanio (Bassanio), Scott Morrison as Anatonio (Antonio) and Veeshayne Armstrong as Nerita (Nerissa).
He won a University of Oxford scholarship from the
VC and 28th (Māori) Battalion Memorial Scholarship Fund to read for a doctorate on the problems of cultural adjustment of the Māori people. Although the thesis was not completed, in January 1959 he became New Zealand's high commissioner to the Federation of Malaya (later Malaysia).
VC (7 April 1918 – 27 March 1943) was a New Zealand soldier and posthumous recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Broken Barrier is a 1952 New Zealand film. It was directed and produced by John O'Shea (director) and Roger Mirams, and written by O'Shea. It starred Kay
and Terence Bayler, and also featured Myra Hapi Smith, Bill Merito and George Ormond.
Reedy attended the Hukarere Native School for Girls. She married John Marshall Reedy, the eldest son of Thomas Tyne Reedy, an Irishman, and Mihi Takawhenua Ngawiki Tuhou. Their eldest son was Hanara (Arnold) Tangiawha Te Ohaki Reedy. Victoria Cross winner Moana-Nui-a-Kiwa
was her brother's son.
served through the battles of Greece and Crete after which he participated with the battalion during the North African Campaign. Commissioned in April 1942, he served for a time as an intelligence officer before being given command of his own platoon.
The false summit remained in the hands of Ngarimu's company, and the Germans still on Point 209 itself surrendered the same day once artillery support had been brought to bear on Point 209.
is buried in Sfax War Cemetery, Tunisia, and is commemorated by a scholarship promoting education of Māori.
The decision was a disappointment to many in the 2nd Division. Reports that Manahi's men had killed Italians attempting to surrender were thought by some historians to be a factor in the downgrading of his award. The official New Zealand history of the Māori Battalion stated that the surrendering soldiers were "shot, bayonetted or thrown over a cliff" but only after an Italian grenade had been thrown into a building in which wounded New Zealanders were sheltering. However, these reports may not have emerged until after the downgrading, and at the time the killings were alleged to have occurred, Manahi himself was reportedly dealing with an advance by Italian soldiers against the ledge. Another factor in the downgrading may have been the recent VC nomination for
, just three weeks earlier. The subsequent nomination of Manahi, a Māori like
and from the same battalion, may have led to a perception that VCs were being too easily awarded.
By now, it was clear that the Germans were in retreat and the Allies pursued them into Libya and Tunisia. After a battle at Tebaga Gap, during which Moana-Nui-a-Kiwa
of the battalion's C Company won the Victoria Cross (VC), planning began for a push into Tunisia's capital city Tunis. Before this could be achieved, a defensive line around Enfidaville needed to be broken.
Captain Charles Upham, VC and Bar, of the New Zealand Division, was the only person to be awarded the Victoria Cross twice during the Second World War. Other Victoria Crosses were awarded to John 'Jack' Hinton, Alfred Hulme, Keith Elliott, and Moana-Nui-a-Kiwa
. Lance Sergeant Haane Manahi of the Māori Battalion was posthumously honoured in 2007 by representatives of the Queen after it was decided that his Distinguished Conduct Medal, awarded for actions at Takrouna, was not to be upgraded to a Victoria Cross, despite recommendations from senior officers, including Lieutenant-General Brian Horrocks.
Hanara Tangiawha Te Ohaki Reedy (16 August 1903 – 8 April 1971), commonly known as Arnold Reedy, was a New Zealand tribal leader, farmer and soldier. Of Māori descent, he identified with the Ngāti Porou iwi. He was born in Whareponga, East Coast, New Zealand, on 16 August 1903. He was the eldest son of Materoa Reedy, née
, and John Marshall Reedy, himself the eldest son of Thomas Tyne Reedy, an Irishman, and Mihi Takawhenua Ngawiki Tuhou. Hekia Parata is his granddaughter. He was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire for services to the Māori people in the 1970 Queen's Birthday Honours.
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