Synonyms for sālote_tupou or Related words with sālote_tupou
Examples of "sālote_tupou"
Maria helped when Queen Lavinia gave birth to
III (13 March 1900 – 16 December 1965).
Dr Elizabeth Wood-Ellem (10 September 1930 – 8 September 2012) was a Tongan-born Australian historian actively engaged in the life of Tonga and author of the definitive biography of Queen
III of Tonga.
Viliami Tungī Mailefihi (1 November 1887 — 20 July 1941) was a Tongan high chieftain and Prince Consort of Queen
III. He served as Prime Minister of Tonga from 1923 until his death in 1941.
Prince Fatafehi Tu'ipelehake (Sione Ngū Manumataongo; born 7 January 1922 – 10 April 1999), was the youngest son of HM The Queen
III and was educated in Tonga and Australia. Tu'ipelehake is a traditional very high-ranking Tongan title.
He was Prime Minister of Tonga in 1905. After his death the title remained vacant as the king had no need for it. Neither was there any need for the title during the reign of his successor, Queen
Lupepauʻu died on 8 September 1889. In 1914, the Kolisi Fefine was renamed Queen Salote College in her honor. The name Sālote would become a recurring tradition in the Tongan royal family. Her husband's great-great granddaughter
III, however, was named after her great-grandmother Sālote Mafile‘o Pilolevu.
III (born Sālote Mafile‘o Pilolevu; 13 March 1900 – 16 December 1965) was the first Queen regnant and third Monarch of the Kingdom of Tonga from 1918 to her death in 1965. She reigned for nearly 48 years, longer than any other Tongan Monarch.
The Order was established on 28 June 2008 by His Late Majesty King George Tupou V to commemorate the grand figure of his grandmother, Queen
III, who, during the nearly fifty years of her government (5 April 1918 – 16 December 1965), had guided the state of Tonga to a substantial economical and social evolution.
Tāufaāhau Tupou IV (4 July 1918 – 10 September 2006), son of Queen
III and her consort Prince Viliami Tungī Mailefihi, was the king of Tonga from the death of his mother in 1965 until his own death in 2006.
III, the yacht's earlier predecessor was the 108-ton schooner "Hifofua", which was sold in Fiji in the early 1970s after the death of the Queen. Following the sale of the "Hifofua", the "Sprucebank" was used as the Royal Yacht, for some ten years. In the late 1980s, Tāufaʻāhau Tupou IV bought a new yacht, and in honor of Salote Mafile'o Pilolevu Tuita, it was named "Titilupe".
Born on 26 July 1912, she was the second of two daughters born to King George Tupou II and his second wife Queen ʻAnaseini Takipō. She was named after her grandmother ʻElisiva Fusipala Taukiʻonetuku and also her elder sister who died of convulsion shortly after her birth. Since her mother was unable to give birth to a male heir, Princess Fusipala elder half-sister from her father's first marriage would succeed their father as Queen
III in 1918.
The issue of women's rights in Tonga is not entirely ignored within Tongan culture and government, and reformations have been considered. Women within Tonga have had the right to vote since the late Majesty Queen
III amended the constitution allowing this right in 1951. Other reformations and amendments to the Tongan Constitution have been considered. Violence against women in Tonga has been spotlighted and measures have been taken to better enforce laws protecting women against domestic violence, and spousal abuse.
There are 33 traditional noble titles in the modern Kingdom of Tonga. They all are estate holders. 20 titles were established by Siaosi Tupou I with the Constitution of 1875. In 1880 he added 10 more. Tupou II created the titles Lasike in 1894 and Veikune in 1903.
III made in 1921 the title of Tupoutoʻa. In the beginning it was forbidden for a noble to have more than one title. Later this was made possible.
The first king to be crowned with the historic diadem was King George Tupou II, the great-grandson and successor Tupou. Tupou II was crowned on 17 March 1893. His daughter and successor Queen
III was crowned on 11 October 1918. Queen Sālote was succeeded by her eldest son, who became King Tāufa'āhau Tupou IV. He was crowned on his 49th birthday, 4 July 1967. King Tāufa'āhau was succeed by his eldest son, who became King George Tupou V. He was crowned on 1 August 2008.
III wanted to combine the official state church of Tonga (Free Church of Tonga), established by her great grandfather George Tupou I, with the Methodist church (governed by the Methodist body in Australia). However being unsuccessful, the Free Wesleyan Church of Tonga is now the official state church of Tonga. The Free Wesleyan Church of Tonga (Siasi Uesiliana Tau'ataina 'o Tonga) was founded as a sovereign nation, in the process of promoting its sovereignty abroad by means of bilateral treaties with Western nations should have an independent (Wesleyan) Church.
Her husband died on 5 April 1918 and was succeeded by his eldest daughter, who became Queen
III, the first queen regnant of Tonga. Shortly after, Queen Dowager Takipō died at Finefekai, Nukuʻalofa, on 26 November 1918, as a result of the infamous 1918 flu pandemic which killed eight percent of the population of Tonga. After Takipō's death, Sālote assumed the guardianship of her half-sister Princess Fusipala. She was buried at Malaʻeʻaloa, the chiefly burial ground in Kolomotu'a, instead of Malaʻekula where her husband and daughters were buried.
After graduation Clark produced numerous sculptures in the United Kingdom, including author Peter Cheyney's hands and a death mask of the Welsh painter Evan Walters. He has contributed to monumental works in Australian parks and gardens. These include Sculpture of Captain James Cook, now located at Cooks' Cottage within Fitzroy Gardens in Melbourne, Victoria. In 1971 he was commissioned by the Tongan Government to provide a statue of Queen
III. This is located at Nuku’alofa, Tonga. In 1983 Clark contributed a cast of the 'Eternal Flame' to the Rats of Tobruk Memorial located in Canberra.
The ancient kings of Tonga were always crowned at Kanakubolu, near Hihifo, where they took the title of Tui Kanakubolu. The tree under which they sat was torn down in a gale in the 1890s; George Tupou II had pieces of wood from the fallen tree inlaid into the throne of Tonga. George and his successor,
III, were crowned on 17 March 1893 and 11 October 1918, respectively. A European coronation ceremony had been introduced to the islands by Western missionaries, where it followed a centuries-old traditional Tongan rite involving the ritual drinking of kava by the new king, together with the receipt of dozens of cooked pigs and baskets of food.
Sione Ngū Manumataongo (7 January 1922 — 10 April 1999), was the youngest son of Queen
III and The Prince Consort, 'Uiliami Mailefihi Tungi. Prince Sione was educated in Tonga and Australia. He attended Newington College, Sydney, (1941–1942) and an agricultural college in Queensland. Fatafehi married Melenaite Tupoumoheofo Veikune (13 November 1924 — 16 March 1993) on the same day as his older brother, the Crown Prince (in that time still called Tupoutoa-Tungī) married Halaevalu Mataaho Ahomee. That was the famous double royal wedding ("taane māhanga") of 10 June 1947. He received the titles of Tui Pelehake and Fatafehi from his mother in 1944. He also received Tonga's second highest title-of-nobility, Tu'i Faleua (King of the Second House) during this time. TPrince John was also honoured with the CBE or Commander of the Order of the British Empire. The Prince inherited from his mother an artistic side; he was a well-known poet and composer.
Lave was born in the village of Hunga in Tonga in 1934. In 1953 he travelled to New Zealand and set himself up in Auckland. As well as fighting professionally, Lave also found work as a gardener at the Auckland residence of Queen
III. In 1955 his boxing took him to Great Britain, where he met school teacher Patricia Gee. The two were married in 1957 and they had one daughter, also Patricia. While in Britain Lave joined the Royal Air Force, and served for sometime in Singapore. After retiring from boxing, whilst in Britain and Singapore, he took up professional wrestling. Once he had completed his time with the RAF, Lave became a successful nightclub owner running an establishment in Sheffield. He and Patricia moved to New Zealand in 1971 where he attempted to run a casino, but with little success. Lave died after a long illness at a rest home in Beach Haven in 2006.
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