Synonyms for tupua_tamasese_lealofi or Related words with tupua_tamasese_lealofi

sālote_tupou              queen_salote_tupou              queen_sālote_tupou              king_mongkut_rama              fiame_mata_afa_faumuina              te_heuheu_tukino              benigno_simeon_aquino              sultan_muhammad_shamsuddeen              king_vajiravudh_rama              cabinets_balkenende              asashio_tarō              mongkut_rama              antipope_victor              mulinu              pragmulji              patriarch_maximos              krishna_raja_wadiyar              king_prajadhipok_rama              pope_callistus              salote_tupou              falcon_gtho_phase              jonathan_mayhew_wainwright              patriarch_mesrob              nishinoumi_kajirō              mansa_mahmud              sennar_sultanate_badi              artashir              ratu_tevita_uluilakeba              ramon_durano              raja_perempuan_zainab              egyptian_pharaoh_ramesses              sanpet              serbian_patriarch_arsenije              nii_okwei_kinka_dowuona              ottoman_sultan_murad              irkanda              patriarch_sabrishoʿ              harvie_wilkinson              ottoman_sultan_mehmed              hilario_davide              adlai_ewing_stevenson              consolidated_liberator_mk              université_montesquieu_bordeaux              cabinet_van_agt              seljuk_sultan_kilij_arslan              mahmud_keita              wal_mamaluk_asaf_jah              avignon_pope_clement              rsha_amt              rukidi             

Examples of "tupua_tamasese_lealofi"
He was born in 1905 as the one of three sons of Tupua Tamasese Lealofi-o-aana II, whom he succeeded the title upon his brothers death Tupua Tamasese Lealofi-o-aana III in 1929.
His eldest son was Tupua Tamasese Lealofi IV (1922-1983), who served two terms as Samoa's prime minister.
Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III, who had led the movement following the exile of Nelson, was arrested for non-payment of taxes and imprisoned for six months.
The tiered stone tomb of another paramount chief and Mau leader, Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III is beside the main road in the village.
Tupua Tamasese Lealofi IV (1922 – 1983) was the Prime Minister of Samoa from 25 February 1970 to 20 March 1973 and 21 May 1975 to 24 March 1976.
Mata'afa Faumuina Fiame Mulinu'u I (died 1948) was a high chief of Samoa and a leader of the country's pro-independence Mau movement during the early 1900s. He became the President of the Mau following the death of high chief and leader Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III in 1929.
He was succeeded by Tupua Tamasese Lealofi-o-a'ana IV (May 8, 1922–July 1, 1983), his nephew and Lealofi III's son, as Tupua Tamasese who was succeeded by Mea'ole's son, Tupua Tamasese Tupuola Taisi Tufuga Efi, the former 3rd Prime Minister of Samoa and the current O le Ao o le Malo.
In 2007, Samoa's first Head of State, His Highness Malietoa Tanumafili II, died at age 95. He held this title jointly with Tupua Tamasese Lealofi until the latter's death in 1963. Malietoa Tanumafili II was Samoa's Head of State for 45 years. He was the son of Malietoa Tanumafili I, who was the last Samoan king recognized by Europe and the Western World.
Tupua Tamasese Mea'ole, who was Samoa's co-head of state at the time of the country's independence in 1962, served as Tupua Tamasese from 1929 until his death in 1963. Mea'ole was succeeded as Tupua Tamasese by Tupua Tamasese Lealofi-o-a'ana IV (1922–1983).
General elections were held in Samoa on 7 February 1970. All candidates ran as independents and voting was restricted to Matai and citizens of European origin ("individual voters"), with the Matai electing 45 MPs and Europeans two. Following the election, Tupua Tamasese Lealofi IV became Prime Minister.
Sir Stephen Shepherd Allen (2 August 1882 – 4 November 1964) was a New Zealand lawyer, farmer, local body politician, and Mayor of Morrinsville. He served in World War I and in the Territorial Army, and was Administrator of the colony of Western Samoa (now Samoa) 1928–1931. His rule was marked by the mass shooting of eleven Samoans from the independentist Mau movement, including its acting leader Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III, on 29 December 1929.
The Mau movement culminated on 28 December 1929 in the streets of the capital Apia, when the New Zealand military police fired on a procession who were attempting to prevent the arrest of one of their members. The day became known as Black Saturday. Up to 11 Samoans were killed, including Mau leader and high chief Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III with many others wounded. One New Zealand constable was clubbed to death by protesters.
During the country's struggle for political independence in the early 1900s, organised under the national Mau movement, the streets of Apia became the center of non-violent protests and marches where many Samoans were arrested. In what became known as "Black Saturday", a peaceful Mau gathering in the town resulted in the killing of paramount chief Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III by New Zealand constabulary on 28 December 1929.
on 28 December 1929, the newly elected leader, High Chief Tupua Tamasese Lealofi, led his fellow uniformed Mau in a peaceful demonstration in downtown Apia. The New Zealand police attempted to arrest Chief Tamasese. When he resisted, a struggle developed between the police and the Mau. The officers began to fire randomly into the crowd and a Lewis machine gun, mounted in preparation for this demonstration, was used to disperse the Mau. Chief Tamasese was shot from behind and killed while trying to bring calm and order to the Mau demonstrators, screaming "Peace, Samoa". Ten others died that day and approximately 50 were injured by gunshot wounds and police batons.
Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III was shot by New Zealand police on 28 December 1929 during the notorious "Black Saturday Massacre" and died the next day (Field 157). Tupua Tamasese Mea‘ole succeeded Lealofi III. Matā‘afa Salanoa [Lealaisalanoa Muliufi] died in 1936 and Fiamē Faumuinā Mulinu‘u became the new Matā‘afa that same year. These tama‘āiga joined Tanumafili in support of the New Zealand Labour Party in 1935. When Tuimaleali‘ifano Si‘u died in 1938, Tanumafili was joined as Fautua by Tupua Tamasese Mea‘ole. Malietoa Tanumafili I – the last tama‘āiga to be declared King of Samoa by foreign powers – died in 1939 after 41 years in office.
"Think of a Garden" opens in American Samoa in 1929 during the tumultuous colonial era of Samoa's struggle for political independence during the non-violent Mau movement. The play centres around the Kreber family; a matriarchal Samoan wife Luisa, her American husband Frank, and their only son David. Events unfold to a dramatic climax with the shooting in Apia of Samoa's leader, Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III, a distant relative of Luisa, by the New Zealand constabulary. The play is partly autobiographical. Kneubuhl's play is a devastating critique of the New Zealand administration's mismanagement of Samoa during these events.
New Zealand’s Lieutenant-Colonel Logan elicited the German surrender of the western Samoan islands in 1914 and began reorganizing Samoa’s government. New Zealand assured the Samoan people that the new government would be for Samoa’s benefit, unlike the German regime which was instated at great cost to Samoan autonomy and traditional authority. After opening Samoa’s first banking institution and deporting most German citizens, the New Zealand administration appointed Malietoa Tanumafili and Tupua Tamasese Lealofi II as joint Fautua. After Tupua Tamasese Lealofi’s death on 13 October 1915, Tanumafili served as Fautua along with Tuimaleali‘ifano Si‘u.
However, Samoans greatly resented New Zealand's colonial rule, and blamed inflation and the catastrophic 1918 flu epidemic on its misrule. By the late 1920s the resistance movement against colonial rule had gathered widespread support. One of the Mau leaders was Olaf Frederick Nelson, a half Samoan and half Swedish merchant. Nelson was eventually exiled during the late 1920s and early 1930s, but he continued to assist the organisation financially and politically. In accordance with the Mau's non-violent philosophy, the newly elected leader, High Chief Tupua Tamasese Lealofi, led his fellow uniformed Mau in a peaceful demonstration in downtown Apia on 28 December 1929.
Solf and the German imperial officers came to confide in Matā‘afa Iosefo and endorsed him as the legitimate leader of the itū mālō. Matā‘afa’s actions later in his term, however, reveal that his declared obeisance to Germany was probably a front for underlying motives and sentiments (the type of togafiti deception that Solf frequently condemned). In order to maintain the peace among "those who had not been recognised, but who had, in genealogical and recent historical terms, equal rank," Solf also allowed for the appointment of other paramount tama‘aiga to government offices (Meleiseā 1987b:50). This representation was accomplished by installing the acknowledged heads of the Sā Tupua and the Sā Malietoa as "Ta‘imua." The office of Ta‘imua was an executive and advisory position first held by Tupua Tamasese Lealofi I of the Sā Tupua and Malietoa Fa‘alataitaua of the Sā Malietoa Talavou.
On 28 December 1929 — which would be known thereafter as "Black Saturday" — New Zealand military police fired upon a peaceful demonstration which had assembled to welcome home A.G. Smyth, a European movement leader returning to Samoa after a two-year exile. Reports of the massacre are sketchy because the official cover-up for the incident was so effective. Tupua Tamasese Lealofi III had rushed to the front of the crowd and turned to face his people; he called for peace from them because some were throwing stones at the police. With his back to the police calling for peace he was shot in the back; another Samoan who rushed to help him was shot in both legs while cradling his head. Another who had attempted to shield his body from the bullets was shot. Two more rushing to help were killed before they could reach him.