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Beliefs of injustice. Parihaka. Parihaka is a small Taranaki coastal Māori settlement, located 55km south west of New Plymouth. Set in a landscape of volcanic lahar, this unassuming village is a site of immense historical, cultural and political importance.

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Presentation Transcript
parihaka
Parihaka
  • Parihaka is a small Taranaki coastal Māori settlement, located 55km south west of New Plymouth.
  • Set in a landscape of volcanic lahar, this unassuming village is a site of immense historical, cultural and political importance.
  • The events that took place in and around Parihaka particularly from about 1860 to 1900 have affected the political, cultural and spiritual dynamics of the entire country
baston point
Baston Point
  • The protesters camp at Bastion Point mushroomed in the spring of 1977.
  • The Maori Action Committee had mobilised support from most of NgatiWhatua,trade unionists and the Matakite movement and about 150 persons took occupation in January 1977.
  • Dame Whina Cooper was amongst the first to visit the protestors. She was to acquire a large shed for their use, from engineering contractors in Penrose.
whina copper and the hikoi
Whina Copper and the Hikoi
  • Whina Cooper, of TeRārawa, was born in northern Hokianga in 1895
  • She took part in local affairs and by the 1930s had become a leader of the northern Hokianga people.
  • In 1932 she played an active role, with ĀpiranaNgata, in setting up Maori land development schemes in the region.
  • Eleven schemes were set up in the Hokianga district, and Whina supervised several. The schemes made rapid progress, although several later proved uneconomic.
  • When her second husband (Bill Cooper) died in 1949 Whina moved to Auckland.
  • She found a new role as a pan-tribal Māori leader.
  • She was foundation president of the Maori Women's Welfare League, and was active in creating regional branches.
  • By the mid-1950s the League had over 300 branches and 4,000 members.
motua gardens
Motua Gardens
  • In February 1995 TeRunangaPakaitore began a 79-day occupation of Moutoa Gardens.
  • The occupation was an attempt to restore the mana of the Whanganui people over the site.
  • The gardens had been established on the site of an ancient pa, Pakaitore.
  • This had been a traditional place for trade before European settlement.
  • TeRunangaPakaitore claimed that it had been set aside from the purchase of Wanganui.
  • The city denied these claims.