Volume 20 1911 > Index to Vol. XX, p 227-230
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- 227
INDEX TO VOL. XX.
  • About Taoho, Chief of the Roroa hapu of Ngati-Whatua. By Pewa, 113
  • Account of the Ancestors of Papua (New Guinea). By Maru, 120
  • Aipi-Taroi-a-nui. The North Paumotuan Version of Tafa'i, 179
  • Aipi of Rairoa. The Paumotuan Verson of Tafa'i, 172
  • Aitu-pao, one of Vakapora's warriors, 217
  • Aitutaki Island: Settlement by Te Erui and Mata-reka, 149
  • Akarava, brother of Tangi-taura, 217
  • Ako-ukaturi-roa, the Persistent, 212
  • Amoa-atua-kore (Samoa-the-godless) old name for Samoa, 160
  • Ancestral Records concering our Island Rurutu. By Maru. Translated by Miss Teuira Henry, 137
  • Ancestor-worship by the Koitapu, 159
  • Ancient Fortified Pa, The. By W. H. Skinner, 71
  • Ancient South American, Maori, and Indian Custom, 15
  • Angami tattooing similar to Maori, 169
  • Annual Meeting of the Society, 1
  • Ao-kapua, canoe of Tu-te-rangi-atea, 171
  • Ara-tawho canoe, 187
  • Araura, ancient name of Aitutaki, 145
  • Are-ariki, of Rarotonga, 219
  • Ari'is of Tahiti, More on, 4
  • Ariki, 175
  • Arekea, a voyager, 219
  • Arrival of Fire at Papua, 125
  • Aryan and Polynesian Points of Contact. By S. Percy Smith
  • No. 2.—Scandinavian Version of the Story of Maui, 37
  • No. 3.—Founding of Temples and of Maraes, 170
  • Astronomical Myth: the Legend of the Kahuitipua, 14
  • Astronomy, Maori. See Davies, G. H. Maori Star Names, 10
  • Atea, creator of all things, 135
  • Attempt of a Tupua'i Warrior to capture Rurutu Island. By Tiaara, 138
  • Atu-iti (Fiji) attacked by Te Erui and Matareka, 150
  • Atiu Island, Cook Group; An Umu-ti (Fire Ceremony), At, 1
  • Aua-luma, in Manuka, 223
  • Avaiki: Birthplace of Uenga, 140
  • Avaiki: Home of Te Erui and Matareka, 150
  • Balboa discovers at Panama a people perhaps Polynesian, 61
  • Berger, H. Otley, The Pump-drill, 101
  • ‘Bounty’: Her discovery of Rarotonga, 192
  • ‘Brilliante,’ French frigate wrecked at Ripiro, 83
  • Caillot, A. C. Eugence, ‘Les Polynesiens Orientaux.’ A Review, 152
  • Cannibalism at Rarotonga; A history, 201
  • Capitan, Dr. : Paper on human sacrifice in South America quoted, 15
  • Chart of part of the South Pacific shewing Native Names of Islands; facing page 116
  • Coconut and the Peopling of the Pacific, The, 60
  • Coming of Goodenough's Ship to Rarotonga, The. By Maretu, 191
  • Concerning the name ‘unga’ for ‘slave’ at Rarotonga, South Pacific. By W. Wyatt Gill, 128
  • Cook, Captain James, at Tahiti, 6
  • Davies, G. H., Maori Star Names, 10
  • Days of the month, Maori, 113
  • Deeds of Ako, the Persistent, 212
  • ‘Did the Maoris know of Rice?’ By S. Percy Smith, 100
  • Easter Island Statue, 101
  • Editor.—Note on Whiro and Toi, 63
  • Editor.—Note on Te Hana's swim, etc., 90
  • Editor.—Note on Easter Island Statue, 101
  • Editor.—Note on Tura, 135
  • Editor.—Note on Tuanaki, the Lost Island, 144
  • Editor.—Note on Voyages of Te Erui, 149
  • Editor.—Note on Sculptures on Stone. New Caledonia, 162
  • Editor.—Note on Ruatapu, 165
  • Enua-manu, the Land of Birds, 159
  • Enua-manu, or Atiu, 217
  • Extracts from the Papers of the Late Rev. W. Wyatt Gill, LLD., 116, 189 (see Gill).
  • Fakaafu (Bowditch Island): A version of the Kahuitipua legend, 13
  • Fanning Island, 225
  • Female Hermit of the South Paoific, A. By W. Wyatt Gill, 127
  • Fire-ceremony at Atiu, Cook Group, 1
  • Fortifications of the Maori. See W. H. Skinner, ‘The Ancient Fortified Pa,’ 71
  • Genealogies:—
  • From Hau-moe-wairangi to Paora, 80, 96, 104
  • From Te Hana to Paratene, 88
  • From Oabalubu to Kalokana, 119
  • From Atea to Parepora, 134
  • From Te Amaru-ariki to Tangiia-nui, 142
  • From Te Eva-pu-metua-kore-o-Avaiki to Tara, 147
  • From Mina-te-avao to Nooau, 156
  • From Te Tomutu to Takaanui-Tarakawa, 186
  • From Te Atu-te-pu to Makea, 221
  • Gill, Dr. W. Wyatt, papers, 116, 189
  • Hakoakoa (puffin) 41
  • Hami Parata. Te Atua raua ko Hinga-mairangi, 94
  • Hare Hongi, Whiro and Toi, 63
  • Haruru-ki-te-rangi, the first thunder, 29
  • Hawato, 106
  • Hemi Parata Raukatauri.—Nga korero o te Hana, Tamahine o Maru-patua raua ko Houpipito, 86, 109
  • He korero mo Tara-Whata. Na Takaanui Tarakawa i Tuhituhi, 185
  • Hema, son of Hina, 175
  • Hema or Ema, 155
  • Henry, Miss Teuira
  • More on the Ari'is of Tahiti, 4
  • Period of Rata, 224
  • Pari-nui-te-ra, 224
  • Tuhua Island at Hawaiki, 224
  • Translation of Ancestral Records, 137
  • Hermit of the South Pacific, A Female, 127
- 228
  • Hina, daughter of Rona, 173
  • Hina, a girl of Fakaafu legend, 13
  • Hina-te-aku-tama, 175
  • Hinauri, wife of Tinirau, 139
  • Hine-te-iwaiwa, ancestress of fish, 40
  • Hiro saves Rata, 224
  • History of the Coconut Palm in America. By O. F. Cook, 60
  • History of Mauke Island, 135
  • Hiti-i-ni'a, ancient name of Windward Islands, 4
  • Huauri, queen of Niue, 175
  • Hui-te-rangiora, probably I-te-rangiora, 159
  • Hurihanga-takapau, an incantation, 34
  • I-te-rangiora: Sails to Enua-manu, 159
  • Probably Rata's brother, 159
  • Icelandic custom similar to Polynesian, 170
  • Ihotaua, an incantation at birth, 27
  • Iku-veru, a messenger, 220
  • Ina, or Sina, wife of Tangaroa, 223
  • Inauri: see Hinauri
  • Indian custom paralleled in South America and among Maoris, 15
  • Iro-nui-ma-oata, or Whiro, 64
  • Itio. The Voyage of Arekea from Uea Island, 219
  • Iva, parent of Hina in Fakaafu legend, 13
  • Jury, J. M., of Poverty Bay, 54
  • Kahui-tipua, a band of Ogres in Maori legend, 12
  • Kahutia, of Poverty Bay, 54
  • Kaia-whiro, a notorious thief, 64
  • Karika of Manu'a, 202, 223
  • Kau-kura, 204
  • Kiato, descendants of a younger branch, 218
  • “Ko Tuatara Raua ko Kumukumu.” He korero tara. Na Takaanui Tarakawa, 39
  • Koiari people of New Guinea, 125
  • Koitapu, a people of New Guinea who worshipped their ancestors, 159
  • Kotaha, or sling-spear, 106
  • Koutu, or Court of Royalty, 218
  • Kumukumu (gurnard) and Tuatara. A fable, 40
  • Kura-nui, a name for the Moa, 55
  • Kura-takai-puni, a phrase variously interpreted, 31
  • Lakatoi, the sea-going New Guinea canoe, 126
  • Large, J. T. An Umu-ti (Fire Ceremony) at Atiu Island, Cook Group, 1
  • “Les Polynesiens Orientaux.' By A. C. Eugene Caillot. A Review, 152
  • Leverd, A. Translator, 172
  • Lister, J. J.: “Notes on the Natives of Fakaafu,” quoted, 13
  • Maevarua I. and II. of Tahiti, 7
  • Mahu, another name for Tarawhata, 187
  • Mahu-ika, the fire, 40
  • Makatea, a district of Rarotonga, 216
  • Makea-Karika, or Karika, 223
  • Maketu, 208
  • Makihoi, a word denoting large numbers, 31
  • Mana, a clan of Ngati-Ruanuku, 25
  • Maori and the Moa, The, 54
  • Maori custom paralleled in South America and India, 15
  • Maori Star Names. From the papers of G. H. Davies, 10
  • Marae of Maha'i-atea, 137
  • Maraes of Tahiti, 4, 11
  • Maraes of Polynesians, 170, 171
  • Maretu.—The Coming of Goodenough's Ship to Rarotonga in 1820, 191
  • Maretu.—A Word about Cannibalism at Rarotonga, 201
  • Mamari canoe, 144
  • Martin, Josiah, F.G.S. Origin of the name of Tonga Island, 165
  • Martyr, Peter: his statement as to negroes at Panama refuted, 61
  • Maru.—Ancestral Records concerning our Island Rurutu. Translated by Miss Teuira Henry, 137
  • Maru.—An Account of the Ancestors of Papua, 120
  • Mataiapo or chief, 208
  • Mataora, first Maori to be tattooed, 167
  • Matareka: His voyages, 149
  • Matiu Te Aranui. The Story of Rongo, 105
  • “Maui—The Demi-god.” By the Rev. W. D. Westervelt. A Review, 35
  • Maui-kisikisi (Maui-tikitiki) chief of the spirits, 166
  • Mauke Island, History of, 135
  • Meke and Hau-pae-whenua, the robbers, 109
  • Meketika, an island near Hawaiki, 224
  • Melanesians at Ra'iatea in the 12th Century, 62
  • Moa (Dinornis): Alive in the North Island, c. 1150 A.D., 54
  • Moe-tarau, a current at Kaipara, 92
  • Moe-tuma, mother of Motoro, 143
  • Mohi-Turei. Tu-whakiri-ora, 17
  • Moko: Maori tattooing, 167
  • Mokoroa, the wild one of Tangaroa, 150
  • More on the Ari'is of Tahiti, by Miss Teuira Henry, 4
  • Moremo-nui, battle, 113, 114
  • Morganatic offspring in Tahiti, Annihilation of, 9
  • Most important Principles of Samoan Family Law, The, and the Laws of Inheritance. By Dr. E. Schultz, 43
  • Motoro, an ancestor of Mangaia, 143
  • Muru-paenga, chief of Ngati-Whatua, 114
  • New Caledonia: Sculptures on Stone, 162
  • New Human Race, A, 224
  • Ngamaru-Ariki, 217
  • Ngarara, monster which may assume any form, 26
  • Ngarara-huarau, a monster, 56
  • Ngati-Ruanuku tribe, and its clans, 25, 34
  • Ngati-Te-Akatau-ira, 217
  • Ngati-Te-Pananehu, an aboriginal tribe, 55
  • Ngati-Whatua Traditions—
  • No. 1—Nga korero o Mahanga. By Tamati Whakatara, 78. Translation of, by S. P. Smith, 82.
  • No. 2—Nga korero o te Hana, Tamahine o Maru-patua raua ko Hou-pipito. By Hemi Parata Raukatauri, 86. Translation of, by S. Percy Smith, 90
  • No. 3.—Te Atua raua ko Hinga-mai-rangi. By Hami Parata, 94. Translation of, by S. Percy Smith, 97
  • Ngati-Whatua Traditions, continued, No. 4, p. 105; No. 5, p. 107; No. 6, p. 111
  • Ngati-Whiti-hau, a subdivision of Ngati-Paranehu, 55
  • Niwareka, wife of Mataora, 167
  • Noa-huruhuru, friend of Hina, 174
  • North Paumotuan version of Tafa'i, The. By Aipi-Taroi-a-Nui, of Rairoa, Paumotu Group, 179
  • Notes and Queries, 100, 162, 224
  • Nu-roa-i-o-Iti, 214
  • Opoa, a marae of Ra'iatea, 4
  • Origin of tattooing, The, 167
  • Origin of the name of the Island of Rurutu. By Vakapora-Uatini. Translated by S. Savage, 216
  • Origin of the name of Tonga Island. By Josiah Martin, F.G.S., 165
  • 'Oro of Tahiti, 8
  • Otumatua pa, described fully, 71-77
  • Oviedo, describes a people perhaps Polynesian at Panama, 61
- 229
  • Pa, The Ancient Fortified. By W. H. Skinner, 71
  • Pa, son of Iro, 202
  • Papa-tea, 120
  • Papa-uri, 120
  • Papua, An Account of the Ancestors of, 120
  • Papers of the late Rev. W. Wyatt Gill, Extracts from, 116, 189
  • Papua, Arrival of fire at, 125
  • Pari-nui-te-ra, 224
  • Paumotuan version of Tafa'i, The. By Aipi of Rairoa. Translated by A. Leverd, 172
  • Peopling of the Pacific, The Coconut and the, 60
  • Period of Rata, The, No. 2, 155
  • Pewa. About Taoho, Chief of the Roroa hapu of Ngati-Whatua, 113
  • Philippine Museum, Manila. See Berger H. Otley, 101
  • Piua-i-te-rangi, son of Whiro, 64
  • Polynesian and Aryan Points of Contact. See Aryan and Polynesian Points of Contact, 37
  • Pomare family of Tahiti, 6 and 7
  • Porourangi, ancestor of Poroumata, 25
  • Pou-te-anuanua, son of Tangiia-nui, 143
  • Proceedings, 42, 102, 163, 226
  • Pump-drill, The. By H. Otley Berger, 101
  • Puna-auia, in Tahiti, 141
  • Puna-o-Arekea, Arekea's home, 220
  • Puto-kura, 150
  • Ra'iatea, Tahiti, 4-9
  • Rangi-atea, a temple built by Tu-te-rangi-atea, 171
  • Rapuwai, an Ogre, 12
  • Raraku, descendant of Hau-moe-warangi, 107
  • Rata, The Period of, No. 2, 155
  • Rata, The Period of. By Miss Teuira Henry, 224
  • Rata, A Genealogy, 156
  • Rau-utu, a leaf, perhaps the name of a cave, 160
  • Raupo, a canoe, 144.
  • Renga-ariki, priest of Uea, 220
  • Ria, 220.
  • Rice: Did the Maoris know it? 100
  • Richmond, Miss Blanche. Translator, 43
  • Rongo, The Story of, son of Hau-moe-warangi, 105
  • Rongo, son of Tangaroa, 223
  • Roroa hapu of Ngati-Whatua, 113
  • Rua-hatu, Tahitian Neptune, 137
  • Rua-kapanga, discoverer of the Moa, 55
  • Rautapu, a Maori ancestor, 64
  • Ruatea, a name of Uenga, q.v.
  • Rupe. Voyages of Te Erui and Matareka to the Western Islands, and Settlement of on Aitutaki Island, 149
  • Rurutu Island: Ancestral records, 137
  • Attempt to capture, 138
  • Origin of the Name, 216
  • Saipuniana, a demon, or Aitu, in Fakaafu legend, 13.
  • Samoa: Family Rigts in, 43
  • Connection by Marriage, 49
  • Laws of Inheritance, 51
  • Samoan Family Law, and Laws of Inheritance. By Dr. E. Schultz, 43
  • Savage, S. The Period of Rata, No. 2, 155
  • Savage, S. (Translator) A Word about Cannibalism, 201
  • Schultz, Dr. E. Principles of Samoan Family Law and Inheritance, 43
  • Sculptures on Stone, New Caledonia. By the Editor, 162
  • Sina, called Ina, wife of Tangaroa, 223
  • Skinner, W. H. The Ancient Fortified Pa, 71
  • Smith, S. Percy. Aryan and Polynesian Points of Contact.
  • No. 2.—Thor, the fisherman, and Maui, 37
  • No. 3.—Icelandic Temples and Polynesian Maraes, 170
  • Did the Maoris Know of Rice? 100
  • Song from Mangaia Island, Cook Group. By W. Wyatt Gill, 129
  • South America, the probable home of the coconut, 60
  • South American custom paralleled among the Maori and in India, 15
  • Star Names, Maori, 10
  • South Pacific, showing Native Names, Chart of, facing page 116
  • Story of Meke and Hau-pae-whenua. By Hemi Parata Raukatauri, 109
  • Story of Te Rapuwai and Kahui-tipua, and its Equivalent in the Union Group, Central Pacific, 12
  • Story of Rongo. By Matiu Te Aranui, 105
  • Story of Tara-Whata, The, 187
  • Taaki or Tawhaki, 155
  • Tafa'i, The North Paumotuan Version of, 179
  • Tahiti: More on the Ari'is of, 4
  • Known as Hiti-i-ni'a, 4
  • Maraes, 4-11
  • Victory of Christianity, 8
  • Tai-rua-koko, 202
  • Tai-te-ariki, son of Iro, 202, 209, 64
  • Takaanui Tarakawa. Ko Kuatara Rau-a ko Kumukumu, 39
  • Takaanui Tarakawa. He Korero mo Tara-Whata, 185
  • Tama-rereti, an ancient Polynesian navigator; his canoe Uruao is now seen in Scorpio, 40
  • Tamatea, chief of the “Taki-timu's” crew, lit the fires that exterminated the moa, 58
  • Tamati Whakatara. Nga Korero o Mahanga, 78
  • Tama-soali'i. Samoan Title, 48
  • Tangapatoro-ariki or Hema, 156
  • Tangata-whenua, and the Moa, 54
  • Their arrival, 54
  • Their race, 54
  • Tangiia flies from Tahiti, 202, 220, 141
  • Taoho, Chief of the Roroa hapu of Ngati-Whatua, 113
  • Taputapu-atea marae, 171
  • Tara-kauika, a taniwha, 187
  • Tara-Whata, The Story of, 187
  • “Tattoo,” derived from Tahitian “tatau,” 168
  • Tattooing, Origin of, 167
  • Taulama, a mountain of New Guinea, 120
  • Taura-ariki, 155
  • Taurutu, old name of Rurutu Island, 216
  • Tawhiri-tokirau, an ancestor, 160
  • Tawhaki or Taaki, 155, 172
  • Te Akitu, of Poverty Bay, 54
  • Te Ara-ka-nii, Tangi-taura's canoe, 216, 217
  • Te Ariki-tara-are, 143, 217
  • Te Avaro, 220
  • Te Erui-o-te-rangi, of Aitutaki, 149
  • Te Heke-ua, of Kaipara, 111
  • Te Huiarei, Toi's wife, 57
  • Te Ivi-o-Atea, a canoe of Ui-te-rangiora, 160
  • Te Koreke, a clan of Ngati-Ruanuku, 25
  • Te Manu-nui-a-Rua-kapanga, a bird known to Maoris and Rarotongans, 55 (note)
  • Te Manu-waero-rua, father of Toi, 55
  • Te Manu-whakatau, a name given by Toi to the moa on account of its height, 57
  • Te Mamari, a stone representing the Hawaikian canoe, 115
  • Te Moko-whakahoihoi, a clan of Ngati-Ruanuku, 25
  • Te Pananehu, a clan of Ngati-Ruanuka, 25
  • Te Pou-o-rongo, 220
  • Te Pou-o te-rangi, 220
  • Te Rae-o-te-pau, old name of Rurutu Island, 216
  • Te Rei, son of Tadgiia-nui, 143
  • Te Rongo, a god, 150
  • Te Rua-hakoakoa, dwelling-place of the Tuatara, 40
  • Te Tuahiwi-o-Atea, a canoe of Hui-te-rangiora, 160
  • Te Tumu, an ancestor of Mauke Island, 135
  • Tehea, of Porapora, an ancestress, 6
  • Telepathy among the Maoris, 115
  • “Te-niu-roa-i-Hiti,” a coconut tree, 177
- 230
  • Te-pori-o-nu'a, the fatness of hosts, 7
  • Te pure-tupapaku, or purification of the dead, 64
  • Tiaara. Attempt of a Tupua'i Warrior to Capture Rurutu Island, 138
  • Tini-o-matua-uru, or fairies, 176
  • Tipi, or incantation, 187
  • Toarua. Voyage of Uenga to Several Islands, 140.
  • Tohi, a rite for causing bravery, 29
  • Toi and Whiro. By Hare Hongi, 63
  • Toi-te-huatahi; flourished 12th century, 54, 64
  • Tonga Fusi Fonua, a chief after whom Tonga was named, 166
  • Tonga Island, Origin of name of, 165
  • Tuanaki, the Lost Island. By the Editor, 144
  • Tuhua Island at Hawaiki, 224
  • Tui-aana, Samoan Title, 48
  • Tui-atua. Samoan Title, 48
  • Tui-manuka, a Samoan Title, 166
  • Tuiti-ariki of Kuporu, 217, 218
  • Tumoana-kotore, a man of Ngati-Ruanuku, 26
  • Tupua'i Island, 139
  • Tura, of Mauke Island, 135
  • Turehu race, 167
  • Turi, son of Tangaroa, 223
  • Tu-te-rangi-atea (or Tu-te-rangi-ariki), brother of Ui-te-rangiora, 171
  • Tu-whakairi-ora, grandson of Poroumata, 25
  • Transactions and Proceedings, 42, 102, 163, 226
  • Tylor, Dr. E. B., Asiatic Relatians of Polynesian Culture, 87
  • Uea Island, 220
  • Uenga: voyages to several islands, 140
  • name changed to Ruatea, 141
  • Uenga's voyage: for route see chart of South Pacific, 116
  • Ue-tonga, a tattooer, father of Niwareka, 167
  • Ui-te-rangiora, probably I-te-rangiora, 159
  • Ulu, parent of Hina in Fakaafu legend, 13
  • Umu-ti (Fire Ceremony) at Atiu Island, Cook Group. By J. T. Large, 1
  • Unga, or slave, in Rarotongan, 128
  • Union Group: a version of the Kahui-tipua legend, 12
  • Upoko-hao-kai, a monster, 56
  • Uri-o-Hau, a tribe of Kaipara, 109
  • Uruao, canoe of Tama-rereti, q.v., now in Scorpio, 40
  • Vaerota, shrine of Tangaroa, 201, 150
  • Vaerua-kino, the Evil One, 218
  • Vahie-roa, an ancestor, 160
  • Vaiana: song in memory of, 129
  • Vakapora-Uatini. Origin of the Name of the Island of Rurutu, 216
  • Voyage of Arekea from Uea Island. By Itio, 219
  • Voyage of Uenga to several Islands. By Toarua, 140.
  • Voyages of Te Erui and Watareka to the Western Islands, and Settlement on Aitutaki Island. By Rupe, 149
  • Walkhouse, M.T., on girl-sacrifice in India, 16
  • Watahoro, H. T.; papers copied for, 54
  • Westervelt, The Rev. W. D., “Maui—The Demigod.” A review, 35
  • Whakaaraara, war song, 31
  • Whakanihoniho, an incantation at birth, 27
  • Whangawhangai, an incantation at birth, 27
  • Wharawhara, Maori name of a tree, probably cognate with Rarotongan ara, 67 (note)
  • Whare-wananga, house of learning, 54
  • Whatonga, grandson of Toi, 69
  • Whiro and Toi. By Hare Hongi, 63
  • Williams, H. W., translator: “Tu-whakairi-ora,” 25
  • Word about Cannibalism at Rarotonga, 201