Volume 24 1915 > Index to Vol XXIV, p 171-174
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INDEX TO VOL. XXIV.
  • American Indian Population of United States. Note 256. 75
  • Annual Meeting of the Society and Report of the Council, i
  • Arai-te-uru Canoe. Names of members of its crew, etc., 108
  • Banana. New Hebrides myth of origin, 162
  • Beattie, H. Traditions and Legends of Maoris of Southland, N.Z., 98, 130
  • Bone carving tools of the Maori (illustrated), by H. D. Skinner, 24
  • Books, etc., received by the Society during 1914 xiii
  • Canoes, early. Names of which voyaged to New Zealand, 111
  • Carnegie Institute of New York. Note 259. 75
  • Churchill, W., M.A. “The Earliest Samoan Prints.” 65
  • Coco-nut. New Hebrides Myth of Origin, 162
  • Death, Origin of. New Hebrides Myth, 164
  • Dog, The Native dog of Western Polynesia. By B. G. Mahony, 69
  • DOWNES, T. W. History of Ngati-Kahu-ngunu tribe, 57, 77, 121
  • Emerson, Dr. N. B. “Pele and Hiiaka.” Reviewed, 113
  • Emerson, Dr. N. B. Notice of his death, 114
  • Exchanges, List of, xi
  • Fletcher, Rev. H. J. The Story of Kahu-pungapunga, 26
  • Genealogy of—
  • Putaitua, ancestor of Waitaha tribe, 105
  • Rakaihautu, ancestor of Waitaha tribe, 106
  • Rakai-hiku-roa (Ngati-Kahu-ngunu tribe), 123
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui,
  • Gill, Dr. Wyatt. Manihiki Island, Myth of its Origin, 144
  • Gill, Dr. Wyatt. Maui ascends to the heavens, Myth, 153
  • Greenwich Atoll, Language of from Notes by Mr. Revely Hume, 62
  • Hamlyn, Rev. J. Estimate of Maori population of New Zealand in 1840, 72
  • Kahu-pungapunga, The story of. By Rev. H. J. Fletcher, 26
  • Karaka tree, Its introduction to New Zealand and Chatham Islands, 51
  • Kupe plants the seed of the karaka at Patea and Nuhaka, New Zealand, 51
  • “Legends of Old Honolulu,” by W. D. Westervelt. A review of by the Editor, 113
  • MAHONY, B. G. Legends of Niua Islands, 116
  • MAHONY, B. G. The Native dog of Western Polynesia, 69
  • Manihiki Island, Myth of its origin. Dr. Wyatt Gill, 144
  • Maori chivalry, An instance of. By S. Percy Smith, 70
  • Maori population, Estimate of in 1840. By Rev. J. Hamlyn, 72
  • Marriage, Origin of. New Heberides myth, 156
  • Maru-iwi, Te Tini-o-Maru-iwi tribe took its name from, 49
  • Maui, The demi-god, ascends from the Nether world to the Heavens, 153
  • Members of the Society, List of, vi
  • Moa. The great wingless bird seen by Rakaihautu in his wanderings South Island, N.Z., 107
  • Moa. The great wingless bird, Maori tradition of, 135
  • Moon, The. The origin of, New Hebrides Myth, 157
  • Murihiku, or Southland, N.Z., Traditions and Legends of. By H. Beattie, 98, 130
  • Myths and Folk Stories from Epi, New Hebrides. By Rev. T. E. Riddle, communicated by Robt. M. Laing, 156
  • New Hebrides, Myths and Folk Stories from Epi, 156
  • Nga-Puhi tribe, descended from Turihuka, wife of Tamatea, 16
  • Ngai-Tara tribe, migrates to South Island, New Zealand, 101
  • Ngai-Tahu tribe, migrates to South Island, New Zealand, 102, 136
  • Ngati-Awa tribe, Story of their origin, 46
  • Ngati-Awa tribe, Migration of to the West Coast of New Zealand, 48
  • Ngati-Huarere, their migration from Cape Colville peninsula to the Upper Waikato, New Zealand, 90
  • Ngati-Kahu-ngunu tribe, History of. By T. W. Downes, 57, 77, 121
  • Ngati-Kuri tribe of Taranaki, migrates to South Island of New Zealand, 101
  • Ngati-Mamoe tribe, tradition as to their origin, 98, 133
  • Ngati-Mamoe tribe, expulsion from the North, 78.
  • Ngati-Mamoe, its migration to the South Island of New Zealand, 50
  • Niua Island, Legends of. By B. G. Mahoney, 116.
  • Obituary. Henry, Miss Teuira, of Papeete, Tahiti, 74
  • Paka-kohi Hapu of Patea, Taranaki, Origin of their name, 49
  • Papua, Origin of the word. Note 260. 76
  • “Pele and Hiiaka,” a Myth from Hawaii. By N. B. Emerson. A Review by the Editor. 113.
  • Pikiram, Vocabulary of the Language of. By Sidney H. Ray, M.A., 92
  • Polynesian Linguistics. By Sidney H. Ray, M.A., 62, 92
  • Polynesian Society. Memoirs of “Things Celestial.” Note 258. 75.
  • Printing press. The first in the South Seas used in Tahiti, 68
  • Proceedings of Society, 28, 76, 120, 169
  • Ranginui, son of Tamatea, marries Kura-pori of Whakatane and settles there, 22.
  • Rapuwai tribe, said to be the first to occupy South Island, New Zealand, 98, 130
  • Raumati, son of Tama-ahua, burns “Te Arawa” canoe, 54
  • RAY, SIDNEY H., M.A. Polynesian Linguistics, 62, 92
  • RAY, SIDNEY H., M.A. Vocabulary of the language of Pikiram, 92
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  • Review on “Pele and Hiiaka,” a myth from Hawaii, and “Legends of Old Honolulu.” By the Editor, 113
  • RIDDLE, REV. T. E. Myths and Folk Stories from Epi, in New Hebrides (communicated by Robt. M. Laing), 156
  • Samoan Legend, A. By W. Churchill, M.A., 118
  • Samoan prints, The earliest. By W. Churchill, M.A., 65
  • SKINNER, H. D. Bone carving tools of the Maori (illustrated), 24
  • SMITH, S. PERCY. “Te Kauwae-raro” or “Things Terrestrial,” translated by, 12, 42
  • SMITH, S. PERCY. “An instance of Maori chivalry, 70
  • Sun, The origin of. New Hebrides Myth. 157
  • Tainui and Te Arawa Canoes, Traditions of 43.
  • Taiwha, a celebrated tohunga or magician, Story of, 59
  • Takitimu Canoe, its coming to New Zealand, 12, 109
  • Tama-ahua returns to Hawaiki from New Zealand in his canoe, “Te Moana-waiwai,” 54
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui. Voyages to New Zealand from Tahiti in the “Takitimu” canoe, and explores its coasts, 12
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui ascends the Whanganui river, 17
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui meets Nga-Toro-i-rangi near lake Taupo, New Zealand, 18
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui, his doings in the South Island of New Zealand, 110
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui, his reasons for coming to New Zealand, 21
  • Tamatea-ariki-nui, he dies and is buried at Hokianga, 22
  • Tane-roa and Turanga-i-mua. Story of, 47
  • Tara of Ngai-Tara. Story of, 55
  • Tara-pounamu, his migrations in North Island of New Zealand, 45
  • Tautau (or Kapehu). A Maori Pendant, The Evolution of. Note 257 75.
  • Te Kakara. Battle of and death of Raparapa of Ngati-Tama tribe, 70
  • Te Awhiorangi, the magic axe brought to New Zealand in “Takitimu” canoe, made a marriage gift to Tane-roa, daughter of Turi, 18
  • Te Kauwae-raro. Supplied by H. T. Whatahoro and translated by S. Percy Smith, 12, 42
  • Te Matorohanga. Recites the Story of the coming of “Takitimu” canoe to New Zealand, 12
  • Tikitere canoe brings Kahu-pungapunga and others to New Zealand, 26
  • Timuaki and his search for the greenstone at Arahura, 55
  • Toi-te-Huatahi, his pedigree, 30
  • Traditions and Legends of Murihiku, or Southland, New Zealand. By H. Beattie, 98, 130
  • Tukete, an early Polynesian navigator arrives in New Zealand, 107
  • Turanga-i-mua, a son of Turi, leads a war-party against the tangata-whenua, 48
  • Turanga-i-mua, a son of Turi, his expedition to the north of New Zealand, 50
  • Turi dies at Patea by suicide, about 1375 A.D. 52
  • Upright stones at O-nga-roto, Upper Waikato, The origin of, 86
  • Waitaha tribe, traditions as to its origin, 98, 131
  • Waitaha tribe, their establishment in South Island, New Zealand. By Tamatea, 16
  • WESTERVELT, W. D. “Legends of Old Honolulu”—Reviewed, 113
  • Whanga-nui-o-Orotu, ancient name of the inner harbour Napier, New Zealand Reason of its naming, 60
  • Whare-kura (The) at Oakura, Taranaki, 53
  • Whare-Wananga of the heavens. Its teachings 53
  • WHATAHORO, H. T. “Te Kauwae-raro” or “Things Terrestrial.” Lore of the Whare-Wananga as recited by Te Matorahanga, 12, 42
  • Wilkes' Exploring Expedition (1837-1841). Fate of its great ethnical collection, 65

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