Whakatau

Whakatau - Semester 2

Join us for the Semester 2 2018 official welcome ceremony for all students and staff.

Whakatau dates:

23 Jul 9.30am Close View Whakatau - City Campus
Whakatau - Semester 2
When
Start/End 23rd Jul 2018 9:30am-10:30am Duration 1 hour  Location Whareora, City Campus, Christchurch
Pricing

Free

Share

Join us for the Semester 2 2018 official welcome ceremony for all students and staff.

 
For more information

Phone 0800 24 24 76  
Email [email protected]

See the full event page
25 Jul 9.30am Close View Whakatau - Timaru Campus
When
Start/End 25th Jul 2018 9:30am-10:30am Duration 1 hour  Location Gymnasium, Timaru Campus, Christchurch
Pricing

Free

Share

Join us for the Semester 2 2018 official welcome ceremony for all students and staff.

 
For more information

Phone 0800 24 24 76  
Email [email protected]

See the full event page
01 Aug 9.30am Close View Whakatau - Woolston Campus
When
Start/End 1st Aug 2018 9:30am-10:30am Duration 1 hour  Location VE Open Space, Woolston Campus , Christchurch
Pricing

Free

Share

Join us for the Semester 2 2018 official welcome ceremony for all students and staff.

 
For more information

Phone 0800 24 24 76  
Email [email protected]

See the full event page

What is a whakatau?

A whakatau is a form of welcome ceremony that can be similar to a pōwhiri(iwith karanga and haka) but it can also be undertaken with a single speaker and a song. Here in Christchurch, the local hapū (Ngāi Tūāhuriri) has let us know that pōwhiri are only to take place on  the marae, and that it will therefore be appropriate for Tamesa to undertake whakatau only. The ceremony begins in te reo (the Māori language) and concludes in English.

From time to time, our whakatau also include karanga (the female call that begins the ceremony) and haka (chanting) from the ‘home side’. It is expected that those being welcomed will have their own spokesperson and that everyone else will be ready to sing a waiata (song) to support them after they have concluded. Following the speeches, those being welcomed (manuhiri)are invited to come forward and hongi (press noses) with the welcoming party, which is the traditional form of greeting each other in Māori society. The final act of the whakatau is to share some kai (food) and thus lift any tapu (sacrosanct) aspects that have been part of the prior formalities.

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