Indigenous brands, Maori business, Kaupapa Growth and innovation, collaborative pilot projects, culture connection and exchange, design enabled economic, culturally enriched.

 
 
 
 
 
 

E nga iwi
E nga mana
E rau rangatira ma
Nga manaakitanga o nga maunga, te ngahere, o te whenua me te rangi,
kia u ki runga ki a koutou katoa

Ko tatou te iwi Maori he uri no Papatuanuku, hei tangata whenua mo Aotearoa, hei kaitiaki ano hoki mo to tatou whaea kia taea e ia me oona tamariki katoa ki noho pai i roto i nga oranga o te whenua.

Kia u tonu nga oranga o te whenua te puawaitanga o Te Aranga, koinei ra te wawata.

Koi nei ra he aranga huarahi mo tatau katoa....

E nga iwi
E nga mana
E rau rangatira ma
Nga manaakitanga o nga maunga, te ngahere, o te whenua me te rangi,
kia u ki runga ki a koutou katoa

Ko tatou te iwi Maori he uri no Papatuanuku, hei tangata whenua mo Aotearoa, hei kaitiaki ano hoki mo to tatou whaea kia taea e ia me oona tamariki katoa ki noho pai i roto i nga oranga o te whenua.

Kia u tonu nga oranga o te whenua te puawaitanga o Te Aranga, koinei ra te wawata.

Koi nei ra he aranga huarahi mo tatau katoa....

Download the Te Aranga Strategy document here

Ko Papatuanuku e takoto iho nei, ko Rangi e tu mai nei, ka puta ka ora nga puna waananga.

Nga uri tuatahi o Rangi raua ko papa, ko Rongoma-tane, a , ko te kumara, i puta tenei i te mata o Rangi i te mea hoki he wahi pumahu mahana, ara pumahu tera, a, he taru hoki te kumara e kore e tupu i te wahi kopeke; ma te ahuru tonu e tupu ai tera kai.

Muri iho i te kumara ko haumia, ara, ko te roi, ara, ko te aruhe; i tupu tenei i te tua, ara i te tuara o Rangi. He taru tupu kaha te taru nei, te rarauhe, a , e tupu noa ana i nga wahi e wekua ana e te rangi paroro, a ,e kore e kii noa te tupu i te ra kore e whiti ki a ia.

Muri iho ko Tane-mahuta, ko te atua, ara, koia te take mai me te matua o te rakau, me nga manu, me nga pepe o te ao nei.

A, heke iho ki a tatou nga uri whakatupuranga e waiho iho nei e ratou. Ko te putake, hei tiaki, hei manaaki i nga taonga whanau mai ai e Papatuanuku. Hei aha? He oranga, hei painga mo tatou te iwi Maori nei.

Enei kupu e whai ake nei, he timatanga i kohikohingia ai e penei ana ‘ka pu te ruha ka hao Te Aranga; Tihei Mauri ora!

The fabric of the Maori cultural landscape includes all physical and spiritual dimensions of whanau, hapu and iwi as expressed in our living environments - our whenua, kainga, whare and public spaces. Kaitiaki, designers and Territorial Authorities play a key role in the development, articulation and sustainability of cultural landscapes.
 
From the 16th of November 2006 a hui of Maori professionals and supporters spanning architecture, landscape architecture, planning, engineering, design, iwi/hapu development, education, arts and local & central government, gathered with the hau kainga at Te Aranga Marae in Flaxmere to discuss and formulate a draft National Maori Cultural Landscape strategy.
 
As a Maori response to the Urban Design Protocol released by the Ministry for the Environment in 2005, and outcomes of a preliminary hui in June 2006, this strategy seeks to ensure iwi are well placed to positively influence and shape the design of cultural landscapes within their tribal boundaries.
 
As kaitiaki, the mana whenua have a custodial responsibility for places of cultural significance - such as marae, urupa, wahi tapu and mahinga kai - as well as having a responsibility for all public spaces and spaces in private ownership, particularly where development may threaten the well-being of the wider environment.
 
Mana Whenua Iwi, hapu and whanau will be the ultimate drivers and shapers of any Cultural Landscape Strategy implemented within their tribal domain.

 

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