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Wednesday, 27 December 2017

SLJ WK 1 Day 5 Activity 1, 2 & 3

SLJ - Activity 1: Translating phrases

Unlike the Māori, many of the European settlers didn’t speak Te Reo Māori. Instead, they spoke English. As you can imagine, it was very difficult for the two groups to communicate because they did not have a dictionary or a translator. These days we are able to use the Internet to translate words and phrases from one language to another.

Use Google Translate to translate the following five phrases from English to Te Reo Māori or from Te Reo Māori to English. Post the translations on your blog. Be sure to include the phrase in both the English and Māori to earn full points.

Phrases:

  1. Nau mai ki Aotearoa.
  2. ____ is my name.
  3. What is your name?
  4. He pai taku ki te takaro i te whutupaoro.
  5. Where do you come from?

Maori English
Nau mai ki Aotearoa Welcome to New Zealand

Ko Telesia toku ingoa Telesia is my name

He aha to ingoa What is your name?

He pai taku ki te takaro i te whutupaoro I like to play football or rugby

No hea koe Where do you come from?














 SLJ - Activity 2: The treaty of waitangi

On 6 February 1840, a very special document was signed by the Māori chiefs and the British settlers in New Zealand. It was called the Treaty of Waitangi (Te Tiriti o Waitangi) and it outlined how the two groups would live together and work together in New Zealand. It was the first document of its kind to be signed in the entire world. The Treaty was signed in a place called Waitangi in northern New Zealand.

Follow this Waitangi village link to read about the village of Waitangi.

On your blog, tell us three fun things that you can do as a visitor in Waitangi. Which one would you like to do the most?


1. Waitangi Mountain Bike Park

This is a dangerous but very fun activity where you can ride around on a Mountain Bike, and see the beautiful landscapes of New Zealand.
Waitangi Mountain Bike Park

2. Waitangi Treaty Grounds Hāngi and Concert

You'll get to go on a short bush walk to be welcomed with a Powhiri before entering the Marae to see a performance. You'll also get to eat a Hangi. Yum!

Powhiri (traditional welcome)













3.  Have fun

I would just roam around the huge are and take photos have a picnic and have fun


I would love to try out No.2 which is the Hangi and Concert.
 I love that there will be food and its sound really really fun


 SLJ - Activity 3: #EarnTheFern


After the Treaty of Waitangi was signed, New Zealand became a British colony. Many other countries in the world are also British colonies including Canada, South Africa, Australia, India and Malaysia. As a group they were, and still are, called the ‘Commonwealth’ countries. Years ago, a man named Melville Marks Robinson was asked to organize a sporting competition for people living in the Commonwealth countries. It is called the Commonwealth Games. The first ever event took place in Hamilton, Canada in 1930.


Athletes from New Zealand have competed in the Commonwealth Games for years. In the most recent Commonwealth Games event in Glasgow, Scotland New Zealand athletes won a total of 45 medals. The next Commonwealth Games will be held in 2018 in the Gold Coast, Australia. Hundreds of athletes are competing for the chance to represent NZ at the games (to 'Earn the Fern').

One of New Zealand’s gold-medal-winning Commonwealth athletes was a man named Bill Kini. Bill won a gold medal at the 1966 Commonwealth Games for being the best heavyweight boxer. He was a man of many talents! He played rugby in Ōtāhuhu in the 1960s and later moved to Whangarei.

Imagine that you could interview Bill. What would you ask him about his time at the 1966 Commonwealth Games. What would you want to know? I’d like to know how he had time to train for two sports at once.

On your blog, write four questions that you would ask Bill Kini.

No.1: What got you into these different kinds of sports?

No.2: Did you have any influences?

No.3: How many hours did you train a day?

No.4: How did you feel when you won the Gold Medal?
Image result for Bill kini

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