Ahead of the final of Rugby World Cup 2011 in New Zealand, the French team formed an arrow as the All Blacks performed their pre-match tradition - the haka. Follow World Rugby on social media: TWITTER.COM/RUGBYWORLDCUP FACEBOOK.COM/RUGBYWORLDCUP WWW.TWITTER.COM/WORLDRUGBY FACEBOOK.COM/WORLDUGBY INSTAGRAM.COM/WORLDRUGBY
Family of groom perform a dramatic Haka at New Zealand Maori wedding, moving the bride to tears before she eventually joined in the performance. What are the top stories today? Click to watch: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLSyY1udCyYqBeDOz400FlseNGNqReKkFd euronews: the most watched news channel in Europe Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronews euronews is available in 13 languages: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels In English: Website: http://www.euronews.com/news Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter: http://twitter.com/euronews Google+: http://google.com/+euronews VKontakte: http://vk.com/en.euronews
Maori All Blacks Haka on November 3, 2017 at a sold-out BC Place in downtown Vancouver before facing Canada's Men's Rugby Team
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часть документального фильма "dances of life" на кого ставить копирайт - не знаю, надеюсь видео не удалят! ) The part of the documentary "dances of life" I could not find official site, so this fragment is without copyright. Ready to put a copyright on demand. I hope the video won't be removed! ) I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Haka is used throughout New Zealand by many, not only Māori, to demonstrate their collective thoughts. There is a haka for each of the Services, as well as the Defence Force. Units with the NZ Army have their own haka. This video shows the soldiers of 2/1 RNZIR Battalion performing their Unit haka, powerfully acknowledging the lives and feats of their fallen comrades as they come onto the Unit's parade ground. It is also an emotive farewell for they will leave via the waharoa (the carved entrance way) for the very last time. Haka --sometimes termed a posture dance could also be described as a chant with actions. There are various forms of haka; some with weapons some without, some have set actions others may be 'free style.' Haka is used by Māori (indigenous people of New Zealand) for a myriad of reasons; to challenge or express defiance or contempt, to demonstrate approval or appreciation, to encourage or to discourage, to acknowledge feats and achievements, to welcome, to farewell, as an expression of pride, happiness or sorrow. There is almost no inappropriate occasion for haka; it is an outward display of inner thoughts and emotions. Within the context of an occasion it is abundantly clear which emotion is being expressed.
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Wedding Haka - Tika Tonu - Waimarama Putara c.1915 Leader: Tika tonu! Everyone: U - e! Leader: Tika tonu! Everyone: U... e! Tika tonu atu ki a koe, e tama Hiki nei koe aku whakaaro, pakia! He hiki aha to hiki? He hiki roa to hiki? I a ha hā! E tama, te uaua ana E tama, te mārō Roa ina hoki ra Te tohe o te uaua na E tāu nei. Āna! Āna! Āna! Aue... Hī! Leader: (What is right is always right!) Everyone: (In - deed! ) Leader: (What is right is always right!) Everyone: (Ah... yes! ) (Be true to yourself, my son!) (My concerns have been raised about you, so pay attention!....) (What is this problem you are carrying?) (How long have you been carrying it for?) (Have you got that? Right, let's go on.) (So son, although it may be difficult for you ) (and son, although it seems to be unyielding ) (no matter how long you reflect on it ) (the answer to the problem ) (is here inside you.) (Indeed! Indeed! Indeed! Yes, indeed!) Origin: As far as is known, this haka was composed by Waimarama Puhara, a highly respected chief of the central Hawkes Bay area. Waimarama was born at Paki Paki in about 1875, the son of Urupene Puhara and Marata Herea, and he married Ngahiti Rautu in about 1900. Apparently he composed the haka in about 1914 as a message to his son Moana, who had been born in about 1899 and had been attending St Patrick's College, Silverstream. At the time Waimarama could see his son was having difficulties - something like a chip on his shoulder or some other intangible problem. Moana married Ngawini Cowan (Kawana) at Gladstone, near Masterton in January 1922. But tragically, he died only five months later. Usage: Young people are taught this haka as it contains an appropriate message for many adolescent males, particularly at that point in their lives where they are making the difficult transition into adulthood. The message of this haka is of challenge, struggle, perseverance and achievement. It is often used at events such as 21st birthdays and graduations. It is also used at tangi, to pay homage and respect to those who have guided young people through difficult times. Original Video: https://youtu.be/rX4Q4AaVELw Source: http://www.folksong.org.nz/tika_tonu/ I do not own this video. I shortened it, added subtitles and translated it.
The entire school performing the Haka during the arrival of Mr. Tamatea in the hearse. This was a very emotional and powerful performance. We are extremely proud of our boys' performance and we know that Mr Tamatea would be too. For those watching in other parts of the world, this is our school Haka. This is the translation: Be prepared take hold Reach out We of Palmerston North Boys' High School stand steadfast Within our Domain Standing firm Standing proud Standing with respect To uphold To uplift To uplift To uphold The prestige of our school Our aims are to seek knowledge And reach our goals and aspirations Seek the horizon of aspirations And draw near to it Those aspirations that are near, take them And it be known, yes, let it be known Let your adrenalin abound high above It is done!!!
The game begins far away from the glare of stadium lights. It starts in the nation that shapes you. On the fields where you hone your skill. In the gyms where you strengthen your body. And in the locker room where you ready your mind for battle. In this game, the ones who handle the expectation and pressure of their nation will be the ones who triumph. The game starts here. Watch the Haka Documentary to learn about the inspiration and message behind the most recognizable pre match ritual. The top rugby team in the world draws strength from its homeland, ancestors and spirits to prepare to write the next chapter of their legacy. The film features an exclusive Haka written for Beats By Dre by Kapa Haka leader and Haka composer Inia Maxwell. Click to explore the stories behind #TheGameStartsHere: http://beats.is/TheGameStartsHere Shop Beats by Dre Powerbeats2 Wireless and Studio Wireless here: http://beats.is/BeatsxNZ ========================================= Beats by Dre: Official Site: http://www.beatsbydre.com/ YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/Officialb... Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/beatsbydre/ Twitter: http://twitter.com/beatsbydre/ Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/beatsbydre/ Google+:https://plus.google.com/+beatsbydre Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/beatsbydre/