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93913729

【ミレニアムカウントダウン】NZ: CHATHAM ISLA・・・


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作品情報

作品番号
93913729
タイトル
【ミレニアムカウントダウン】NZ: CHATHAM ISLANDS: E9. MILLENNIUM CELEBRATIONS: DAWN (5)
クレジット表記
動画:AP/アフロ
日付
1999年12月31日
コンテンツカテゴリー
ニュース
ライセンスタイプ
RM(ライツマネージド)
モデルリリース
なし 
プロパティリリース
なし 
コーデック
H264
フレームレート
29.97 fps
長さ
791.82 秒
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ストーリー

NZ: CHATHAM ISLANDS: E9. MILLENNIUM CELEBRATIONS: DAWN (5)
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タイムライン

Natural Sound The communities of the Chatham Islands were the first human settlements to greet the new dawn. As the first awakening of light heralded the new dawn, traditional Maori observances were performed by the Chatham Islands cultural group - Te Ra Te Ao Maramanui o Te Rangi. The Karanga or call begins. 'The purpose for us here is this mountain called Rangaika - which is calling the present Tama-bui-te-Ra(sun) Where he (Tama mai-te-Ra) stands. For our mauri ,for our mana. Where he brings peace and love. All above and below.' As the Karanga continues, the community group perform a haka. The Karanga continues 'The son of the sky,the sun,climb,weave,search and advance your way through. Daylight is near Tama-nui-te-Ra. Daybreak, Daybreak for the New World. The son of the sky, the sun. In the pre-dawn glow, Mount Hakepa is silhouetted against the horizon. A Moriori descendent, Bunty Preece, stands with his granddaughter Portia. Preece and the other assembled elders sing the Karakii. This ancient prayer calls to lift tapu or 'taboo' and strengthen the people. It is said in reference to whales and seals and all things that come to the Chathams by sea. The 'Dawn chorus' begins. Through dance, mime and song 8 youngsters from the Islands make a symbolic gift to the world of kindness, peace hope and strength - each represented by a bird. Throughout the performance -called the Dawn Chorus - traditional Maori observances continue with song (waita) and whaikorero. The children lie as if asleep, entwined on the ground. Their scarves of yellow, green, blue and red symbolise the sun, the earth,the sea and fire. Four elders come forward. They are of Moriori, Maori, German and English descent. Each selects a child to give their present of a cloak. They place the cloaks on the children. Each cloak represents an attribute the children will need to survive the future. The attributes are symbolised as birds: Kindness by the Kiwi; peace by the Dove; hope symbolised by the Chatham Islands Black Robin that was saved from extinction and lastly, the Albatross for strength. As the children put on the cloaks, they begin their dance portraying the birds they represent. The other children admire the birds and want to be like them. The children sing a specially composed song and the cultural performance begins: 'O islands of beauty,of sunshine and rain, My corner of tranquility and calm, One searches, yet finds no other place, More dear to this heart of mine. You lie in a vast ocean, With little protection from winds of Antarctica sea. Your beauty is age old, With centuries of time. And to cold winds you heedless be. Beaches of pure bright golden summer, Meet the natural green of your native bush that smells of fresh morning, No lovelier sight have I seen. Neath tangled bracken and rich fertile soil, Lies an abundance of wealth to procure. The rapists will rape this fruitful land, til your beauty exists no more. Your wealth shall become you not at all for you are richer in being as you are, And though voices of power and money may change you, You shall be dear to my heart. O islands of Chatham, So unique in your beauty, And characteristic ways, Though I am destined once more to temporarily leave you, Where belongs the heart, it will stay. As the song concludes,an elderly respected woman - Auntie Ollie Seymour - begins the Korakia. The cultural group then say the Lord's Prayer - Te Inoi O Te Ariki An islander - Andre Day - signals the dawn by sounding a conch horn. The elder Auntie Ollie Seymour calls out the welcome - "Haeremai,Haeremai,Haeremai." Another elder Joe Tapara is shown acknowledging the occasion and welcoming the rising sun and the people. George Day then steps forward and pays respect to the mountains and the rising of the sun from Mount Hakepa to Makakitaki and acknowledges their Tora. As the cameras pick out faces in the crowd gathered on Rangaika, the men in the cultural group perform the traditional war like dance to greet the sun. A waita (song) continues as the sun rises over Mount Hakepa. BACKGROUND The Chatham Islands are a part of New Zealand but separated from the mainland by more than 800 kilometres (500 miles) of the South Pacific Ocean. The Chathams consist of two main islands, both inhabited - Chatham Island and Pitt Island. Pitt is 19 kilometres (12 miles) south east of Chatham Island. Their position makes them the first permanently inhabited places in the world to see the new dawn. The islands are 45 minutes ahead of standard New Zealand time. Around 50 people on Pitt Island with 700 people living on Chatham Island. The Islands have a history dating back more than 1000 years and are renowned for being the last home of the Moriori, an isolated group of Polynesians. Around two thousand Moriori d on the Chathams before the Maori settlement of New Zealand. In the 1820s and 1830s European and American whalers and sealers arrived. In 1835 a Maori tribe was resettled on the island and established themselves by right of conquest, killing about 300 Moriori who resisted their occupation and enslaving others. By the beginning of this century there were just 12 full-bloodied Moriori remaining. The last of them,Tommy Solomon,died in 1933. The Moriori called the islands 'Rekohu' meaning Misty Sun. They were renamed the Chathams Islands in 1791 after Lieutenant William Robert Broughton arrived in his ship 'H-M Brig Chatham'. Pitt Island was named after William Pitt,the first Earl of Chatham. Broughton landed and took possession of the Islands in the name of King George the Third of England. Today fishing and farming are the main industries on the Chatham Islands. Crayfish and paua (black shell) are the principal catches. Most farmers run sheep and cattle which are shipped to the mainland for slaughter. The Chathams have four primary schools, a small hospital,one policeman, a general store and bank. Chatham Air operates flights to and from the mainland. Chatham Islands, New Zealand - 1 January 2000 MX 1. Dawn shot 2. Moriori descendent, Bunty Preece, stands with his granddaughter Portia 3. Women reading aloud 4. Dawn 5. People reciting 6. Cloud shot 7. Man with granddaughter 8. Reading 9. Children rising up 10. Dawn 11. Children in bird outfits 12. Top shot of sea and cloud 13. Sunrise 14. Singers 15. Sunrise 16. Children touching stone and sit down 17. People singing 18. Woman chanting 19. Various singers 20. Sunrise 21. Various singers 22. Dawn 23. Woman singing 24. Sunrise 25. Singers 26. Top shot clouds and sea and sun 27. Singers 28. Top shot clouds and sea and sun 29. Andre Day blowing conch 30. Various dawn and reading 31. Chant 32. Dawn 33. Various chanting 34. Dawn 35. Chanting 36. Heli shot of clouds and sea and sun 37. Women chanting 38. Heli shot of clouds and sea and sun 39. Women singing 40. Sunrise 41. Woman on guitar 42. Women singing 43. Sunrise 44. Women singing 45. Sunrise 46. Close up woman singing 47. Sunrise
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FullHD 1920 × 1080
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MP4

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