Found 5 matches
haere tū atu, hoki tū mai
1. go well and return in good health, have a safe trip - an idiom farewelling visitors and hoping that they will return in good health.
Mā te Atua koutou hei manaaki. Haere tū atu, hoki tū mai (HKKT 2011:10). / May God protect you all. Have a safe trip.
i haere Māori atu, i hoki Māori mai Play
1. I left as a Māori and I have returned as a Māori, task not accomplished, mission unsuccessful - an idiom to say that a mission was not accomplished. An idiom used by Tāwhiao after his unsuccessful trip to England.
Mere: I pēwhea tā koutou whīkoi ki te pāremata ki te tohe i te take rā? Whiri: Heoi anō. I haere Māori atu, i hoki Māori mai (HKKT 2011:12). / Mere: How was your trip to parliament to push our cause? Whiri: So, so. Our mission was unsuccessful.
1. (verb) (-tia) to come, arrive - a variation of haere mai. However it should be regarded as a separate word able to take a passive ending and derived noun ending (i.e. -tanga).
Kāore a Kupe i haramai i runga i ngā waka nei (TPH 27/3/1905:4). / Kupe did not come on these canoes.
Ko te waiata nei he whakautu nā Irihāpeti Rangiteapakura i te tono a Toihau, he kupu tuku noa mai i te takiwā, kāore i haramaitia ā-tinanatia; koia te ‘pare ā-waha’ (M 2004:20). / This song was Irihāpeti Rangiteapakura's reply to Toihau's proposal, which was sent through the air and not made in person, it was just empty words.
See also haramaitanga
2. (verb) welcome (greeting) - a variation of haere mai.
E hoa mā, e tama mā, haramai rā, haramai (TP 5/1908:5). / Friends, boys, welcome, welcome.
3. (noun) arrival, visit.
Kātahi ano ia ka whaikōrero ki a Tūwhakairiora, me te pātai ki te pūtake o tōna haramai ko ia anake (TP 1/1909:7). / Then he made a speech to Tūwhakairiora and asked for the reason that he had come alone.
1. (verb) (-a,-hia,-tia) to go, depart, travel, walk, continue, come (when followed by mai).
Ka mutu tēnei ka haere atu rātau ki te pāra ki te haina i ō rātau ingoa ki te pukapuka a te wahine a te Kāwana (TPH 7/6/1898:6). / When this ended they went to the parlour to sign the book of the Governor's wife.
Ka haerehia e te wīra o muri a runga o taku waewae katau (HP 1991:22). / The back wheel ran over my right leg.
See also haere mai!
2. (modifier) becoming, getting - indicates gradual change or progressive increase in a state when following a verb.
Kua piki haere te utu o ngā kai. / The price of food has slowly risen.
Kei konā tonu ōna punua hapa engari e pakari haere ana (HM 4/1998). / There are still some minor errors but she's gradually becoming proficient.
(Te Kākano Textbook (Ed. 2): 100;)
3. (modifier) along, while moving – when used following another verb it indicates action being done while moving.
Ka kite au i te tohorā e pupuha haere ana. / I saw the southern right whale spouting as it went.
(Te Māhuri Textbook (Ed. 2): 28-29;)
4. (modifier) to go - used following hiahia and pīrangi as a shortened form for hiahia ki te haere 'to want to go'.
Ka kōrero atu au ki aku rangatira o te puni, kua mate taku pāpā, ā, kei te hiahia haere tonu au i taua wā, i taua rangi. / I told my superiors of the camp that my father had died and that I wanted to go right then, that day.
See also hiahia haere
5. (noun) journey, trip, travel.
Ko te take o taua haere, he whakahau tonu ki ērā iwi kia mau tonu ki te whakapono (TWMNT 17/7/1872:94). / The purpose of that trip was to urge those peoples to continue to hold on to the faith.
6. (noun) progress.
Ki tā rātau titiro kai te pai te haere o ngā mahi o te kura (EM 2002:24). / From their observations the work of the school was progressing well.
7. (interjection) goodbye, farewell, go.
Haere! Haere! Haere! (RNZ 1981:28). / Farewell! Farewell! Farewell! (RNZ 1981:28)