One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A Maori feast which follows a funeral ceremony or marks another important occasion.‘such large quantities of food are prepared that some hakaris last for several weeks’
- ‘First-time Hakari eaters are normally advised to hold their nose when chewing so only the taste buds in the tongue and not the more sensitive tastebuds in the nose are offended.’
- ‘The hakari, or feast, was given in return for a previous one.’
- ‘Much national rejoicing takes place at each of these hakaris.’
- ‘One such Maori custom, called hakari (feasting), was an important aspect of Maori culture.’
- ‘Is he out gathering kai moana for a hakari?’
- ‘The book is a long, but fascinating history of the 'hakari', the traditional Maori feast.’
- ‘Whoever produced the biggest hakari could win a large stretch of coastline.’
- ‘The dramatic visuals of the hakari have been co-opted by the advertising industry.’
- ‘Finally we were guests at their hakaris and could vouch for the excellence of Maori culinary skill.’
- ‘At the end of this period would be a time of feasting or hakari.’
Early 19th century: Maori.
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