Myths and Te Marautanga
Workshops based on kōrero pūrākau can be incorporated in to a range of learning areas or wāhanga ako. Here are some examples to show how a workshop on kōrero pūrākau can link to Te Marautanga o Aotearoa.
Wāhanga ako: te reo Māori
Whāinga paetae: Ā-waha, 2
Ka whakapuaki kōrero hei whakaputa māramatanga, tautohetohe rānei kia pua ai te reo whakakapi, te reo patapatai me te reo whakatau.
Ngohe: Small group activity where students discuss the key personal attributes Māui exhibited in the story, Māui me te Rā.
Wāhanga ako: tikanga ā-iwi
Whāinga paetae: Te whakaritenga pāpori me te ahurea, 5.2
Ka whakamārama i ngā huarahi i whakawhanaketia ai, i puritia ai, i urutautia ai, te tuakiri ahurea me te tuakiri ā-motu.
Ngohe: Students research an iwi or hapū story that illustrates a particular influence that has affected or explains an iwi or hapū practice or custom.
Wāhanga ako: ngā toi
Whāinga paetae: Ngā mahi a te rēhia
Ka tūhura, ka whakamahi, ka whakawhanake mōhio, ka whakamārama i tā te tinana me te reo whakatau i roto i ngā huhua.
Ngohe: Students work in small groups to role play a kōrero pūrākau for the class and then facilitate a class discussion around the key themes conveyed through the role play.
Wāhanga ako: hauora
Whāinga paetae: Tangata, 3
Ka āta tātari i te āhua o ngā hononga tāngata i ngā horopaki huihuinga tāngata huhua.
Ngohe: Students read the story of the separation of Rangi and Papa and then work in pairs to discuss the dynamics of the relationships. They then use this story to take a personal look at the relationships in their own lives.
Updated 31 Aug 2015