Article published in:
Language Endangerment: Disappearing metaphors and shifting conceptualizations
Edited by Elisabeth Piirainen and Ari Sherris
[Cognitive Linguistic Studies in Cultural Contexts 7] 2015
► pp. 1536
References
Allan, K., & Burridge, K.
(1991) Euphemism and dysphemism: Language used as shield and weapon. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  MetBib
Aubed, M.M.
(2011) A study of English death euphemisms with reference to their translations into Arabic – a case study. Tikrit University Journal for Humanities, 18(2), 79–91.
Benton, R.A.
(1991) The Maori language: Dying or reviving? Honolulu, HI: East West Center. (Reprinted by New Zealand Council for Educational Research in 1997).
Best, E.
(1905) Māori eschatology: The whare pōtae and its lore. Transactions and proceedings of the New Zealand Institute, 38, 148–239.
(1977) Forest lore of the Māori (reprint). Wellington: Government Printer.
(2001) Notes on the art of war. Auckland: Reed Books in association with the Polynesian Society.
Binyon, L.
(1915) The winnowing fan: Poems on the great war. Boston, XX: Houghton Mifflin.
Boyce, M.T.
(2006) A corpus of modern spoken Māori. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Victoria University of Wellington, Wellington, New Zealand.
Bultinck, B.
(1998) Metaphors we die by: Conceptualizations of death in English and their implications for the theory of metaphor. (Antwerp Papers in Linguistics 94). Antwerp: Universiteit Antwerpen.  MetBib
Canagarajah, S.
(2013) Translingual practice: Global Englishes and cosmopolitan relations. Abingdon: Routledge.
Dansey, H.
(1975) A view of death. In M. King (Ed.), Te ao hurihuri: The world moves on, aspects of Māoritanga (pp. 173–189). Wellington: Hicks Smith & Sons.
Fernández, E.C.
(2006) The language of death: Euphemism and conceptual metaphorization in Victorian obituaries. SKY Journal of Linguistics, 19, 101–130.
Franklin, K.J.
(2012) Kewa figures of speech: Understanding the code. In A. Idström & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 185–204). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Greenhill, S.J., & Clark, R.
(2011) POLLEX-online: The Polynesian Lexicon project online. Oceanic Linguistics, 50(2), 551–559. Crossref link
Grey, G.
(1971) Ngā mahi a ngā tūpuna (4th ed.). Wellington: A.H. & A.W. Reed.
Greyson, B.
(2003) Incidence and correlates of near-death experiences in a cardiac care unit. General Hospital Psychiatry, 25, 269–276. Crossref link
Harlow, R.
(2007) A linguistic introduction to Māori. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Crossref link
Harlow, R., Keegan, P., King, J., Maclagan, M., & Watson, C.
(2009) The changing sound of the Māori language. In J.N. Stanford & D.R. Preston (Eds.), Variation in indigenous minority languages (pp.129–152). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link  BoP
Head, L.
(2005) Wiremu Tamihana and the mana of Christianity. In J. Stenhouse (Ed.), Christianity, modernity and culture: New perspectives on New Zealand history (pp.58–86). Adelaide: ATF Press.
Higgins, R., & Moorfield, J.
(2004a) Ngā tikanga o te marae - marae practices. InT.M. Ka’ai, J.C. Moorfield, M.P.J. Reilly, & S. Mosely (Eds.), Ki te whaiao - an introduction to Māori culture and society (pp. 73–84). Auckland: Pearson Longman.
(2004b) Tangihanga: Death customs. In T.M. Ka’ai, J.C. Moorfield, M.P.J. Reilly, & S. Mosely (Eds.), Ki te whaiao – an introduction to Māori culture and society (pp. 85–90). Auckland: Pearson Longman.
Horowitz, F.E.
(2002) Metaphors we die by: George Lakoff’s “Metaphors of terror”. Teachers College, Columbia University working papers in TESOL & applied linguistics, 2(1). Retrieved 6 Nov 2013 from http://​journals​.tc​-library​.org​/index​.php​/tesol​/article​/view​/179​/176
Howe, K.R.
(Ed.) (2006) Vaka Moana: voyages of the ancestors: The discovery and settlement of the Pacific. Auckland: David Bateman.
Idström, A., & Piirainen, E.
(2012) Endangered metaphors: Introduction. In A. Idström & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 15–19). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Kāretu, T.
(1975) Language and protocol of the marae. In M. King (Ed.), Te ao hurihuri: The world moves on, aspects of Māoritanga (pp. 35–54). Wellington: Hicks Smith & Sons.
(1993) Tōku reo, tōku mana. In W. Ihimaera, H. Williams, I. Ramsden, & D.S. Long (Eds.), Te Ao Mārama: Vol. 2. Te whakaatanga o te ao =The reality (pp. 222–229). Auckland: Reed Books.
Keegan, T.T., Apperley, M., Cunningham, S.J., & Witten, I.
(2001) The Niupepa Collection: opening the blinds on a window to the past. In D. Bearman & F. Garsotto (Eds.), Proceedings of the International Cultural Heritage Informatics Meeting Conference ICHIM01 (Vol. 1, pp. 347–356). Retrieved from: http://​www​.cs​.waikato​.ac​.nz​/~tetaka​/PDF​/OpeningBlinds​.pdf.
King, J., & Syddall, C.
(2011) Changes in the phrasal lexicon of Māori: mauri and moe . Yearbook of Phraseology, 1, 45–70.
Kohere, R.T.
(1951) He konae aronui: Maori proverbs and sayings. Wellington: A.H. & A.W. Reed.
Kuiper, K., & Haggo, D.
(1985) On the nature of ice hockey commentaries. In R. Berry & J. Acheson (Eds.), Regionalism and national identity: Multidisciplinary essays on Canada, Australia and New Zealand (pp. 167–175). Christchurch: Association for Canadian Studies in Australia and New Zealand.
Kuiper, K., King, J., & Culshaw, D.
(2014) Whence Māori commentary? In A. Onysko, M. Degani, & J. King (Eds.), He hiringa, he pūmanawa - studies on the Māori language: In honour of Ray Harlow (pp. 149–177). Wellington: Huia Publishers.
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.  BoP
Mead, H.M.
(2003) Tikanga Māori: Living by Māori values. Wellington: Huia Publishers.
Mead, H.M., & Grove, N.
(2001) Ngā pēpeha a ngā tīpuna. Wellington: Victoria University Press.
Mühlhäusler, P.
(2012) Prologue. In A. Idström & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 1–14). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Nerlich, B., & Jaspal, R.
(2012) Metaphors we die by? Geoengineering, metaphors and the argument from catastrophe. Metaphor and symbol, 27(2), 131–147. Crossref link  MetBib
Nikora, L.W., McRae, K., Te Awekotuku, N., & Hodgetts, D.
(2013) A tangi for an ariki: Mourning through print media reporting. In M.N. Agee, T. McIntosh, P. Culbertson, & C.O. Makasiale (Eds.), Pacific identities and well-being: Cross-cultural perspectives (pp. 174–187). Dunedin: Otago University Press.
Ngata, A.T.
(1972) Ngā moteatea: Part I. Wellington: A.H. & A.W. Reed.
Ngata, A.T., & Te Hurinui, P.
(1961) Ngā moteatea: Part II. Wellington: The Polynesian Society.
(1980) Ngā moteatea: Part III. Wellington: The Polynesian Society.
Ngata, P.
(2005) Death, dying and grief. In M. Schwass (Ed.), Last words: Approaches to death in New Zealand’s cultures and faiths (pp. 29–40). Wellington: Bridget Williams Books. Crossref link
Nyakoe, D.G., & Matu, P.M.
(2012) Conceptualization of ‘Death is a Journey’ and ‘Death as Rest’ in EkeGusii euphemism. Theory and Practice in Language Studies, 2(7), 1452–1457. Crossref link
O’Carroll, A.D.
(2013) An analysis of how rangatahi Māori use social networking sites. Mai Journal, 2(1), 46–59.
Oppenheim, R.S.
(1973) Māori death customs. Wellington: A.H. & A.W. Reed.
Orbell, M.
(1978) Māori poetry: An introductory anthology. Auckland: Heinemann Educational Books.
(1985) The natural world of the Māori. Auckland: William Collins.
(1995) The illustrated encyclopedia of Māori myth and legend. Christchurch: Canterbury University Press.
Parker, W.
(1981) Whaikoorero: Ceremonial farewells to the dead. [Cassette recording]. Wellington: Continuing Education Unit, Radio New Zealand.
Parnia, S., Waller, D.G., Yeates, R., & Fenwick, P.
(2001) A qualitative and quantitative study of the incidence, features and aetiology of near death experiences in cardiac arrest survivors. Resuscitation, 48, 149–156. Crossref link
Piirainen, E.
(2012) Metaphors of an endangered Low Saxon basis dialect – exemplified by idioms of stupidity and death. In A. Idström & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 339–357). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link  BoP
Pound, L.
(1936) American euphemisms for dying, death, and burial. American Speech, 11(3), 195–202. Crossref link
Rewi, P.
(2010) Whaikōrero: The world of Māori oratory. Auckland: Auckland University Press.
Romaine, S.
(1996) War and peace in the global greenhouse: Metaphors we die by. Metaphor and symbolic activity, 11(3), 175–194. Crossref link  MetBib
Royal, T.A.C.
(2012) Te waonui a Tāne – forest mythology - sayings from the forest. Te Ara - the encyclopedia of New Zealand. Retrieved from http://​www​.TeAra​.govt​.nz​/en​/te​-waonui​-a​-tane​-forest​-mythology​/page​-5
Salmond, A.
(1974) Rituals of encounter among the Maori: Sociolinguistic study of a scene. In R. Bauman & J. Sherzer (Eds.), Explorations in the ethnography of speaking (pp. 192–212). London: Cambridge University Press.  BoP
(1975) Hui: A study of Māori ceremonial gatherings. Wellington: A.H. & A.W. Reed.
Tauroa, H., & Tauroa, P.
(1986) Te marae: a guide to customs and protocol. Auckland: Reed Methuen.
Te Puni Kōkiri
(2008) The health of the Māori language in the broadcasting sector 2006. Wellington: Author.
(2011) Iwi radio achievements. Wellington: Author.
Te Taura Whiri i te Reo Māori
(1999) He kohinga kīwaha. Auckland: Reed.
UNESCO Ad Hoc Expert Group on Endangered Languages
(2003) Language vitality and endangerment. Retrieved from http://​www​.unesco​.org​/culture​/ich​/doc​/src​/00120​-EN​.pdf.
Walker, R.
(1975) Marae: A place to stand. In M. King (Ed.), Te Ao Hurihuri: The world moves on: Aspects of Maoritanga (pp. 21–34). Wellington: Hicks Smith & Sons.
Williams, W., & Williams, H.W.
(1917) A dictionary of the Māori language (5th ed.). Wellington: Government Printer.
Wilmshurst, J.M., Anderson, A.J., Higham, T.F.G., & Worthy, T.H.
(2008) Dating the late prehistoric dispersal of Polynesians to New Zealand using the commensal Pacific rat. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA , 105(22), 7676–7680.
Wray, A.
(2002) Formulaic language and the lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Crossref link  BoP
Zuckermann, G., & Walsh, M.
(2011) Stop, revive, survive: Lessons from the Hebrew revival applicable to the reclamation, maintenance and empowerment of Aboriginal languages and cultures. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 31(1), 111–127. Crossref link