mail icontwitter iconBlogspot iconrss icon

H Hamilton

Mentioned in

A korapa trap for taking small birds. — H. Hamilton photo A patua or papa totara, a bark basket. — H. Hamilton photo A poha or seaweed vessel containing preserved food products. This vessel is covered with strips of bark; its lower end is inserted in albasket. — H. Hamilton photo A simple device for snaring birds. — H. Hamilton photo A stone mortar. — H. Hamilton photo Bone points of bird spears. — H. Hamilton photo Dog Skin Cape. — The skins have been cut into narrow strips, and these strips sewn on to a ground consisting of a fabric woven from Phormium fibre. — H. Hamilton photo Fig. 2: On Mt Dundas, Tararuas, January 1911. Photograph by H. Girdlestone. Left: W. H. Field; centre: H. Hamilton (with cap); right: B. C. Aston, with two unnamed survey assistants. (National Museum Collection) Kauhika. Hafted stone implements used in cutting or sawing hard stone, such as nephrite. — H. Hamilton photo Line sinkers. — H. Hamilton photo Maori cordage made of dressed Phormium fibre. — H. Hamilton photo Maori cordage made of undressed Phormium fibre. — H. Hamilton photo Model of Double Canoe With Lateen Sail, Western Pacific. — Photo by H. Hamilton Mutu kaka. Snaring perches for taking the bush parrot. — H. Hamilton photo Patu aruhe, fern root pounders, used in pounding the rhizomes of bracken (Pteris) that formed an important food supply. — H. Hamilton photo Pouraka trap for taking small fish (kokopu) in Lake Taupo. — H. Hamilton photo Pu tutu, a basket strainer used in separating poisonous seeds of tutu berries from the pulp of the fruit. — H. Hamilton photo The tools of the neolithic Maori. The toki or stone adze, sometimes hafted longitudinally and used as a huge chisel. — H. Hamilton photo Three Phormium fibre cloaks with taniko borders and one feather cape. — H. Hamilton photo Three trolling hooks (pa kahawai) — H. Hamilton photo Two Pu torino in Dominion Museum, Wellington. — H. Hamilton photo Two waka kereru—troughs filled with water and set with snares for taking wood pigeons. — H. Hamilton photo Wood-working tools. Stone chisels and gouges. — H. Hamilton photo


For several reasons, including lack of resource and inherent ambiguity, not all names in the NZETC are marked-up. This means that finding all references to a topic often involves searching. Search for H Hamilton as: "H Hamilton". Additional references are often found by searching for just the main name of the topic (the surname in the case of people).

Other Collections

The following collections may have holdings relevant to "H Hamilton":