Discoverers of the Cook Islands and the Names They Gave
— Part of the South Pacific Shewing Native Names of Islands, in: JPS 20(1911) facing p. 116
— Maps of the Cook Islands, Rarotonga,
Bullivant, J.S., Manihiki Atoll Bathymetry, N.z. Oceanographic Institute, Miscellaneous Series 4, 1962.
Cowan, G., Map of Rarotonga Cook Islands, Wellington, 1970.
Forster, A Chart representing the Isles of the South-Sea, according to the Notions of the Inhabitants of o-Taheitee and the Neighbouring Isles, chiefly collected from the accounts of Tupaya, in: No Sort of Iron (see: no. 25), p. 17
National Geographic Society, Pacific Ocean; reverse: New-Zealand, New Guinea and the Principal Pacific Islands, printed for the Special Publication “Isles of the South Pacific” (see: no. 81), 1968.
National Geographic Society, Pacific Ocean; reverse: Pacific Ocean Floor, Supplement to National Geographic, Oct., 1969, vol. 136, no. 4.
Summerhayes, C.P., Manuae Bathymetry, N.Z. Oceanographic Inst., Island Chart Series, 1968.
Summerhayes, C.P., and Kibblewhite, A.C., (N.Z. Oceanographic Inst., Island Chart Series:
Summerhayes, C.P., Bathymetry and Topographic Lineation in the Cook Islands, in: New Zealand Journal of Geology and Geophysics 10(1967) 1382–1399.
|N.B.||The data for the introductory notes on each island were gathered from nrs 128, 132, 174, 175, 346, 394d, 402, and the following articles in the New Zealand Journal of Geology and Geophysics 10(1967)
Population figures for 1966: no. 158.
Population figures for 1971: Cook Islands Statistical Bulletin. Quarterly Abstract of Statistics, Third Quarter 1972, Table 1 (Preliminary figures Census 1971).
Upper section of a Rarotongan Staff God. The large head in profile is succeeded by a number of smaller figures, alternately in full face and in profile. The middle section of the staff was covered with rolls of tapa. The lower section also has small figures and it ends in a phallus.
A Rarotongan Fisherman's god (Williams' Narrative, p. 118). It was placed upon the fore part of every fishing canoe. Before setting off on a fishing excursion, the fishermen presented offerings to the god, and invoked him to grant them success (ibid., p. 117). This figure is in the British Museum and bears the inscription ‘Figure of Tarianui’ (Great Ears), which is the Tahitian form of the Rarotongan ‘Taringa-nui’.