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Nambassa
Nambassa
Nambassa
was a series of hippie-conceived festivals held between 1976 and 1981 on large farms around Waihi
Waihi
and Waikino
Waikino
in New Zealand. They were music, arts and alternatives festivals that focused on peace, love, and an environmentally friendly lifestyle. In addition to popular entertainment, they featured workshops and displays advocating holistic health issues, alternative medicine, clean and sustainable energy, and unadulterated foods. The New Zealand
New Zealand
hippie movement was part of an international phenomenon in the 1960s and 1970s, heralding a new artistic culture of music, freedom and social revolution where millions of young people across the globe were reacting against old world antecedents and embracing a new hippie ethos
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Rock Music
Rock music
Rock music
is a broad genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States
United States
in the early 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and in the United States.[1][2] It has its roots in 1940s and 1950s rock and roll, a style which drew heavily on the African-American genres of blues and rhythm and blues, and from country music. Rock music
Rock music
also drew strongly on a number of other genres such as electric blues and folk, and incorporated influences from jazz, classical and other musical styles. Musically, rock has centered on the electric guitar, usually as part of a rock group with electric bass and drums and one or more singers
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Albert Park, Auckland
Albert Park
Park
is a public park in central Auckland, bounded by Wellesley Street East, Princes Street, Bowen Avenue and Kitchener Street. From the entrance at the corner of Bowen Ave and Kitchener St, sealed footpaths climb steeply through native trees to the large flat area at the summit, where a formal layout of paths and flower gardens encircle a fountain. Albert Park
Park
occupies much of the site of the Albert Barracks, one of Auckland's early European military fortifications, which in turn was built on the previous site of Te Horotiu pa
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Arts
The arts
The arts
refers to the theory and physical expression of creativity found in human societies and cultures. Major constituents of the arts include literature – including poetry, prose and drama, performing arts – among them music, dance, and theatre; and visual arts – including drawing, painting, photography, ceramics, sculpting, and architecture – the art of designing and constructing buildings. Some art forms combine a visual element with performance (e.g. cinematography) or artwork with the written word (e.g. comics)
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Music
Music
Music
is an art form and cultural activity whose medium is sound organized in time. The common elements of music are pitch (which governs melody and harmony), rhythm (and its associated concepts tempo, meter, and articulation), dynamics (loudness and softness), and the sonic qualities of timbre and texture (which are sometimes termed the "color" of a musical sound). Different styles or types of music may emphasize, de-emphasize or omit some of these elements. Music
Music
is performed with a vast range of instruments and vocal techniques ranging from singing to rapping; there are solely instrumental pieces, solely vocal pieces (such as songs without instrumental accompaniment) and pieces that combine singing and instruments
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Charitable Trust
SectionsAttestation clauseResiduary clauseIncorporation by referenceContestTestamentary capacityUndue influenceInsane delusion FraudNo-contest clauseProperty dispositionLapse and anti-lapseAdemption AbatementSatisfaction of legaciesActs of independent significanceElective share Pretermitted heirWills and conflict of lawsTrustsExpress ResultingConstructiveCommon typesBare DiscretionaryAccumulation and maintenanceInterest in possessionCharitable Purpose IncentiveOther typesProtective SpendthriftLife insurance RemainderLife interestReversionary interestTestamentaryHonorary Asset-protection Special
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Spirituality
Traditionally, spirituality refers to a religious process of re-formation which "aims to recover the original shape of man," oriented at "the image of God" as exemplified by the founders and sacred texts of the religions of the world
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Environmentalism
Environmentalism
Environmentalism
or environmental rights is a broad philosophy, ideology, and social movement regarding concerns for environmental protection and improvement of the health of the environment, particularly as the measure for this health seeks to incorporate the impact of changes to the environment on humans, animals, plants and non-living matter. While environmentalism focuses more on the environmental and nature-related aspects of green ideology and politics, ecologism combines the ideology of social ecology and environmentalism
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List Of Green Party Issues
The following outline is provided as an overview and topical guide to green politics: Green politics
Green politics
– political ideology that aims for the creation of an ecologically sustainable society rooted in environmentalism, social liberalism, and grassroots democracy.[1] It began taking shape in the western world in the 1970s; since then Green parties have developed and established themselves in many countries across the globe, and have achieved so
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Queen Street, Auckland
Queen Street is the major commercial thoroughfare in the Auckland CBD, Auckland, New Zealand's main population centre
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North Island
The North Island
North Island
or Te Ika-a-Māui (Māori) is one of the two main islands of New Zealand, separated from the slightly larger but much less populous South Island
South Island
by Cook Strait. The island's area is 113,729 square kilometres (43,911 sq mi),[1] making it the world's 14th-largest island. It has a population of 3,677,200 (June 2017).[2] Twelve main urban areas (half of them officially cities) are in the North Island. From north to south, they are Whangarei, Auckland, Hamilton, Tauranga, Rotorua, Gisborne, New Plymouth, Napier, Hastings, Whanganui, Palmerston North, and Wellington, the capital, located at the south-west extremity of the island
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Pacific Islands
The Pacific Islands
Pacific Islands
are the islands of the Pacific Ocean. Three major groups of islands in the Pacific Ocean
Pacific Ocean
are Polynesia, Micronesia
Micronesia
and Melanesia. Depending on the context, Pacific Islands
Pacific Islands
may refer to countries and islands with common Austronesian origins, islands once or currently colonized, or Oceania. The indigenous inhabitants of the Pacific Islands are referred to as Pacific Islanders.Contents1 Name ambiguity 2 Pacific islands by area (over 10,000 square kilometers) 3 List of islands3.1 Pacific islands by region3.1.1 Antarctica 3.1.2 Asia 3.1.3 North America 3.1.4 Oceania 3.1.5 South America4 See also 5 Footnotes 6 ReferencesName ambiguity[edit] In English, the umbrella term Pacific Islands
Pacific Islands
may take on several meanings
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Whangamata
The town of Whangamata
Whangamata
(Maori: "Whangamatā") is sited on the southeast coast of the Coromandel Peninsula
Coromandel Peninsula
in the North Island
North Island
of New Zealand. It is located 30 kilometres north of Waihi, to the north of the western extremity of the Bay of Plenty. The population of Whangamata
Whangamata
was 3471 in the 2013 Census, a decrease of 84 from 3555 in the 2006 Census, and a decrease of 492 from 2001.[2] In holiday times the population swells considerably: New Year's celebrations fill the town to over 25,000 though this falls soon after New Year's Day.[3] A number of off-shore islands can be seen from the beach. Hauturu or Clark Island is accessible by wading at low tide and is popular in summer months for rock-pool fossickers and kayakers
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Waihi Beach
Waihi
Waihi
Beach is a coastal town at the western end of the Bay of Plenty in New Zealand's North Island. It lies 10 kilometres to the east of the town of Waihi, at the foot of the Coromandel Peninsula. The main beach itself extends approximately 10 kilometres to the south with the small settlement of Bowentown at its southern end
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Mount Maunganui
Mount
Mount
is often used as part of the name of specific mountains, e.g. Mount
Mount
Everest.
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Coromandel, New Zealand
Coromandel is a town on the Coromandel Harbour, on the western side of the Coromandel Peninsula, which is on the east coast of the North Island of New Zealand. It is 75 kilometres east of the city of Auckland, although the road between them, which winds around the Firth of Thames and Hauraki Gulf
Hauraki Gulf
coasts, is 190 km long. The population was 1,710 as of June 2017[1].Panoramic view over Coromandel Town from lookout in the Kauri
Kauri
BlockThe town was named after the peninsula, which was named after HMS Coromandel, which sailed into the harbour in 1820.[2] At one time Coromandel Harbour was a major port serving the peninsula's gold mining and kauri industries. An old gold stamper battery is still in fully operational working order
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