Mikaara Kirkwood for Te Rongo Kirkwood Bethells Dunes, NZ
Polynesian Tattoo, Daughter Te, Face Photos, Rongo Kirkwood, Aotearoa Ta, Kirkwoods Glass
Mikaara Kirkwood for Te Rongo Kirkwood. Photographer: David K. Shields. Bethell’s Dunes, NZ. #Maori #Moko
trk7 Mikaara Kirkwood & Zach Vickers by David K Shields for Te Rongo Kirkwood
Te Rongo Kirkwoods glass work is awesome, and so is this picture
Mikaara Kirkwood modelling his daughter Te Rongo's jewellery.
Te Rongo Kirkwood feat. Mikaara Kirkwood & Zach Vickers
Te Rongo Kirkwood
Glass Thoughts–Known for her skillful work with glass, jewelry designer and Maori Glasswork artist Te Rongo Kirkwood looks to Kiwi photographer David K Shields to shoot her latest collection. Taking to the outdoors for a stirring visual, earrings, pendants and other striking pieces come together on Mikaara Kirkwood (Red 11) and Zach Vickers (62 Models).... [Read More]
Maori, Ta Moko and Kirituhi Tattoos | Otautahi Tattoo
Polynesian Tattoos, Tattoos Art, Anime Art Tattoos, Ornamental Floral Tattoos, Kirituhi Tattoos, Tattoos Otautahi, Tattoo Design
Looks very similar to Gordon Toi's mahi. Wish I knew who the artist was... Credited to Maori, Ta Moko and Kirituhi Tattoos | Otautahi Tattoo
Maori, Ta Moko and Kirituhi Tattoos | Otautahi Tattoo #samoan #tattoo
maori, ta moko and kirituhi tattoos otautahi tattoo
Here's a overshoot of a broad look over some of our recent and past Ta Moko and Kirituhi Tattoo design work.
Maori, Ta Moko and Kirituhi Tattoos
Te Rongo Kirkwood NZ Maori glass artist
Art Sculpture, Zealand Art, Te Rongo, Maaori Aotearoa, Maorinz, Aotearoa Art, Maori Art, Kirkwood Nz, Aotearoa Ataahua
Te Rongo Kirkwood NZ Maori glass artist - | Maori | Art | Sculpture | Jewellery | Fashion
Te Rongo Kirkwood NZ
Te Rongo Kirkwood (1973- ), Māori artist biography and portfolio
Google Image, Maori Faces, Tattoos Hessian, Face International, Db Maori, Maori Tattoos
Google Image Result for http://wittgensteinforum.files.wordpress.com/2007/12/maori-face-wise339x457.gif%3Fw%3D490
Maori Man from New Zealand, old guy, man, male, hand, wrinckles, lines of life, powerful face, intense eyes, portrait, b/w
Moko Maori Tattoo Hans Neleman, Photographer Ta moko is the traditional facial decoration of those of Aotearoa, New Zealand
old maori man photograph - Google Search
Maori man from New Zealand, beautiful.
Maori Man from New Zealand
Moko Maori Tattoo
db – Maori man
Maori Tattoos | Hessian Mercenaries & The Civil War
Cultures Peoples, Maori Rugby, Maori People, Ink D, Polynesian Tattoo Men, Beautiful People
Maori warrior - Liam Messam (NZ Maori rugby captain) - For the Meanest Unique High Quality Aotearoa New Zealand Maori Kiwi Pasifika Polynesian Tribal HipHop Street Wear Peep us at: WWW.POLYTZ.COM *Registered Postage Worldwide Inc *Please Follow and Like Us on FACEBOOK HERE: https://www.facebook.com/POLYTZURBANSTREETWEAR
Maori warrior - Liam Messam (NZ Maori rugby captain) Polynesian Tribal
Maori Warrior; if this is not a real man then I don't know what is...
Maori warrior - Liam Messam (NZ Maori rugby captain) -
Maori warrior #polynesian #tattoo
Maori.. Beautiful people...
Maori warrior - Liam Messam
Maori warrior - NEW ZEALAND
Maori Warrior - tattoos
Maori woman - Tattoo arts are common in the Eastern Polynesian homeland of Māori. Men generally received moko on their faces, buttocks (called raperape) and thighs (called puhoro). Women usually wore moko on their lips (kauae) and chins. Other parts of the body known to have moko include women's foreheads, buttocks, thighs, necks and backs and men's backs, stomachs, and calves.
Young Maori Woman (New Zealander), c. 1872-86, tattoo on her chin is an example of Ta Moko, markings of aristocracy, adulthood and achievement created by chiseling the skin open and applying charcoal to the gouges. Men much more often than women have their faces fully tattooed, but it is not unheard of for a woman to have her face completely tattooed. Moko can also be applied to the hips, buttocks, shoulders, thighs and calves. Moko is a living tradition carried on by Maori today.
Traditional Tattoos, Maori People, Tattoo Art, Moko Tattoos, Woman Tattoo, Maori Tattoos, Tattooed Maori
Pele Inc Maori woman - Tattoo arts are common in the Eastern Polynesian homeland of Māori. Men generally received moko on their faces, buttocks (called raperape) and thighs (called puhoro). Women usually wore moko on their lips (kauae) and chins. Other parts of the body known to have moko include women's foreheads, buttocks, thighs, necks and backs and men's backs, stomachs, and calves.
Maori Tattoos for Women | Foy Brothers, Thames, Young Maori Woman with Moko Wearing Korowai ...
Tattooed maori woman with Hei tiki pendant from New Zealand.
traditional tattoos-maori - Google zoeken
teachartwiki - Maori Moko Tattoos
Maori People early images
Am I on a roll lately, or what? February is making up for my lack of posting in January, that's for sure. At work, we were planning an ad for a local magazine, and were trying to find pieces in the museum's collection to emphasize. One of my favorite options was this one, a Hei Tiki pendant from New Zealand, created by the Maori peoples. It is the most brilliant green (I'd describe it as a cloudy emerald color), and its eyes are made of haliotis (abalone) shell, which really shines. In New Zealand, this shell is called a paūa shell. Oceania Maori peoples, New Zealand Pendant, Hei Tiki Nineteenth century Nephrite, haliotis shell H. 9 in. (22.9 cm) Raymond and Laura Wielgus Collection, Indiana University Art Museum I traveled to New Zealand as a People to People Student Ambassador when I was 13. The trip left an indelible mark on me, and spending time with the Maori was one of the incredible experiences. If you are a parent reading this blog, I must absolutely recommend to you that you allow your child the opportunity to participate in one of these international leadership adventures. It helped me grow as a person and become more aware of the world, instead of just myself. But back to the art. Foy Brothers, Thames, Young Maori Woman with Moko Wearing Korowai Cloak and Hei Tiki, c. 1872-86, Albumen carte-de-visite photograph, 10.5 x 6.3 cm. Via. The Indiana University Hei ("something suspended from the neck") Tiki ("human figure") is superficially very similar to most other hei tikis I discovered in my brief look around the web. Most are made of nephrite ("pounamu"), a type of jade, and have eyes inlaid with paūa, like I said. These pendants are considered a tāonga, or "treasure." Most are either sexless, or female. The British Museum writes that the significance of these tiki is unclear, but it has been suggested that they promote fertility or represent one's ancestors. They can be passed down through families through generations, and sometimes are given names. They are worn by both men and women, though I only have pictures of women wearing them to show you today. Rotorua, New Zealand, Iles Photo, Young Maori women with moko (facial tattoo); wearing a kahu huruhuru (feather cloak), a huia feather in her hair, and a hei tiki (neck pendant), 19th century, Gelatin silver print. Via. The markings under the lips of the two women in these photographs are a type of body art called Ta Moko. These markings symbolize achievement, adulthood, and aristocracy. As with most forms of tattoos and body art, the process doesn't sound particularly pleasant (chiseling skin open and applying charcoal into the gouges). This practice is not limited to the face, but can, in some occasions, encompass the entire face (usually on men). This tradition carries on even today. This website that I found suggests a connection between these tiki and the Gorgons of Greek mythology. An interesting read!
George Nuku © Van Noordwijk Krijn . | George Nuku is a highly regarded Maori artist working in stone, bone, wood, shell, polystyrene and perspex. His works range from delicate jade and pearl amulets, stone sculptures of life-size figures through to two story high Polynesian demigods and Maori cultural heroes. He carries the traditions of his people handed down for thousands of years in artforms
George Nuku,Maori master carver, sculptor artist and bearer of Ta Moko (traditional Maori tattoo).
Tattoos Ink, George Nuku, Faces Tattoos, Tribal Tattoos, Tattoo Tattoo, Contemporary Tattoos, Nuku Faces, Tattoo Ink, Maori Tattoos
George Nuku, Maori master carver, sculptor artist and bearer of Ta Moko (traditional Maori tattoo) #Tattoo #Tattoo_Ink #Ink
Embodied symbols in traditional and contemporary tattoos and body modification in the Pacific and Aotearoa / New Zealand. This is a photo of George Nuku,Maori master carver, sculptor artist and bearer of Ta Moko (traditional Maori tattoo).
MAORI: "George Nuku - Maori master carver, sculptor artist and bearer of Tā moko (traditional Maori tattoo)." Tattooing is also on neck and chest, possibly also on other areas of the body. Status and rank.
Soph @ House Of Satori: This is a photo of George Nuku,Maori master carver, sculptor artist and bearer of Ta Moko (traditional Maori tattoo). My current research project; embodied symbols in traditional and contemporary tattoos and body modification in the Pacific and Aotearoa / New Zealand.
Tons of awesome tattoos: http://tattooglobal.com/?p=0049 #Tattoo #Tattoos #Ink
George Nuku tribal tattoo #tattoo #tattoos #ink #inked
http://tattooglobal.com/?p=2226 #Tattoo #Tattoos #Ink
Maori ~ by George Nuku - faces of the people
Face, Moko, Maori, Aotearoa, NZ, New Zealand, Ngapuhi Maori elder Kingi Taurua sports traditional facial tattoos, known as moko, at a marae in Whangarei
496874 Tattoo Jpg, Zealand Tattoos, Tattoos For Women, Maori Elder, Face Tattoos, Maori Tattoos
Maori (New Zealand) tattoos & their meanings. Ngapuhi Maori elder Kingi Taurua's traditional facial tattoo .
Ngapuhi Maori elder Kingi Taurua sports traditional facial tattoos, known as moko, at a marae in Whangarei / File Source: AAP
Maori Moko | Face, Moko, Maori, Aotearoa, NZ, New Zealand, Ngapuhi Maori elder ...
Ngapuhi Maori elder Kingi Taurua's traditional facial tattoo (Photo: AFP)
Movie, sports stars, celebrities prompt traditional Maori tattoo ...
Moko of Ngapuhi Maori elder Kingi Taurua, at a marae in Whangarei
maori tattoos for women - Google Search
maori face tattoo
Maori art. I love when tattoos follow the shape and contour of the body. I feel like that's something of a lost art in modern tattooing, but present in most ancient body art.
Modern Tattooing, Polynesian Tattoos, Age Maori, Lost Art, A Tattoo, Maori Art, Art Tattoos, Maori Tattoos
Maori art. I love when tattoos follow the shape and contour of the body. I feel like that's something of a lost art in modern tattooing, but present in most ancient body art. #polynesian #tattoo
Maori art. A tattoos that follow the shape and contour of the face. Something of a lost art in modern tattooing, but present in most ancient body art.
Maori tattoos are marked and follow the shape and contour of the body. Lost art in modern tattooing, but present in most ancient body art.
Maori art. I love when tattoos follow the shape and contour of the body.
Maori art. I love wh
wow...looks fantastic on her
Body Art, Maori Tattoo Designs, Face Tattoo, Maori Inspired, Henna Tattoo, Maori Tattoos, Facial Tatoo, Tribal Tattoo
Best Maori Tattoo Designs http://perrisautospeedway.com #autospeedway #speedway #attractions #thingstodoinsoutherncalifornia #autoracing #stockcars #stockcarracing #sprintcars #trophygirls #tattoo
Best Maori Tattoo Designs #tattoo #tattoos #tattoodesigns #tattooideas
Simple Maori Henna Tattoo Design
maori facial tatoo
Best Maori Tattoo Designs - Our Top 10 |
maouri tribal tattoos
The Maori people are the first inhabitants od New Zealand. They came with travel canoes from Hawaiki, the home of their ancestors, over 1,000 years ago. Today, Maoris are 14 % of the New Zealand population and their culture and language have an important influence on the lifes of the "new" New Zealand people. The Maoris have a rich and varied culture: They practise traditional arts like carving (form something from wood with a knife), weaving (with wool etc.), "Kapa Haka" (a kind of group portrayal), "Whaihkorero" (art of speech) or "Moko" (tatooing) and new arts like dance, film, tv, theatre, poetry and hiphop. How said, the Maoris have an important influence on the modern life: Most place names are in the Maori language and seem to be senseless at first, lots of tourists visit the Maoris and buy things from them and the Maori language is an official language of New Zealand which isn't only, but also spoken in radio and TV. Apart from this the most trees and a lot of plants and animals have Maori names in the New Zealand English. A long time ago, the Maoris have been cannibals: Sometimes they had enemies and if they were defeated, it was possible that the head of him was detached and showed in the village and the "rest" was cooked and eaten. But in the 19th century, a lot of Maoris went over to the Christianity and gave up this cult. Today, it's possible that they keep something from their died relatives like "Maui", a Moari warrior who carved a fish hook from the jaw bone of his grand-mother*. What we can actually say, is that the Maori people have a big and very interesting culture. They have been the first people in New Zealand. And although the temptations of the modern world are suspicious and they even earn money by showing or "selling" parts of their life how I would say and they have normal clothes or TV, they keep their culture and their traditions as the first human inhabitants of New Zealand. *(source: http://www.spiegel.de/reise/fernweh/0,1518,261031,00.html) pictures from: http://www.sheimagazine.com/ (Young woman with face tattoo) http://www.new-zealand-pictures.co.uk/ (family house of Maori people) http://www.flickr.com/photos/28819117@N08/2718395376/ (Maori with horse and dog at a lake) http://www.britannica.com/blogs/2009/10/moari-time-in-new-zealand/ (Maori show with tourists in the background) http://www.templestudy.com/ (Maori girl and old man which greet each other)
Face, male, Moko (revisited), Maori, Aotearoa, NZ, New Zealand
Goblin Tattoos, Shane Tattoos, Ink Tattoo, Maori Tattoos 3, Face Tattoos, Kinda Tattoos
Maori Moko | Inspiration for goblin tattoos.
Let's Ink - Tattoo Social Network
20 wonderful Face Tattoo Designs Ideas | Inspiration
MAORI: Tā moko - traditional Maori tattoos. Seen here on two Maori girls' chins.
Polynesian Tattoos, Maori Girls, Maori People, Maori Traditions, Maori Art, Zealand Maori, Maori Tattoos, Maori S
Traditional chin Ta Moko on Maori girls. Obsessed with this photo.
Traditional chin Ta Moko on Maori girls. This is just adorable!
Traditional chin Ta Moko on Maori girls. #polynesian #tattoo
Traditional chin Ta Moko on Maori girls. - NEW ZEALAND
Traditional chin Ta Moko on Maori girls.
Ta moko was kept alive by older women who lived in remote areas beyond the pale of European condemnation. In the 70s, young urbanized Maori in search of powerful symbols of ethnic identity rediscovered the art, and moko found a new generation of skin.
Tattoos I D, Maori Face Woman350X387 Gif, Maori Facial, Facial Tattooing, Moko Tattoos, Chin Tattoos, Face Tattoos, Maori Tattoos
Maori facial tattoos. I'd never dare (mainly due to the fact I'm not Maori) but I think they rock.
I am mildly obsessed with chin tattoos
maori tattoos - Google Search
Meanings of maori tattoos
Maori facial tattoos.
So this past weekend I came into my hometown tattoo shop to get my quarter sleeve worked on a bit. Over the course of the hour or so that I was there, my artist Chriss and I caught up on everything that had happened since my last time in the shop. As usual, my independent study course on body modification came up, and I eagerly told Chriss that I was planning to apply for a number of scholarships that would allow for me to do independent research this summer in a foreign country. I asked if he had any advice as to where I should go if I want to study a dying form of culturally significant body modification, and he mentioned that the Maoris of New Zealand would be an excellent peoples to look into. Upon talking about this prospect some more, I began to get really excited about the idea of studying the Marois, and so did Chriss. So much so, in fact, that he offered to come with me if I get a scholarship! I became further enthused when he reminded me that we could get traditional Maori tattoos if we go. Need I more motivation to kick this applications ass? Traditional Maori facial tattoo Just when I thought I couldn't be more pumped about the idea of heading to beautiful New Zealand to study body mods, I found this story on BME's Modblog. Please please please check it out, it's an amazing story. It's basically about a girl named Olivia who is only slightly older than myself and is currently in Tanzania studying the Maasai peoples. Olivia's own blog page recounts every last detail of her amazing journey. Reading about her experience made me want to steal my tattooist away from his shop and hop a plane to New Zealand immediately. But I restrained myself... So, wish me luck with my applications; I'll be needing it. Hopefully my school recognizes that this experience may be the single most fascinating thing I have ever done and decides to fund it. Sure, if I don't go I can still spend my summer working and getting modified, but if I do end up going I will gain more than some ink and metal under my skin - I will have had the opportunity to be a part of one of the few remaining cultures who still modify as their ancestors did. I cannot even describe how much that would mean to me.
Maori Tattoo Designs | Traditional Warrior Markings
Maori woman face tattoo called "moko" - Maori are indigenous people of New Zealand
Google Image, Polynesian Tattoo, Maori People, Ink Tattoo, Moko Tattoos, Traditional Tattoo, Face Tattoos, Maori Tattoos
I have always admired the beauty of their traditional tattoos especially the women's face moko. Maori woman face tattoo called "moko" - Maori are indigenous people of New Zealand
Maori woman face tattoo called "moko" - Maori are indigenous people of New Zealand | #art #inked #iiinked #tat #tattoo #tattoos | www.iiinked.com
A woman who was such high status that no mate would be found to equal her lineage would never marry or have children, and was marked by a partial face tattoo like those found on men. - Referring to female form of the Moko facial tattoos of the Maori.SOURCE: http://www.themaori.com/maori-tattoo/moko-meaning
Moko tattoo, Maori. Female moko mainly demonstrated rank. More info: www.themaori.com/maori-tattoo/moko
"A woman who was such high status that no mate would be found to equal her lineage would never marry or have children, and was marked by a partial face tattoo like those found on men." Info quoted from this link: http://www.themaori.com/maori-tattoo/moko-meaning Photography by Hans Neleman from his photography series of Maori portraits which can be seen at the PEM: http://www.pem.org/exhibitions/2-body_politics_maori_tattoo_today
Google Image Result for http://www.taracronica.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/01/Maori-Women.jpg
Ta moko tattoo...traditional tattoo of the Maori tribe in New Zealand
Wahine Ta moko by A o t e a r o a #polynesian #tattoo
The woman's hazel eyes pierces you with their look of pride and defiance. Crowning her lips and chin with all its glory is a moko tattoo. These tattoo designs have been created by the Maori, people of Polynesian descant who live in New Zealand. The moko tattoo tradition have been preformed for thousands of years by the Maori; the designs express not only the owners personality, but their tribe, and ancestors. For men, their mokos cover their arms, backs, or face with fish scales, whales, spirals, and other symbols and words of the Polynesian culture. For women is either their arms, legs or chin. The Moko is a window, a key to a person's spirit and mana (meaning strength, power). Before the Europeans took over the island, the Maori used ink made of different plants, making chisels of fish or whale bones to cut the skin, literally craving the image into their flesh. Today regular tattoo needles are used. Only warriors, Chiefs, and high ranking Maori men were able to have them. For women mokos was like a rite of passage, usually done when they reached womanhood. Men stopped tattooing themselves in the 19th century, trading their tribal traditions for European clothing and customs. But the women stood their ground, protesting the invasion by keeping up the moko tradition, thus saving their entire culture and language from disappearing. In the late 20th and now 21st century men have picked up the old ways, by wearing their mokos, showing their connection with the past and the struggles they face in their communities: racism, domestic violence, alcoholism. Mokos represent the spirit of the Maori, a sign of hope and fight against oppression, keeping the traditions alive for younger generations. For more information about the Maori culture check this website out: www.pbs.org/skinstories
Polynesian Tattoos, Tattoo Tamoko, Tribal Tattoos, Maori People, Maori Art, Maori Tattoos, Face Tattoos
"In my short 27 years there has been nothing more important to me than my culture, friends and phases come and go but not what made me or who made me, its what keeps me anchored to earth, at times i may be cash broke but i will always be culture rich. " Jessielee. Photo: Jocelen Janon. #polynesian #tattoo
Maori woman with tribal tattoos and neck-dress.
Maori tattoos - Tattoodle
Faces Tattoos, Polynesian Tattoo, Goblin Tattoos, Maori People, Islander Maori, Face Tattoos
face tattoo, south pacific islander, maori, photo, portrait, blue ink, wild, primal, tribal #polynesian #tattoo
Khurite face tattoos, called Tamko are an important part of Khurite life. The first Tamko marks the important transition between childhood and adulthood, and future tattoos mark status, rank and achievements in the tribe.
Look at the determination in its look! face tattoo, south pacific islander, maori, photo, portrait, blue ink, wild, primal, tribal
face tattoo, south pacific islander, maori,
south pacific islander, maori.
Maori portrait | blue ink
South pacific islander face tattoo, Face tattoos design
South pacific islander face tattoo - Tattoomagz.com › Tattoo Designs / Ink-Works Gallery
Maori ta moko tattoo
Maori Activist, Faces Tattoos, Polynesian Tattoo, Iti Maori, Maori People, Maori Art, Maori Tattoos, Face Tattoos
Tame Iti. Maori Activist, Showman. Staunch. Mana Maori. Maori
Ta Moko (Tame iti ~ Maori activist)
Ta Moko (Maori Tattoo)
Tame Iti Maori
How is Ta moko important to Maori culture? Ta moko is important to Maori culture because it shows their status in a tribe. A ta moko tattoo shows whether or not you're married, your rank, your birth status and your job, it is your identity. Having a tattoo is important because you're not regarded as an important person if you don't have one. It is also a part of Maori culture and not having a tattoo could be a sign of disrespect towards your own culture. Why is there a resurgence of Ta moko? There is a resurgence of ta moko because Maori people are proud of their culture. They like to display who they are and they do so by getting a traditional tattoo. Another reason why it's popular now is that it is a lot quicker and less painful to get a tattoo now. Some people from New Zealand and Maori tribes might get one because they like to show their heritage even if they aren't descendants of a traditional warrior. How have the aesthetics of Ta moko changed over time? The aesthetics of Ta moko have changed because as the traditional wide chisels were replaced with thinner, smaller ones, it was found that more detail could be added to tattoos. Ta moko exists because it displays to others, a person's background and tells their story. As the aesthetics of Ta moko have evolved, the tattoos have changed as well to being tattooed on other places of the anatomy. Thus more detail being added into the designs of traditional ta moko tattoos.
Polynesian Tattoos, Indigenous People, Beard Wrinckles, Maori Culture, Maori Art, Face Tattoos, Maori Face Tattoo, Maori S
Old guy, male, sunglasses, long hairstyle, pipe, beard, wrinckles, lines of life, powerful face, intense, portrait
Maori man with face tattoo called "moko" - Maori are indigenous people of New Zealand.
Maori man with face tattoo called "moko".
Ta moko #polynesian #tattoo
Facial Moko, Full Facial, Maori Art, Maori Tattoos
Mori Warrior with a full facial Moko. Ta Moko differs from a tribal facial tattoos in that they are also carved into the face with a chisel.
\><\ Māori Warrior with full facial Moko
Maori Tattoos - The Ritual
maori art - Google Search
#Maori #tatoo #scary
Maori warrior face
Maori Tattoos: Tattoos That Really Mean Something
The traditional Maori Tattoos were not applied with needles, but instead small chisels were used that left grooves in the skin. When the tattoos were applied, it was considered a sacred and spiritual ceremony. The tattoos were no randomly placed, but were placed in certain areas to represent a stage in life. It was believed that when a Maori died, the tattoos would be an identification tool in the afterlife. Each line meant something that they achieved in life and the right placement and design of the tattoo meant that the person has achieved status in life.
Maori Moko painting Aotearoa
Digital Paintings, Digital Painting Tutorials, Maori Moko Woman, Moko Chin, Moko Painting, Maori Art, Maori Face Paint, Maori Face Tattoo, Moko Aotearoa
Moko Photorealistic Digital Painting by Dean Packwood on @DeviantArt. Approx 8 hours. Tā moko is the permanent body and face marking by Māori, the indigenous people of New Zealand.
Digital Painting Tutorial: Lips v1 on Behance
Maori NEW ZEALAND Moko painting Aotearoa
Moko - Digital Painting on Behance
Moko Painting by Packwood
Maori Moko chin tat
Moko Painting in Photoshop using Wacom Intuos3 by Dean Packwood. Approx 8 hours. Tā moko is the permanent body and face marking by Māori, the ... Moko Painting
ゝ。Maori Moko, or Ta Moko is the tradtional facial tattooing of the Maori people of New Zealand ~ Its memebers still practice the act of Moko with modern machines, but traditionally they where acutally carved into the face by Tohunga-Ta-Moko using a Uhi which is basically a chisel and then had soot from the burnt embers of a tree for the black coloring for the face.。
* Maori Moko, or Ta Moko is the tradtional facial tattooing of the Maori people of New Zealand ~ Its memebers still practice the act of Moko with modern machines, but traditionally they where acutally carved into the face by Tohunga-Ta-Moko using a Uhi which is basically a chisel and then had soot from the burnt embers of a tree for the black coloring for the face *