Ori

Ori may refer to:

  • Ori (Stargate), a fictional evil godlike group of beings on the Stargate SG-1 television program
  • A standard astronomical abbreviation for Orion (constellation)
  • Ori (genetics), the origin of replication signal for DNA replication
  • Ori (Yoruba), a metaphysical concept important to Yoruba spirituality and Orisha worship
  • Ori Station, a train station on the Bundang Line of the Seoul Metropolitan Subway
  • Ori, see the Norse dwarves named in Norse mythology
  • Ori (Middle-earth), a dwarf in J. R. R. Tolkien's legendarium of Middle-earth
  • Ori (Hebrew), a name in Hebrew
  • Pic d'Orhy, aka Ori, a mountain in the Pyrenees
  • Valvil Ori, Sanga Tamil Vettuva Gounder King Valvil Ori.

"Ori." was used on maps to abbreviate the Oriental direction or zone

ORI may refer to:

  • United States Office of Research Integrity
  • Old Republic International
  • Port Lions Airport

Other articles related to "ori":

New Zealand Land Confiscations - Legislation and Debate - Parliamentary Debate
... Despite Māori making up a third of New Zealand's population, the Parliament had no Māori members ... the Bill was contrary to the Treaty of Waitangi, and that confiscation would "drive every (Māori) into a state of hopeless rebellion.. ... the Legislative Council Whitaker introduced the Bill, contending that by their rebellion, Māori had violated the Treaty of Waitangi, thereby ...
Moeraki - History
... The south side of the Moeraki Peninsula has an Archaic (moa hunter) Māori site at Waimataitai lagoon, which Atholl Anderson dated as 13th century, placing it in the second ... Mamoe and Kai Tahu ('Ngāti Mamoe' and 'Ngāi Tahu' in modern standard Māori) the last two arrivals before the European ... Point ('Katiki' in modern standard Māori) where there was a pā (fortified settlement) of the Classic period of Māori culture ...
Dunedinite - History - Māori Settlements
... Archaeological evidence shows the first human (Māori) occupation of New Zealand occurred between AD 1250–1300, with population concentrated along the southeast coast ... century and then Kai Tahu (Ngai Tahu in modern standard Māori) who arrived in the mid 17th century ...
Huia Publishers
... in 1991 by Robyn Bargh to bring Māori voices in New Zealand literature by promoting Māori writers, Māori language and Māori perspectives ... Many of the company’s books feature the Māori language or the experiences of Māori ... Huia published the first Māori monolingual dictionary in 2006 Tirohia Kimihia ...