Rohe is a word used by the Māori of New Zealand to describe the territory or boundaries of tribal groups. In traditional times, rohe were defined according to prominent geographical features, including mountains, rivers, and lakes. This is generally the case today as well.

The areas shown on the map are indicative only. Some iwi areas may overlap.

Other articles related to "rohe":

Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe - Archives
... The Ludwig Mies van der Rohe Archive, an administratively independent section of the Museum of Modern Art's department of architecture and design, was established in 1968 by the museum's trustees ... Lilly Reich (1885–1947), Mies van der Rohe's close collaborator from 1927 to 1937 of written documents (primarily, the business correspondence) covering nearly the entire career of the ... The Ludwig Mies van der Rohe Collection, 1929–1969 (bulk 1948–1960) includes correspondence, articles, and materials related to his association with the Illinois ...
Lilly Reich - Biography
... It was here that she met Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, vice president of the Deutscher Werkbund ... of involvement of furniture for van der Rohe as the two collaborated on many projects together ... to the Barcelona World Exposition, where van der Rohe designed his world-famous pavilion ...
Rohe (mythology)
... Moriori people of the Chatham Islands, Rohe is the wife of the demi-god Māui ... Beautiful Rohe was a sister of the sun, and her face shone ... A quarrel arose after Rohe remarked that Māui's face was ugly ...
Rohe (mythology) - Māori
... The Māori knew little of Rohe ... In anger Rohe left him, and refused to live any longer in the world of light ... Rohe is said sometimes to beat the spirits of deceased as they pass through her realm ...
List Of Geological Features On Titan - Fluctūs
77°48′W / 50.5°N 77.8°W / 50.5 -77.8 (Leilah Fluctus) Layla, Persian goddess Rohe Fluctus 47°18′N 37°45′W / 47.3°N 37.75°W / 47.3 -37.75 (Rohe ...

Famous quotes containing the word rohe:

    Less is more.
    —Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe (1886–1969)