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from Mail Online

Dying life of the tribe: Spectacular pictures by British photographer capture the people who are in danger of disappearing forever

In Polynesian mythology (Tuamotus), Faumea is a Polynesian ocean goddess. Tangaroa and Faumea had two sons together: Tu-Nui-Ka-Rere and Turi-A-Faumea. Later, Turi-A-Faumea's wife Hina-Arau-Riki was kidnapped by the octopus-demon Rogo-Tumu-Here. Faumea helped Tangaroa and their sons rescue Hina by withdrawing the opposing winds into the sweat of her armpit and then releasing them to power the heroes' canoes.

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from The Life of Luxury blog

Polynesian Cultural Center on Oahu, Hawaii

Polynesian Cultural Center on Oahu, Hawaii, Traditional Hawaiian Luau-------A MUST SEE. All the islands of Pacific show how they do things.

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Samoan Culture... spotlights Tahitian, Maori, Samoan and Hawaiian dancing...

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The Traditional Maori Pukana. This is where those performing stare wildly & dilate their eyes. It is done by both genders when performing the haka and waiata to emphasise particular words. The culture of New Zealand. More

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Portrait of a Maori man, Polynesian Cultural Center, Laie, Hawaii | © Art Wolfe his face is strong, manly, eyes that pierce. A very handsome man.

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from Ever In Transit

Easter Island: Day By Day

Easter Island is one of the most remote, inhabited islands in the world, located in the middle of the Pacific Ocean, more than 2,000 miles off the coast of South America. The island is famous for it these giant stone heads (called "moai"), carved by the indigenous Rapa Nui people more than 500 years ago.

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How To Choose The Right Hawaiian Luau - One thing that’s on many vacationers “to do” list for Hawaii is go to a Hawaiian luau. Here’s a look at the best luaus in Hawaii, how they differ, and which one is right for you. (Photo credit: Polynesian Cultural Center)

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Polynesian Cultural Center - Honolulu

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