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He has also undergone scarification - a form of facial branding - and had his left eyeball tattooed

Britain's most tattooed man has silicone skull implanted in chest

He has also undergone scarification - a form of facial branding - and had his left eyeball tattooed

Judge Caren Fox (Ngāti Porou, Rongowhakaata), deputy chief judge of the Waitangi Tribunal and a specialist in international human rights, wears the moko kauae (chin tattoo) and ngutu pūrua (fully tattooed lips).

Judge Caren Fox (Ngāti Porou, Rongowhakaata), deputy chief judge of the Waitangi Tribunal and a specialist in international human rights, wears the moko kauae (chin tattoo) and ngutu pūrua (fully tattooed lips). Maori mark of status.

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Maori woman with facial tatoo. Polynesian Cultural Center, Oahu island, Hawaii, USA (color) Love the Maori people and culture.

Maori Culture (New Zealand). 'NZ’s indigenous Maori culture is accessible and engaging: join in a haka (war dance); chow down at a traditional hangi (Maori feast cooked in the ground); carve a pendant from bone or pounamu (jade); learn some Maori language; or check out an authentic cultural performance with song, dance, legends, arts and crafts.' http://www.lonelyplanet.com/new-zealand

Maori Culture (New Zealand). 'NZ’s indigenous Maori culture is accessible and…

#Māori Tā Moko face marking is a sacred practice among the #indigenous tribes of #NewZealand. Each Moko design was unique to each individual, (no two designs were ever the same as they were never duplicated) and signified a young man’s transition from childhood to manhood. As well as representing rank and status these marks also had significant meaning to the wearer, symbolically connecting them to their #ancestors and lineage.

Tā moko <> Chef Maori - Maori chief with tattoed face wearing peacock feather; between 1860 and 1879

Māori Tā Moko face marking was a sacred practice among the indigenous tribes of New Zealand. Each moko design was unique to each individual, (no two designs were ever the same as they were never duplicated) and signified a young man’s transition from childhood to manhood. As well as representing rank and status these marks also had significant meaning to the wearer, symbolically connecting them to their ancestors and lineage.

midnight-gallery: “ Māori Tā Moko face marking was a sacred practice among the indigenous tribes of New Zealand. Each moko design was unique to each individual, (no two designs were ever the same as.

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