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What is Wednesday in maori?
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Native people (and their descendants) of New Zealand.
Answer Wednesday comes from the Middle English Wednes dei, which is from Old English Wēdnes dæg, meaning the day of the Germanic god Woden who was a god of the …Anglo-Saxons in England until about the 7th century.
Maori are the native People of New Zealand.
It came from the Middle English word "Wodnesday" which means "Woden's Day". Woden is a god that the Anglo-Saxons in England believed in
Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Domingo Segunda-feira Terça-feira Quarta-feira Quinta-feira Sexta-feira Sábado
On Wednesday, such as "on Wednesday, I'll go to the dentist's office at 4 pm."
Because of Woden, aka Odin, the leader of the Norse Gods. Wednesday is a corruption of "Woden's Day". Wednesday through Friday are named for Norse Gods.
Maori refers to the indigenous people of Aotearoa/New Zealand, their culture and their language.
It means 'ordinary' or 'natural' . I te reo Maori - ko te tikanga o te kupu, ko te Maori.
Te Reo Maori.
Piwaiwaka or piwakawaka.
Maori had no formal name for themselves when contact was first made with non-Maori people (Europeans) so they called themselves 'Maori ', meaning 'normal' or 'natural'.
It is the first day of Lent in the Christian Church, a day which is always a Wednesday.
Assuming you mean "Love the Maori language", the phrase is "Arohatia te reo" which means love the [Maori] language.
Maybe it will be spelled that way one day. Wednesday celebrates the god Odin, in the same way that Thursday celebrates Thor and Saturday celebrates Saturn. So at one point the… day was referred to as Odin's Day, or Wodin's Day. Pronunciations changed over the centuries, and spelling has become more or less standardized roughly over the last century. As English continues to grow and change, the spelling of the day may become Wensday, or maybe even Ensday. But even in these spellings, you can still see how the word stays connected to its roots in the name Odin, or Wodin.
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