Homestead Folk Toys Catalog Page 10 Etiquette and Pocket Books: Historical Early American Etiquette from Colonial, Pioneer, and Victorian periods in America's early history wholesale for Museum Gift Shops and Outdoor living history centers
How to make a manu taratahi
Follow these instructions to make a triangular child’s kite: Figure 1: Lay the feathered toetoe stalks on top of the unfeathered stalk as shown. Bind the stalks together with string. Figure 2: Lace together dry raupō leaves in groups of six. Start at the wide ...
The Graces: This game is played with two small hoops and four sticks. The hoops are to be bound with silk or ribbons, according to fancy. Each player takes a pair of sticks and a hoop and then stands a little distance away from the other. The sticks are held straight, three or four inches apart, when trying to catch the hoop; when the hoop is thrown, the sticks are crossed like a pair of scissors and sharply drawn asunder to drive the hoop toward the other player who endeavors to catch it.
1880s Antique Primitive Wooden Ring Toss Game Toy Original Old Paint Carnival
Find best value and selection for your 1880s Antique Primitive Wooden Ring Toss Game Toy Original Old Paint Carnival search on eBay. World's leading marketplace.
Canterbury Archaeological Trust – CAT BOX loans collection: Photos illustrating the range of loans
Canterbury Archaeological Trust: Largest professional unit working in Kent archaeology. Consultation, evaluation, excavation, surveys, building recording, education service
Living lusciously: A luscious childhood - myLusciousLife
What do you remember as "luscious" from your childhood? Long summer days at the beach, kind grandparents, dress-ups, your family pet? Enjoy our photos.
Stick games, string games, poi and haka
Tī rākau and other stick games Many variations of tī rākau (stick games – also known as tītī tōrea, tītī touretua, tītī tourea and poi rākau) were played by both men and women. Players often formed two rows facing each other, then threw and caught rākau (sticks) in...
Kiwi kids have long made their own fun, and playing in the bush has been a common pastime for generations. However, urbanisation and safety concerns mean that children are generally more closely supervised in their play than they once were. While most toys are imported, the New Zealand-designed ...