To the fake Budhau

Who is no posting as Buddha, again we ask please change you posting name to something totally different. People are still confusing you with Budhau and we are almost running out of patient.

Let’s develop personalities here and stop trying to hijack someone elses blog name.

SV Team

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53 Responses to “To the fake Budhau”

  1. Buddha Says:

    That’s a real shame that the idiots here cannot differentiate between ‘Budhau’ and ‘Buddha’. Not surprising, though.

    Lord Buddha
    Sydney

  2. solivakasama Says:

    With all you PR expertise promoting the Pacific Island Teams in the Rugby League World Cup in Sydney this year, you mean to say you cannot come up with a catchy name for your self on this blog?

    Come on EW pull the other one 😉

  3. Orosi Qaranivalu Says:

    Oh what the heck Budhau Budha Dudha it’s all the same to us. How about it you just cut the crap and give us your real name, that will fix the problem once and for all.

  4. Ablaze Says:

    Well, well if it is not the bitch herself, Ellen Whippy!

    Wasn’t she the one that was expelled from Suva Grammar, ended up at Levuka Public School, pregnant while still at school there and now trying to promote this Junta that is ruining our lives.

    If its you Ellen stop drawing attention to yourself, you did a lot of that while the rest of us were trying to get an education. I’m sure the school boys of our time who were trying to break their virginity would agree.

  5. Bebenibogi Says:

    SV looks like the whole family is on the gravy train – Ws from Sydney (E&S), Ws from Fiji (saviour for EG), Ws from Vanuatu (honarary abassodor), Ws from New Zealand. Wainunu will never be the same. Shame when good men like Moses Driver, Siwatibau and such brilliant men and women hail from Vanua Levu.
    Buddhadha – watch happy feet – your dancing might be better than your singing on this site – you need a good whipping.

  6. Wailei! Says:

    Who is EW? Some rotten wannnabe?

  7. Peace Pipe Says:

    I am really dumbfounded by the VIP treatment the pig received in Vanuatu. Our melanesian leaders even lent the pig their ears and support for the distractions and suppression of rights the pig is enforcing in Fiji in the charter farter. The pig must indeed have some sort of charm to win over the accedence of the MSG for his devious self serving actions in Fiji. Someone better tell me what the clue is to this phenomenon that even though every right thinking person knows the pig is wrong and had committed atrocities they still welcome and accomodate him.

    So have you heard that the MSG has given the pig their support for the farter charter which was immediately hailed by ncbbf member and media personnel kamlesh arya (a melanesian,not) who said they would probably invite a melanesian to participate in the charter as a member of the img or some other role. Can someone make a representation on our behalf as a pro democracy org and inform the secretariat of the MSG that they are doing the wrong thing and are being misled into believing the pigs lies. They could really help the melanesian majority in Fiji by distancing themselves from the pig and demand that he take quick action to return Fiji to democratic rule with elections under the 1997 constitution and not the charter farter.

  8. LUVfiji Says:

    That should have not been a surprise @PeacePipe.

    Michael Somare is a very influential figure amongst Melanesian leaders. And, connect him to the Mara famili… end of story!

  9. Koya na Man Says:

    Budha,Budhau or whatever is your name just go and find bloggers of your same feather.

    looks like u ran short of gang and start to chip in our site, cause u have o mandate here,just causing all these nonsense.

    By the way if u wanna stay, u’ll continue to receive all the blessings(and looks like nobody wants to share it with you).

    One suggestion to you “just leave us alone”.Moce hehehe…

  10. Jose Says:

    Peace Pipe sayy: “Someone better tell me what the clue is to this phenomenon that even though every right thinking person knows the pig is wrong and had committed atrocities they still welcome and accomodate him.”
    Peace pipe why are you surprised at this? Isn’t it written that in the last days the world is going to become more evil? Its the signs of the times. We’ve got to make sure we are on the right side because many brains have been fried. They no longer know the difference between right and wrong. Whatever FEELS or SEEMS good is now the norm. That’s why the WORD states SPIRIT and in TRUTH. That is the stand you take. Just the fact alone that you are questioning it tells me that you are on the right track. Just a word of encouragement to you na wekaqu.

  11. natewaprince Says:

    Maybe EW likes being called Butthole,Bighole,Bleedinghole,Bloodyhole,Badhole,Bubu’shole etc.

  12. natewaprince Says:

    I think the second name I listed above suits EW very well.

  13. Dauvavana Says:

    Ha ha ha baci on fire jiko o iko NP

  14. FijiGirl Says:

    Taking the name of the Lord Buddha is extremely offensive to true buddhists.

    This takes some doing as it is generally impossible to offend buddhists.

    To achieve that effect, you have to be a real bitch. And you’ll have bad karma all the way up the yazoo.

    Choose another name.

    God bless Fiji

  15. Tebara Says:

    EW has no shame .. so will use any name that pleases her. As for the PR job for the Rugby League World Cup ..like the very dick she unashamedly lick at Delainabua. She is claiming all the credit for liasing with the Fiji Team and single handedly running her azz around for the ruggers … Hmmmm maybe shes looking at being in the engine room for these young ruggers who are young enought to be her sons …!! Rugby League is a multi million dollars franchise – of course any team would be well look after … But Eleni Ritova just cant help herself trying to polish more rugger balls in conference rooms around the greater NSW.

  16. Buddha Says:

    I am the EXPECTED ONE. But you unbelievers of course, so I’ll use another name. Stay Tuned!

    Lord Buddha

  17. Buddha Says:

    I am the EXPECTED ONE. But you unbelievers refuse to believe, of course, so I’ll use another name. Stay Tuned devils!

    Lord Buddha

  18. Tune Out Lewa Says:

    Listen to FG – you are the unaccepted one. Budha was a prince, who left his throne to lead a simple and humble life and preach the truth (the one who knows). Your are boidada the unholy (unaccepted) one, the one who wants to know. So tune out lewa.

  19. Peace Pipe Says:

    Vinaka Jose. You do have a good explanation to this mystery. The pig probably has the devils charm. Very dangerous.

  20. Augustus Says:

    Somare -Mara fremason links in the MSG…war is the only solution..

  21. Augustus Says:

    PP:
    Somare -Mara fremason links in the MSG…war is the only solution..

  22. To Solivakasama Says:

    Sorry unable to contact you any other way. My security software tells me someone was phishing around here, and I may have a new posting – so Bebenibogi has to fly away forever. Silly I thought of this up one night more suitable for the Devils Advocate mentioned by Peace Pipe above. To the team at SV – and fellow freedom fighter bloggers – keep up the pressure. To those that support the coup – your consceince will never let you rest at night – it is wrong – there are no arguments for – FULLSTOP.
    Bless you all and your families. Til we meet again. Ta! Ta!

  23. Tracker Says:

    Melanesians will always support anyone who stands up against the western world. That’s how it is. The funny thing is, they really hate Indians and came out strongly to support Rabuka when he overthrew the FLP-NFP coalition govt in 1987.

    Rabuka is still considered a hero amongst melanesians.

    Fiji’s military is also widely reverred amongst the melanesian countries. It is spoken off with awe and admiration.

  24. Jose Says:

    Peacepipe,the prophecies are true and if it is here now in Fiji, then the vore has some very powerful back ups and the charter is the way to unity with the rest of the world.The unity called Babylon.Where is that Mataca hiding. He has got to be in the thick of this.

  25. Jose Says:

    @Augustus. All the leaders of the world are freemasons. All the presidents of the united states,Great Britain, anwar Sadat even Sadam Hussein.The election in the US doesn’t matter. Win or loose it’s freemason that takes the seat.All birds of a feather they flock together. The United Nations is freemason, long arm of the pope formed by the jesuits founding fathers of the freemason. “And all the world wandered after the beast” -all drunk of the wine of fornication.

  26. FijiGirl Says:

    @ Bebenibogi – isa, I will miss you and your postings. Don’t stay away too long!

    Yes, the regime tries to phish, but you can prevent them by turning off pop-up images, installing basic anti-spyware and keeping your virus/etc defs up to date. The regime’s software is really ancient.

    God bless!

  27. Jon jon Says:

    Buddha is none other then Nickil Singh by the sounds of his trumpet in this blog..and yes Nickil Singh lives in Sydney and a constant pest on this blog and the fijitimes.

  28. Budhau Says:

    OK Jon Jon so what if he who you claim. SDL what.
    Would you like to take issue with anything that he has to say.

    Who he is is immaterial – what he says is relevant. Why do you idiots always try to figure who post a message in here.

  29. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra Says:

    Tracker, get your FACTS right: Fijian culture is POLYNESIAN and Fiji is a part of POLYNESIA.

    In fact, Fijian language is probably the oldest Polynesian language, and it is much older than Tongan, Samoan, and Hawaiian.

    The Expected One.

  30. Jon jon Says:

    Nickil Singh i know you are Buddha cause i also live in Sydney eh!!! umm tobo tuuu

  31. FijiGirl Says:

    It is common knowledge that Fijian culture is a mixture of Polynesian and Melanesian cultures, easily illustrated by Fiji’s geographical location on the cusp of Melania and Polynesia.

    Anyone asserting that Fijian culture is exclusively Polynesian is suffering from delusions due to too much chemical hair-straightening-solution seeping into her brain from constant use. Want-to-be….

    God bless Fiji

  32. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra Says:

    FijiGirl, language and culture are INSEPARABLE, and Fijian language is classified as Polynesian: Malayo-Polynesian.

    It’s YOU suffering from Melan-Mel-Meninga delusion.

    THE EXPECTED ONE.

    Sydney

  33. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra Says:

    *Back to School*, FijiGirl.

    ***FIJI: THE CRADLE OF POLYNESIAN CULTURE***

    Fiji, the original home of the Polynesians

    Fijian, the oldest Polynesian language

    The Fijian language is more closely related to Polynesian languages than to any others.

    For thousands of years the Fijians have formed a link between Melanesia and Polynesia on their beautiful islands, which are located almost 2,500 miles to the west-southwest of Hawaii on the border of the Polynesian Triangle.

    Fiji has a population of approximately 870,000, 51% of them indigenous Fijians with their Polynesian admixture and 44% of Indian descent.

    Fijian is an ancient Austronesian language that is related to its more modern “cousins” such as Tongan and Samoan. Historical linguists often trace a language’s roots against such cousins by noting which sounds and features have been kept or dropped, determining that newer languages and dialects tend to have fewer sounds and features. In this simplistic explanation, therefore, linguists have shown that Fijian is much more ancient than Tongan or Samoan, which are likewise even older than Tahitian and Hawaiian.

    The Polynesian Triangle is a region of the Pacific Ocean anchored by three island groups: Hawai’i, Rapa Nui (Easter Island) and Aotearoa (New Zealand). The many island cultures within the Polynesian Triangle share a similar proto-Malayo-Polynesian language used in Southeast Asia 5000 years ago. Polynesians also share identical cultural traditions, arts, religion, sciences. Anthropologists believe that all Polynesians are related to a single proto-culture established in the South Pacific by migrant Malayo people.

    The eight main Polynesian cultures are from:

    * Aotearoa
    * Fiji
    * Hawai’i
    * Rapa Nui
    * Marquesas
    * Samoa
    * Tahiti
    * Tonga

    The cradle of Polynesian culture – Fiji, Samoa, Tonga

    UNESCO Courier, Oct, 1986 by ‘Ana Maui Taufe’ulungaki

    The indigenous cultures of Fiji, Samoa and Tonga were homogeneous and shared a common origin. The Fijians are usually classified, using racial, linguistic and cultural criteria, as Melanesians, a term which literally means “the black islands”. There is, however, a considerable Polynesian influence on the physical characteristics of Fijians and on their language and culture; this came about through historical and geographical associations. Archaeological evidence from carbon dating of Lapita pottery and linguistic reconstruction of the proto-Polynesian language point to Fiji as the original home of the Polynesians where they arrived 3,000 years ago. Shortly after this period they settled Tonga and then, at the beginning of our era, Samoa.

    The triangle thus formed by Fiji, Samoa and Tonga is the cradle from which the Polynesian language and culture sprang. The contacts between the three groups were maintained throughout the pre-European period and thus although they differ in the finer details, their cultures are essentially Polynesian. Fiji, however, received later waves of migrations from Melanesia, which did have some influence on Tonga and to a lesser extent on Samoa.

    The Polynesian islands were settled from Western Polynesia to Eastern Polynesia as indicated via carbon dating and periods of island settlements ( Lapita pottery ). Early Polynesians migrated from the Samoan islands settled in 2000-500BC to Marquesas 100AD to Tahiti 300AD to Hawaii 500AD. Then upon return voyages from the east into the west, these Polynesians settled Aotearoa 800-1000AD from the Cook Islands.

    Sister islands found in SAMOA, TAHITI and HAWAII are as following: Upolu and Savaii in Samoa 2000-500BC, Uporu and Havaii in Tahiti 300AD now called Taha’a and Raiatea, and finally Upolu on Hawaii and Hamoa, Maui in Hawaii 500AD. This was a recreation of their sister island homes in SAMOA as the children of Savaii settled new lands in the east from Western Polynesia.

    The Samoan word Tonga means “South.” It is held in Samoan oral tradition that the original people of Tonga were Polynesians from Samoa and Melanesians from nearby Fiji and Vanuatu. Tonga-Samoan Polynesians procreated with the Melanesians of Fiji and Vanuatu and developed the modern-day Tongan heritage, which explains the scientific findings of mixed Polynesian-Melanesian genetic markers of Tongans (Genetics 2002). Melanesian cultural influence was very strong in the Tonga islands, thus Polynesians moved back to Samoa. To keep the Polynesian heritage strong, royalty of Tonga sought marriage with Samoan Alii families, hence Queen Salamasina and Taufa’ahau Tupou. These old traditions are well known in the southern Polynesian islands.

    Fiji represents the geographical boundary of the old ethnic classifications of Melanesia and Polynesia. The indigenous people of western Viti Levu are ethnically like the people of Vanuatu, whereas the people of Lau are much more like those of Tonga. There is evidence that the Polynesians of Eastern Fiji are closer genetically to the Indo-Fijians than to the people of predominantly Papuan (ancient Melanesian) ancestry of Western Fiji.

    At least two branches of the Austronesian (otherwise known as Malayo-Polynesian) population were voyagers, however. The eastern branch came to be known, through their pottery, as “proto-Lapita”.

    The emergent Lapita nation had four divisions: far western, western, eastern and southern. By 0AD the Lapita nation had become ‘Island Melanesia’ and ‘Polynesia’. Ethnically, the Polynesians retained their Southeast Asian identity, picking up little more than an anti-malaria gene from the Papuans. The other parts of the Lapita “cultural complex” became much more mixed-blood, while retaining Austronesian language and culture. The economic contact between West Fiji and the other Lapita divisions ensured a much greater Papuan genetic presence in Lapita Fiji than in Lapita Tonga and Lapita Samoa.

    **********Early Fiji: Staging Area For Conflict*******************

    Nobody knows precisely from where, or when, the Fijians made their way to the archipelago that became their home. The continuous pattern of islands from New Britain south to Vanuatu, separated only by short stretches of open sea, would have provided convenient passage to people of even limited nautical resources. Papuans or Melanesians may have moved slowly southward, reaching the southernmost islands of Vanuatu and somehow crossing the 500 miles of sea to the Fijian archipelago. Fijian legend describes such a migration from the Northwest, and also recounts the subsequent arrival of at least one other group which successfully established itself on the rich coastal plains and river deltas. The ancestral Polynesians had, in fact, successfully settled many coastal sites while moving southward, dislodging and occasionally co-existing with the original Melanesian inhabitants.

    When the Polynesians arrived in Fiji, the Melanesians were not firmly entrenched, having themselves arrived only recently. The Polynesians were in a position to contest the incumbent Melanesians for the possession of this resource-rich, fecund and malaria-free island group. Excavation of various coastal sites testify that the Polynesians prevailed for several hundred years. But the unexplored reaches of the Pacific ultimately beckoned, and many of them departed first to the Laus, on to Tonga and Samoa, and ultimately to their destiny as master explorers and colonizers of distant Pacific landfalls.

    Midway between two worlds, and inhabited by two peoples struggling for supremacy and possession, Fiji became a place of relentless and bloody conflict. The reports of early missionaries and traders who explored and exploited the islands in the early nineteenth century reveal details of extreme violence, cannabalism and internecine warfare. The remains of innumerable strategically located and heavily fortified villages and strongholds indicate that for hundreds of years warfare had been accepted as a normal way of life. European contact and the subsequent introduction of firearms further escalated the tradition of warfare.

    Keith Rankin: Voyagers and Villagers
    Thursday, 13 July 2000, 8:58 am
    Column: Keith Rankin

    Keith Rankin’s Thursday Column
    Voyagers and Villagers
    13 July 2000

    When crises of democracy such as those in Fiji and the Solomon Islands take place, I can do nothing other than try to understand the historical forces that are at work. I put on my macro economic-historian hat (as distinct from my macroeconomic historian hat), and like to delve a bit further into the past than most commentators do.

    These two conflicts are being played out on a multi-millennial time scale.

    The situation in Fiji has some important similarities with those in the south-west Philippines and Sri Lanka.

    Outsiders looking at a map of Fiji tend to see an island – Viti Levu – surrounded by smaller islands, one of which – Vanua Levu – is quite large. The alternative view is to see a sea – the Koro Sea – surrounded by many islands. The Koro Sea connects the politically dominant divisions and confederacies of Fiji (Central and North Divisions, Lau Confederacy). The eastern side of Viti Levu, which includes the capital, Suva, is in the Central Division. (The capital of ‘Old Fiji’ was actually the Koro Sea island of Lavuka.) The disconnected region is the economically important Western Division, which includes the international airport and most of the resorts frequented by western tourists.

    Fiji represents the geographical boundary of the old ethnic classifications of Melanesia and Polynesia. The indigenous people of western Viti Levu are ethnically like the people of Vanuatu, whereas the people of Lau are much more like those of Tonga. There is evidence that the Polynesians of Eastern Fiji are closer genetically to the Indo-Fijians than to the people of predominantly Papuan (ancient Melanesian) ancestry of Western Fiji.

    If we see thus see the Fijian problem as one in which the “real” Fijians (who live around the Koro Sea rim) are outnumbered by a coalition of outsiders (Indo-Fijians and West Fijians) with commercial nous, then recent events become more understandable.

    In history, we can broadly class the world’s peoples into three economic groups: voyagers (generally warrior peoples including for example the Tatars, Mongols, Tutsi and Masai who roamed the steppes of Asia and Africa rather than the seas), independent villagers, and subject peoples (who paid rent to overlords of voyager ancestry). Fiji was a perfect habitat for voyagers who could live in large part by extracting rent from subject cultivators. The larger islands of Viti Levu and Vanua Levu had more potential to generate rental income than did the smaller islands of eastern Polynesia.

    It is now generally accepted by anthropologists that ‘Melanesia’ is a misleading ethnic construct. Island Melanesia is in fact a bridge between New Guinea and Polynesia. Melanesia, however, remains a useful cultural concept. Melanesia’s village culture juxtaposes Polynesia’s expansive voyaging culture.

    4000 years ago there was no Polynesia. But there was Austronesia that encompassed the archipelagos of Southeast Asia. And there was Old Melanesia, populated by Papuan ‘village people’ who had settled the Bismark and neighbouring Solomon Islands archipelagos many thousands of years earlier, mainly during periods of ice age when sea levels were lower. The islands were closer to each other then. Rising sea levels meant that these village people became increasingly isolated from each other.

    At least two branches of the Austronesian (otherwise known as Malayo-Polynesian) population were voyagers, however. The eastern branch came to be known, through their pottery, as “proto-Lapita”. The oldest proto-Lapita pottery found so far is from Taiwan. There are linguistic links between the Philippines, Taiwan and Fujien, the province of mainland China opposite Taiwan. (Fujien sounds remarkably like Fiji!) Proto-Lapita became Lapita when, after voyaging south, they reached the coast of New Guinea.

    My interpretation of the Lapita story is as follows. I take the view that a voyaging people will always intrude upon a village people; rarely if ever will the reverse occur. The Lapita Hawaiki is possibly the island of Cebu, the central island of the Visayan (sometimes spelt ‘Bisayan’) maritime nation in the central Philippines.
    The Visayan people have, in the 20th century, become the ultimate modern day voyagers. These are the people who, more than any others, crew the tankers, container ships and tramp ships that represent the sine qua non of modern international trade.

    Proto-Lapita first voyaged north, in the millennia before 2000BC. By 2000BC, a proto-Lapita empire centred on
    Cebu would have reached to China, across the Sulu Sea to Borneo, and south to the Moluccan Islands of Eastern Indonesia.

    The first contact between Papua and Lapita was in West Papua, to the immediate southeast of Halmahera. (Halmahera and West Papua are both major flashpoints today as the modern Indonesian empire verges on disintegration.) However, the clash with Old Melanesia that defines the classical Lapita period took place on the beaches of the Bismark archipelago (to the northeast of New Guinea, to the west of the Solomon Islands) at around 1500BC.

    As usually happens when a group of voyagers successfully intrudes into a village society, the intruders will have become overlords. The hegemony of the Lapita in the Bismark region will have created a subject people, some of whom probably became slaves.

    The Lapita, from their Bismark base, traded obsidian and other items throughout their empire. Soon though, a group of Lapita voyaged further to the east. Much further. By 1000BC they had settled in Fiji (and, soon after, Tonga and Samoa), with only one major staging post, the Santa Cruz Islands that are a part of the nation we call the Solomon Islands but are outside of the Solomons archipelago. From Santa Cruz they split. Some, instead of sailing east, voyaged south, to Vanuatu, and on to New Caledonia.

    (In the meantime, back in the Philippines, the western Sulu-based people gained hegemony over what is now Northern Indonesia, Malaysia and the Philippines, including the Visayas. Western Austronesian language forms replaced the proto-Lapita eastern variants throughout the Philippines. The Sulu mariners voyaged on to Palau, Guam and the Marianas at about the same time that the Lapita reached Fiji. 1000 years later, around 0AD, a group of western Malayo-Polynesians voyaged to Madagascar and made contact with southern Africa. Perhaps 500 years later [c.500AD] the descendants of the Lapita must have made contact with South America. In another 500 years, the settlement of New Zealand became the Lapita equivalent of the settlement of Madagascar.)

    The emergent Lapita nation had four divisions: far western, western, eastern and southern. By 0AD the Lapita nation had become ‘Island Melanesia’ and ‘Polynesia’. Ethnically, the Polynesians retained their Southeast Asian identity, picking up little more than an anti-malaria gene from the Papuans. The other parts of the Lapita “cultural complex” became much more mixed-blood, while retaining Austronesian language and culture. The economic contact between West Fiji and the other Lapita divisions ensured a much greater Papuan genetic presence in Lapita Fiji than in Lapita Tonga and Lapita Samoa.

    A mercantile culture must have developed in the west of Fiji, while a predatory warlord/landlord culture predominated in the Koro Sea. Old Fiji must have had a number of Te Rauparaha-like warlords in its 2000 years of post-Lapita history, creaming the wealth of the Western Division. The Koro Sea was so feared by Europeans in the 18th century that Captain Bligh, having been kicked off the Bounty near Tahiti, deliberately avoided Fiji on his long longboat voyage to Timor and safety.

    Fiji today is 21st century Lapita, the descendants of the first globalising people. It retains the same socio-ethnic tensions that would have arisen on those first fateful encounters between Austronesian voyagers and Papuan villagers 3,500 years ago.

    How does Fiji differ from the Solomon Islands? The Solomon archipelago was largely ‘leap-frogged’ by the Lapita intruders. I guess that means the Lapita voyagers faced effective resistance. While the Solomons became an integral part of the Lapita economic and cultural complex that emerged, the Solomons’ people themselves remained villagers. The sea passages that connected the Solomons in the eyes of the recent British, French and German intruders – the New Georgia Sound and Independence Strait – were dividers rather than connectors to the Island Melanesians who lived there.

    The commercially minded Malaitan people however seem very similar to the West Fijians. They probably played a central role in facilitating Lapita-era trade. Living on an island lacking cultivable land, the Malaitans were more able and willing to build a nation around those sea passages. Honiara, on the eastern (Malaitan) side of Guadalcanal (and on Ironbottom Sound on the west of the Independence Strait), became a kind of western outpost of Malaita. The Guadalcanal villagers are resisting the Malaitan intrusion, exactly as they resisted the Lapita intrusion 3,000 years earlier.

    In Fiji, the ingrained warrior-cum-ruler culture of the Koro Sea may never allow itself to become subject to the combined voting power of the villager descendants of slaves, servants and indentured labourers. Yet the Fijian generosity and economic inclusiveness, perhaps a Lapita cultural legacy, should lead to a rapid healing of the wounds (and another two constitutions!). The Solomon Islands on the other hand, lacking that history of constructive voyager-villager interaction, face a more uncertain road into the future.

  34. FijiGirl Says:

    Did you get a nose job to go with the straightening perm?

  35. Budhau Says:

    Whats with the personal attacks and trying to ID people. Can’t deal with what he/she has to say.

    I think it is a degenerate viper.

  36. aubatinuku-N Says:

    Man!! This Sai Baba person is in the doldrums with all the unnecessary crap taking up space and time!

  37. Jose Says:

    a-N,
    don’t worry about the Shrek. He has just discovered a history text. Who cares

  38. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    The above was in RESPONSE to FijiGirl’s posts, you faggots and lesbians. It shows that Fijian language and culture (*language and culture are inseparable*) is POLYNESIAN and that FIJI is

    *THE CRADLE OF POLYNESIAN CULTURE*

    *the original home of the Polynesians*

    *the oldest Polynesian language*

    I know it too much to swallow at once – and your tiny brains just cannot assimilate the entire thing at once. So, take it nice and easy, one at a time.

    The Expected One.

  39. Kaiviti Says:

    ur post is very interesting sai baba…..

  40. Jose Says:

    Si transvestite Baciladeva-Bainimarame larahookwormmary transgenda-Vasukiuva-Subhadra Sudaiya-Nanda Gates Baba chodopussy. Fijian is a Fijian, take your text and shove it where the sun don’t shine.

  41. FijiGirl Says:

    @ Sri Nose Job Hair Straightened Been In Australia So Long She Wishes She Was White Dada – You can call yourself polynesian until you’re blue in the face.
    It doesn’t change the fact that Fiji is part Melanesian.
    Just because you wish you were white, doesn’t mean the rest of us are ashamed of our true heritage.
    You keep your ‘issues with beauty’ if you want them, but don’t project them on the rest of us.

    By the way, we all know that your fake tan … is fake!

    God bless Fiji

  42. Budhau Says:

    So can a Polynesian be appointed President of Fiji – or should we keep it restricted to the Melanesians only..and what about the nose and hair requirements.

    I think them Polynesians are up to no good – god damn foreigners, maybe Chaudary is manipulating them too..can’t trust anyone these days.

  43. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    Thank you, Kaiviti!

    It’s obvious members here are finding it extremely hard to swallow, much less digest, the FACTS about Fiji posted here.

    Like it or not, FIJI *IS* A POLYNESIAN COUNTRY –

    Fijian is a Polynesian language, and we all know that language and culture are inseparable! In other words, Fijian culture is POLYNESIAN.

    The Expected One.

  44. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    FijiGirl, you’re getting *RACIAL* here.

    You write: “It doesn’t change the fact that Fiji is part Melanesian.”

    We’re not talking “race* per se here, FijiGirl.

    We’re talking about LANGUAGE AND CULTURE.

    And a language, FijiGirl, cannot be “part this and part that”. (People can be, races can be, but not languages!)

    In other words, the Fijian language is NOT “part-Melanesian”! ! ! That’s a VERY very stupid “idea”. Get it out of your head.

    In summary:

    *LANGUAGE AND CULTURE ARE INSEPARABLE*

    *FIJIAN LANGUAGE IS POLYNESIAN*
    *=FIJIAN CULTURE IS POLYNESIAN*

    FIJIAN LANGUAGE IS PART OF THE LARGE AUSTRONESIAN OR MALAYO-POLYNESIAN FAMILY – *spoken throughout SOUTH-EAST ASIA (Taiwan, Indonesia, Malaysia, Brunei, etc.), in MADAGASCAR, and throughout the PACIFIC (Polynesia).

    The Expected One.

  45. Ima Says:

    @SBBVSNB

    Being a language teacher, I would like to correct you.. there is NO Fijian Language BUT we Fijians have many different Fijian dialects.

  46. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    This is truly INSANE.

    Ima Says: “Being a language teacher, I would like to correct you.. there is NO Fijian Language BUT we Fijians have many different Fijian dialects.”

    And you claim to be a teacher, Ima!

    So tell us, please Ima, how Fijians communicate day in day out? How does a Lauan communicate to a Rewan *in Fijian*?

    There *is* obviously a STANDARD FIJIAN LANGUAGE.

    You’ve obviously missed the whole point I was making, Ima. Regardless of whether there is one Fijian language or many Fijian “dialects” (and there is a standard Fijian language spoken throughout Fiji), the FACT remains:

    ***Fijian is Polynesian***

    We’re not talking “race” here per se.

    We’re talking about language and culture – the two are inseparable,- and since FIJIAN IS A POLYNESIAN LANGUAGE, THE FIJIAN CULTURE IS ALSO POLYNESIAN AND THE FIJIAN PEOPLE ARE ALSO POLYNESIAN AND THE FIJIAN NATION IS ALSO POLYNESIAN.

    THE EXPECTED ONE.
    Sydney, NSW, Australia

  47. aubatinuku-N Says:

    This whole culture and language issue will all go down the toilet if we dont remove the despot Voreqe Bainimarama and his ILLEGAL JUNTA first.

  48. Katalina Balawanilotu Says:

    Okay then. Does it mean the Indians suddenly qualify to be President?

    In India Yes

    In Fiji

    I

    Don’t

    Think

    So !

  49. Ima Says:

    @SBBVSNB… I see that you have own pre-conceived ideas about the ‘Fijian Language’.

    To answer your question… both would communicate in the the ‘standard Fijian language’ (because of the work of the early missionaries & colonial masters) ie. the Bauan dialect,

    OR

    They would converse in their own dialects (Rewan/Lauan) and would still be able to understand each other.

    Anyways, you would still not agree with me because one can see that you would not readily accept what the rest of us would have to say on this issue you are harping on about.

  50. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    Ima, there IS a “FIJIAN LANGUAGE” – a standard Fijian language, spoken by the Fijian people from ALL provinces and villages, spoken daily, in schools, in government buildings, in schools, and on radios.

    FIJIAN LANGUAGE:

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fijian_language

    “Fijian is an Austronesian language of the Malayo-Polynesian family spoken in Fiji.

    The 1997 Constitution established Fijian as an official language of Fiji, along with English and Hindustani, and there is discussion about establishing it as the “national language”, though English and Hindustani would remain official.

    Fijian is a VOS language. Standard Fijian is based on the language of Bau, which is an East Fijian language.”

  51. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    Fijian is a Malayo-Polynesian (Austronesian) language spoken in the island group of Fiji.

    Of the several dialects of Fijian, which are divided into Eastern and Western groups, STANDARD FIJIAN, based on an Eastern dialect (Bauan) and called Bauan Fijian, is KNOWN TO ALL indigenous Fijians.

    In any case, these dialects are all part of the Fijian language and these dialects are all Polynesian!

  52. aubatinuku-N Says:

    @ Sai Baba – If you “SHUT UP” long enough to listen to your ownself READ OUT LOUD all you have posted here on Polynesians, Fijian Origins, language and crap……….YOU WILL realize that in order to get your opinion across you still have to write in ENGLISH and so does everyone else on here.

    Now would be a good time for you to realize that in order for us to COMMUNICATE we need a common ground, this my dear is as old as time itself and SUMS up ALL your flowery, long winded explanation about.

    Save the gory details and just cut straight to the chase will you please!
    You bore me to death with your thesis!!

    WHAT ARE YOU TRYING TO SAY??? GET TO THE POINT ALREADY!! :O

  53. Shri Baladeva-Balarama-Vasudeva-Subhadra-Nanda Baba Says:

    Nice to see my posts are having a tremendous impact on people’s lives….aubatinuku-N, you don’t have to read them. So, stop wasting your precious time and get on with your job.

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