noun, plural Ma·o·ris, (especially collectively) Ma·o·ri for 1.
Examples from the Web for maori
However one Maori king has refused to meet the royals saying the 45-minute window he was allotted was not sufficiently respectful.Kate, William and George’s Tour of Australasia, Key Dates|Tom Sykes|March 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Named after the Maori forest god, the largest living kauri has stretched to 167 feet in height in its 1200-plus years.It’s a Big, Big World: Sights That Make You Feel Small|Lonely Planet|December 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Garnish with purple Maori potato, vegetables and lightly fried kawakawa leaves.
But even the most adventuresome eaters have probably never eaten Maori pikopiko pesto.
The Maori led Bent to a small thatched hut on one side of the marae.
The scouts were crouching in the fern within a yard or so of the Maori track.
To this interesting point of Maori criticism we shall return when we treat on the tenses; vid.Grammar of the New Zealand language (2nd edition)|Robert Maunsell
He had caught the fever of the moment, and in all but skin was a Maori.
His great services in reducing the Maori language to written form have hardly been sufficiently recognised.A History of the English Church in New Zealand|Henry Thomas Purchas
British Dictionary definitions for maori
Word Origin and History for maori
"Polynesian inhabitant of New Zealand," 1843, native name, said to mean "of the usual kind."