"Tāne at the living water, or water of life." A son of Rangi-pōtiki, begotten after he had been wounded by Tangaroa. He was so-called because Rangi was now quite recovered.
- Shortland, Edward. (1882). Maori Religion and Mythology. London: Longmans Green, p. 19.
- White, John. (1887). Ancient History of the Maori. 6 vols. Wellington: G. Didsbury, Government Printer, p. 1:23.