Well, games like tag, hide and seek, and jumping games such as hopscotch or jumprope are found all over the world. It's pretty likely that Mando'ade'ika (can you keep mashing words together in Mando'a?) would play these things. Boxing, drinking games, darts (I think this was mentioned in one of the books) and strategy games ("spess stabby chess, as Vlet so elegantly put it), would likely be common with adults
Because I'm relentless in my determination to bring as many Maori elements into this culture as possible, here are some specific games that I could see being played on Manda'yaim:
-Tī Rākua: stick games. There are a bunch of variantions, but the core point is throwing sticks back and forth, in a circle or in lines, catching them, and throwing them back. This trains reflexes and teamwork. I've seen it in person and it's very impressive.
-Whai: these are string games where a person tries to make the best design. A lot of it involes lore and history.
-Poi Toa: Poi are balls on the end of a string. They can be used in dancing or games and help train strength and flexibility in the wrist.
-Kite: Each player has a rattle and is blindfolded; it's similar to marco polo.
A lot of games involved chants, rhymes, or songs that went along with the movements, which I would think is pretty consistent with the Mando ideal. There are a couple boardgames too, but I don't think I could explain them.
Sources: http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/traditional ... nga-takarohttp://www.hop.org.nz/rangatahi/maori-games.pdf
may my mind stroll about hungry and fearless and thirsty and supple~ e e cummings