The Maori: a study in acculturation by Harry Bertram Hawthorn

Cover of: The Maori: a study in acculturation | Harry Bertram Hawthorn

Published by American Anthropological Association in [Menasha, Wis.] .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Maori (New Zealand people),
  • Acculturation.

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesMemoir series of the American Anthropological Association -- no. 64., Memoirs of the American Anthropological Association -- no. 64., HRAF -- 6.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination130 p.
Number of Pages130
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16817410M

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OCLC Number: Notes: Issued as v. 46, no. 2, pt. 2 (supplement)--of the American anthropologist. Reprint of American Anthropological Association April issue.

Get this from a library. The Maori: a study in acculturation. [H B Hawthorn; American Anthropological Association.]. A comprehensive study of the Maori in New Zealand, this book covers Maori history and culture, language and art and includes chapters on the following: Basic concepts in Maori culture Land Kinship Education Association Leadership & social control The Marae Hui Maori and Pakeha Maori spelling and pronunciation There is an extensive glossary, bibliography and index.

Te Kōparapara, written from an indigenous perspective, introduces Māori history, culture and society to students and general draws on southern Māori knowledge and language, complementing the often better-known stories and scholarship about northern Māori.

The editors, who research and teach at Te Tumu, the School of Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Studies at the University. This paper is about the role of culture in Māori international business and trade. The paper is conceptual, drawing on existing literature to examine relevant.

Here is an authoritative and accessible introduction to tikanga Maori. It is essential reading for all who seek to understand the correct Maori ways of doing things as they were in the past, as they are in the present--and as they may yet be.

In this wide-ranging book Hirini Moko Mead explores the creative arts and interactions between older and newer social groupings such as iwi and urban 5/5(5). Every culture has its own traditions and many of The Maori: a study in acculturation book times these traditions are broken when new generations are born.

In the film Whale Rider depicts a culture in transition. The Maori, the native Polynesian people of New Zealand, are looking for a male descendant of Paikea the brave leader.

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Attention, attention. New Zealand - New Zealand - Cultural life: New Zealand’s cultural influences are predominantly European and Maori. Immigrant groups have generally tended to assimilate into the European lifestyle, although traditional customs are still followed by many Tongans, Samoans, and other Pacific peoples.

Maori culture suffered greatly in the years of colonization and into the 20th century, and many. A list of standardised Māori search terms that you can use to find Māori resources in the library.

Choose your subject (in either Te Reo Māori or English) from the Alphabetical list linked to this page, then use this search term in Unitec’s library catalogue. This book is entitled He Hïnätore ki te Ao Mäori, which means ‘A Glimpse into the Mäori World’.

The term ‘hïnätore’ as a noun means a phosphorescent substance like a glowworm. As an adjective it means a twinkle or glow with unsteady light, akin to the first glimmer of light at the end of a long tunnel.

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Fourth graders describe the similarities and differences between the New Zealand Maori and the Australian Aborigine. In this Aborigine/Maori culture lesson, 4th graders create a counting book to Students play an Australian/New. In this comprehenisve study Professor Kawharu emphasizes the effects of the changes that have taken place over the last years.

He describes o the fragmentation of remaining land holdings (despite efforts at consolidation) and the rapid post war urbanization of the Maori people have given rise to a weakening of social structures of the tribe. "The study confirms what we already know, that Māori are over-represented in the child protection system.

But behind these findings are the complex realities and lives of many Māori. "We need to address the heightened risk of Māori involvement in child protection services - this needs to be a Māori-led whānau-centred approach.". The Moa-Hunter Period of Maori Culture.

Duff, Roger. Historical Branch, DIA. vii (6 leaves) p (3p) 4to. D-J (pieces missing, in archival wrapper) Cloth binding (fading patches spine) Inscription FEP VG. With maps and illustrations, a detailed study of Maori as Moa hunters based on the Waiau bar excavations. the archaeology of the kainga study of precontact maori undefended settlements at pouerua northland new zealand Posted By Enid Blyton Library TEXT ID e Online PDF Ebook Epub Library study of precontact maori undefended settlements at pouerua northland new zealand sep 23 posted by harold robbins public library text id e online pdf.

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Māori culture is an integral part of life in New Zealand, influencing everything from cuisine to customs, and language. Māori are the tangata whenua, the indigenous people, of New Zealand. They came here more than years ago from their mythical Polynesian homeland of Hawaiki.

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In fact, I doubt if an average student in Form V, or Form VI could present a ‘balanced’ study of any phase of the Maori life after using this text book, let alone fully understand one of the many paths that the author has opened up.

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The present study aimed to explore Māori spiritual healers' views on healing and healing practices, and the implications of these for conceptualisations of holism, health and wellbeing.

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A new study has shown police are almost twice as likely to send a first-time Māori offender to court, than a Pākehā. Photo: RNZ / Richard Tindiller The JustSpeak study did a fresh analysis of police, justice and census data from and found that Māori are times more likely to end up in court than a Pākehā offender.

In he co-founded the Polynesian Society, in whose journal this study originally appeared. The first book edition was published inand this third, updated edition in Using indigenous sources gathered in Polynesia and New Zealand, Smith constructed an elaborate history of the Polynesians, and argued that they were ultimately.

Traditional Māori religion, that is, the pre-European belief system of the Māori, was little modified from that of their tropical Eastern Polynesian homeland (Hawaiki Nui), conceiving of everything, including natural elements and all living things as connected by common descent through whakapapa or genealogy.

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