Kaupapa Maori theory and methodology developed over twenty years ago and have since become influential in social research, practice and policy areas. This collection furthers knowledge about kaupapa Maori by examining its effects over the decades, identifying and discussing its conventions and boundaries and reflecting on kaupapa Maori in social and educational research and practice. The collection contains chapters by Brad Coombes, Garrick Cooper, Mason Durie, Carl Mika, Te Ahukaramu Charles Royal, Graham Hingangaroa Smith, Linda Tuhiwai Smith, Alice Te Punga Somerville, Georgina Stewart and Tamasailau Suaalii-Sauni, along with the collection editors.
Te Kawehau Hoskins (Ngati Hau, Ngapuhi) is head of Te Puna Wananga, the School of Maori and Indigenous Education, and Te Tumu, in the Faculty of Education and Social Work, University of Auckland. Her research interests are indigenous Maori political philosophy and practice, indigenoussettler relations and Treaty practice.
Alison Jones is a professor at Te Puna Wananga, the School of Maori and Indigenous Education, University of Auckland. She has a long history of teaching in Maori education, with a particular interest in Maori/Pakeha educational relations.
Featured in the 28 August 2017 New Zealand / Pasifika Newsletter.
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Publication date: 2017-10-01
Number of pages: 228
Subjects: Non-fiction, Humanities, Anthropology/archaeology, Social & Cultural Anthropology, Ethnography, Politics, Māori, Māori Indigenous Knowledge / Mātauranga Māori, Māori Politics, Māori Culture, Māori Research / Rangahau Māori