Tahi ki a Maru. Water, fishing and tikanga in Ngāti Raukawa ki te Tonga
Tahi ki a Maru is a collection of reflections about water, fishing and tikanga within Ngāti Raukawa ki te Tonga. They were gathered as part of a series of interviews between 2003 and 2010 and provide an insight into key aspects of the knowledge and tikanga of whānau and hapū of Ngāti Raukawa ki te Tonga. Contributors weave together people, land and water with a deep sense of respect and belonging, and a delightful thread of humour. Their words offer wise guidance for present and future generations.
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Like Moths to the Flame? A History of Ngāti Raukawa Resistance and Recovery
This thesis was submitted in 2016, in fulfilment of the requirements for Te Kāurutanga. Te Kāurutanga is unique to Te Wānanga o Raukawa. Responsibility for Te Kāurutanga rests with Ngā Purutanga Mauri who select and guide candidates through the programme and who confer the degree on behalf of the three founding iwi of the Wānanga, Te Āti Awa, Ngāti Raukawa and Ngāti Toa Rangatira.Like Moths to the Flame: A History of Ngāti Raukawa Resistance and Recovery explores the extent to which the unique qualities of Ngāti Raukawa thought have survived the encounter with European ideas. It argues that preservation of a distinctive Ngāti Raukawa intellectual tradition is crucial to the long term survival of Ngāti Raukawa as a people.
The Balance Destroyed
A popular view of Māori society is that it is inherently sexist, it excludes women’s voices and it values women less than men. In clear and powerful prose, Ani Mikaere presents her understanding of gender relationships before colonisation, and the effects of colonisation on these relationships. She explores Māori cosmogony; discusses the celebration of female sexuality; provides evidence of women as leaders, experts and repositories of knowledge; and offers a formidable critique showing that it is colonisation that has destroyed the balance between male and female in Māori society. This highly anticipated edition of The Balance Destroyed features a new preface by Ani Mikaere, and thought provoking images by award-winning artist Robyn Kahukiwa.
Koia tēnei, ko te turukitanga ki Mai i te Kākano.
Kei te mau tonu te wairua me te takoto o te pukapuka tuatahi, engari he kai anō kua kitea mō roto. Ko ētahi o ngā kaupapa matua e wherawherahia ana i konei, ko tā te tinana, tāna koha ki te reo, he kupu kare ā-roto, he kōrero mō te kai, he kupuāhua mō tā te karu e kite ai, tā te ringa e rongo ai, mō te wā e pāngia ai tētahi e te mate, he āhuatanga wetereo me ētahi atu ngarangara hei āwhina noa i te tupu, i te rere o te reo i ō tātou hapori kōrero Māori.
Tukua te reo kia whakaritorito, kia ingo anō ai te kakara o te kōrari ki te whenua!
Te Rito is the follow-up to Mai i te Kākano. It retains the flavour and format of the earlier book, but provides new content, including an extensive collection of expressions featuring the parts of the body, as well as sections on emotion words, food, sensory adjectives, illness, grammatical points and other words and phrases aimed at helping Māori speakers speak Māori in everyday life.
He Iti Kahurangi
He wā anō kua rapurapu koe i te tino tikanga o ēnei tū kupu i te kōrero, i te tuhituhi a tētahi? Kua minamina rānei koe ki te kuhu haere ki āu ake kōrero, engari e āwangawanga ana kei hē, kei hē rānei te raupapa? Mā te pukapuka nei pea koe e āwhina. Kei roto nei e whakamāramatia ana, e whakatauiratia ana ngā tikanga maha o ēnei kupu iti, o ēnei kupu kahurangi tonu o tō tāua reo rangatira.Ko te reo Māori te reo mātāmua o te pukapuka, engari kua kuhuna anō he whakamārama ki te reo Pākehā, kia taea ai ngā kōrero e te tokomaha.
Te Mahi Māra Hua Parakore: A Māori Food Sovereignty Handbook
Climate change, peak oil, food security, rampant consumerism, the struggle for Maori sovereignty – these issues can seem overwhelming for those of us who are primarily focussed on the day-to-day task of caring for our whānau. This book makes explicit the connection between the global and local, between the political and the personal. Jessica Hutchings explains the political implications of the decisions that we make about growing and eating kai. In this book, she encourages us to take control over the food security of our whānau, providing practical advice on how to grow kai in accordance with the kaupapa of hua parakore, inspiring us with stories of hua parakore heroes and reassuring us that becoming a hua parakore gardener is a journey that anyone can embark on.
Working with whānau: Rural social work in Aotearoa New Zealand
Awhina Hollis-English and Rachael Selby
This is the third book in a series highlighting the work of kaimahi in rural communities. It adds to two previous publications in 2011. The book will interest all those who develop and provide services to rural Māori communities, particularly social services, and brings readers up to date with current practice issues. It will also appeal to teachers, principals and School Boards working with social workers in schools.
Te Huarahi o te Ora
Rachael Selby and Alex Barnes
This book records the journey of Ngāti Pareraukawa and the JR McKenzie Trust in developing a partnership, where the Trust has provided support to enable a whānau development project to be established over the past six years. The project has been based on goal setting and mentoring at Ngatokowaru marae.
Mai i te Kākano
E whakamomori ana koe kia tika ake, kia ātaahua ake tō reo Māori, i ō kōrero tahi ki ō tamariki, ki ō mokopuna, ki ō hoa, ki ō hoamahi, ki ō ākonga, ki a wai ake rānei? Ko tēnei pukapuka nei pea hei āwhina i a koe. He kīwaha, he kupu whakarite, he tauira kōrero mō ētahi mahi o ia rā, he whakatika hapa ētahi o ngā kai o roto, mei kore e ngāwari ake, e pārekareka ake, e Māori ake te rere o te kupu.
Whakatupuranga Rua Mano 1975-2000
He Tirohanga Whakamuri
This book offers a brief history and some reflections on Whakatupuranga Rua Mano - Generation 2000, the 25-year experiment in iwi development.
Social Workers in Schools: A New Zealand Māori Experience
Rachael Selby, Awhina English & Hayley Bell
This book examines the work of a group of Māori social workers who work for Māori organisations in New Zealand. It explores the role of Social Workers in Schools and a range of unique experiences they have reported on. It is also a reflection on a decade of social work in New Zealand schools.
Working with whānau: Māori social work in schools
Awhina English, Rachael Selby & Hayley Bell
Colonising Myths — Māori Realities: He Rukuruku Whakaaro
This book brings together a collection of papers that discuss the insidious effect of Pākehā thought on Māori conceptions of reality and the importance of reinstating tikanga at the heart of Māori thinking.
Māori and the Environment: Kaitiaki
Edited by: Rachael Selby, Pātaka Moore and Malcolm Mullholland
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