4 edition of Bicultural developments in museums of Aotearoa found in the catalog.
Bicultural developments in museums of Aotearoa
by Museum of New Zealand, Te Papa Tongarewa, National Services in partnership with Museums Association of Aotearoa New Zealand, Te Rōpu Hanga Kaupapa Taonga in Wellington [N.Z.]
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Ki te whakamana i te kaupapa tikanga-a-rua ki roto i nḡa whare taonga o te motu|
|Contributions||Museum of New Zealand. National Services., Museums Association of Aotearoa New Zealand.|
|LC Classifications||AM96 .O74 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||166 p. :|
|Number of Pages||166|
|LC Control Number||97198318|
Locating Aotearoa-New Zealand: A Bicultural Context Maori are the ―tangata whenua,‖ the people of the land. As the first voyagers to arrive by canoe over 1, years ago from Hawaiiki, the Pacific Islands of origin, they called New Zealand ―Aotearoa‖—the land of the long white. Nga Patai: Racism and Ethnic Relations in Aotearoa, New Zealand Paul Spoonley, David G. Pearson, Cluny MacPherson Dunmore Press, - Social Science - pages.
Te Whariki as a potential lever for bicultural development. Add to My Bookmarks Export citation. Type Chapter Author(s) Jenny Ritchie Page start 79 Page end Is part of Book Title Weaving Te Whåariki: Aotearoa New Zealand's early childhood curriculum document in theory and practice Author(s) J. G. Nuttall, New Zealand Council for. From bicultural to monocultural. Before the Treaty of Waitangi was signed in , Māori and British settlers lived within their own cultures. Pākehā–Māori (Pākehā who lived in Māori communities) were among the first bicultural people, who were comfortable in both the treaty was signed, the settler population grew to outnumber Māori.
A review of literature on bicultural curricula and Māori education developments in New Zealand, and a study of New Zealand early childhood education practitioners' perceptions of bicultural knowledge, practices, theory, resources, and professional development, based on surveys, interviews, and focus groups with teachers and teacher educators. PAGE 2 Whakawhanaungatanga—partnerships in bicultural development in early childhood care and education Findings Part 1: Encouraging participation Rights and ethics Te Wha¯riki encourages the ECE community of Aotearoa to transform its practice by honouring the languages and cultures of the tangata whenua, the original people of.
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Get this from a library. Bicultural developments in museums of Aotearoa: what is the current status. = Ki te whakamana i te kaupapa tikanga-ā-rua ki roto i ngā whare taonga o te motu: kei hea e tu ana?. [Gerard O'Regan; Museum of New Zealand. National Services.; Museums Association of. Bicultural Developments in Museums of Aotearoa: What is the current status.
() Bicultural Developments in Museums of Aotearoa: A Way Forward () Mātauranga Māori and Museum Practice: A Discussion () Purchase National Services Te Paerangi reports. This paper offers by way of a small sample of newly graduated early childhood teachers their opinions about their bicultural development, ability, knowledge, confidence, motivations and the relevance of bicultural training in terms of preparing them for the workplace.
We also examine the students’ thoughts in regards to their further development and the types of support they had. Orbell, Margaret, ‘Maori Writing about the exhibition’ in John Mansfield Thomson, ed., Farewell Colonialism: The New Zealand International Exhibition Christchurch,Palmerston North,pp O’Regan, Gerard, Bicultural Developments in Museums of Aotearoa: What is the current status?, Wellington, Model of Partnership In Aotearoa New Zealand, acknowledgement and implementation of a bicultural partnership was epitomized by the formation of a Tangata Whenua Caucus inand now permeates throughout all ANZASW structures and business endeavours, reflects the foundational centricity of Te Tiriti O Waitangi in social, spiritual, political, communal, economic and ideological terrains of.
The concept of ‘community’ used in the papers for this special issue of the Bicultural developments in museums of Aotearoa book Development Journal reflects the variety of settings and the diversity of community development practice in Aotearoa New Zealand. At one level, ‘community’ is used to refer to geographical locations such as rural and urban communities and, more Cited by: 4.
Te Kaupapa Tikanga-ā-rua i roto i ngā Whare Taonga ō Aotearoa: Anei ko te Huarahi | Bicultural Developments in Museums of Aotearoa: A Way Forward This report looks at the potential to develop regional strategies for bicultural development in the museum sector.
$ Toward a New Zealand Museums Standards Scheme. DEVELOPMENT OF BICULTURAL POLI-cY for THE AUCKLAND MUSEUM. Legislative Developments 47 3. TEPAPA TONGAREWA 56 Auckland Museum is one of the four major museums in Aotearoa New Zealand.
It houses arguably the most extensive and significant collection oftaonga in the. Follow Gerard O'Regan and explore their bibliography from 's Gerard O'Regan Author Page. Developments amongst the indigenous peoples of North America in relation to museums, and the bicultural stance of the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa are reviewed by way of comparison and example of bicultural policy development for Auckland : Mere Joslyn Whaanga.
O’Regan, Gerard. ‘Bicultural developments in museums of Aotearoa: What is the current status?’ Report. Wellington: Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa National Services and Museums Association of Aotearoa New Zealand.
Smith, Linda Tuhiwai. Decolonising methodologies: Research and indigenous people. Dunedin: Otago. Community development practice in a bicultural context: Aotearoa New Zealand Article (PDF Available) in Community Development Journal 41(4) September with Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Captain James Cook discovered Aotearoa/ New Zealand in for the purpose of scientific discovery, and expanding trade and empire (Ministry for Culture and Heritage, ). Byalong the coastlines there were semipermanent settlements of traders, who already knew a lot about MÄ ori society.
Gerard O'Regan, Bicultural Developments in Museums of Aotearoa: What Is the Current Status?/Kit e whakamana I te kaupapa tikanga‐a‐rua ki roto I ngā whare taonga o te mutu: kei hea e tū ana. (Wellington: Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa/National Services and Museums Association of Aotearoa New Zealand, ), 38 and by: 9.
RTC focusED 3. Search this site. Bicultural Partnership in Aotearoa NZ The curriculum acknowledges the principles of The Treaty of Waitangi and the bicultural foundations of Aotearoa NZ.
All students have the opportunity to acquire knowledge of te Reo Māori me ona tikanga (p.9). Bicultural community development practice – key principles Having a vision for the future and for what can be achieved. One of the major challenges for community workers is to work with groups to identify a vision for change.
In Aotearoa New Zealand, this work takes on a Cited by: commitment to bicultural development in an education programme for early childhood teachers (Ritchie, ; ). The Treaty of Waitangi as the context for bicultural development The Treaty of Waitangi provides the foundation for a bicultural ethos in Aotearoa New Zealand (Grace,pp).
DespiteFile Size: 1MB. Bicultural approaches to sustainability within early childhood settings in Aotearoa / New Zealand Christine Vincent-Snow | New Zealand Tertiary College This article presents a case for advocacy that calls for early childhood teachers to consider their role in promoting and creating sustainability within early childhood educational settings in.
Gerard O'Regan has 21 books on Goodreads with ratings. Gerard O'Regan’s most popular book is A Brief History of Computing.
This new era arises from the challenges posed by the obligation to implement Te Whariki, the first early childhood curriculum, and also the first bicultural curriculum, in Aotearoa/New Zealand (Aotearoa/New Zealand is used to indicate the precedence of Maori as the Indigenous people).
This paper explores the relationship between community development and working within bicultural contexts in Aotearoa New Zealand. It identifies a number of key themes that have been found by the.The dilemmas of bicultural education policy in art education practice in Aotearoa New Zealand.
Jill Smith, In this paper I report on research, undertaken for a Master of Education, which explored the dilemmas arising from bicultural education policy and art education practice in secondary schools in Aotearoa New Zealand (J.
Smith, ).ISSUE 24(3&4), AOTEAROA NEW ZEALAND SOCIAL WORK PAGE 65 The teaching of Mäori social work practice and theory to a predominantly Päkehä audience Shayne Walker Shayne Walker (Kai Tahu, Ngati Kahungunu) is a senior lecturer at the Department of Sociology, Gender and Social Work, University of Otago.