Now showing items 1-5 of 30

  • Arnold Manaaki Wilson: Te Awakaunua

    Te Awekotuku, Ngahuia (2008)
    Arnold Manaaki Wilson was born in 1928, in Ruatoki, a community which nestles beneath the misty Taiarahia hills, following the curves of the Ohinemataroa river valley – known to others as of his tuhoe people. They know him ...
  • The city of Rotorua and its meaning to Ngati Whakaue

    Te Awekotuku, Ngahuia (1976-08)
    This paper discusses the history and settlement of the city of Rotorua as it relates to Ngati Whakaue.
  • Cultural tattoos: meanings, descriptors, and attributions

    Nikora, Linda Waimarie; Te Awekotuku, Ngahuia (Maori and Psychology Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2003)
    Body piercing and tattoo/ta moko were initially seen to be practiced by sailors, criminals, specific cultural groups (e.g., Māori), or sub-cultural groups (e.g., bikers, gang members, adolescents). In recent times, these ...
  • Disabled Māori and disability support options

    Nikora, Linda Waimarie; Karapu, Rolinda; Hickey, Huhana; Te Awekotuku, Ngahuia (Maori & Psychology Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2004-01-01)
    The goal of this research project was to provide information to enhance the development and implementation of an effective model of disability support service provision to Maori with disabilities. This was done by identifying ...
  • Dying to research: An autoethnographic exploration of researching Māori and whānau experiences of end-of-life care

    Moeke-Maxwell, Tess; Nikora, Linda Waimarie; Te Awekotuku, Ngahuia (Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga, 2010)
    The authors critically reflect on the autoethnographic process involved in navigating a smooth pathway towards investigating dying, death and bereavement for Māori whānau (families) in a way that supports and gives voice ...

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