Browsing by Title

Now showing items 6567-6586 of 13578

  • It’s time to consider LGBTQ-affirmative psychology in Malaysia

    Tan, Kyle K.H. (SAGE Publications, 2021)
    International studies have revealed stark mental health inequities affecting lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) people. While there is increasing awareness of higher prevalence of mental health difficulties ...
  • Iwasawa theory over solvable three-dimensional p-adic Lie extensions

    Qin, Chao (The University of Waikato, 2018)
    Iwasawa theory is a powerful tool which describes the mysterious relationship between arithmetic objects (motives) and the special values of L-functions. A precise form of this relationship is neatly encoded in the so-called ...
  • Iwi cultural identity: The praxis of tūpuna narrative

    Williams, Amelia Amy Tuihana (The University of Waikato, 2020)
    This research is a narrative-based study of tūpuna narrative practices. As a privileged medium tūpuna narratives construct the conditions of iwi praxis which leads to mana-motuhake: the political independence and ...
  • Iwi interests and the RMA: An evaluation of the quality of first generation council plans

    Jefferies, Richard; Warren, Tricia; Berke, Philip; Chapman, Sarah; Crawford, Janet; Ericksen, Neil; Mason, Greg (The International Global Change Institute, 2002-10-31)
    This working paper analyses the processes adopted by councils for involving hapū /iwi in plan implementation, including the resource consents process. Three topic issues were investigated to assess plan implementation — ...
  • Iwi sex ratios in the New Zealand population census: Why are women so dominant?

    Kukutai, Tahu; Rarere, Moana (Population Association of New Zealand, 2017)
    Recent census-based studies of iwi (tribal) population growth have revealed a high degree of volatility that cannot be explained by demographic factors alone. Although focused on a small number of iwi, these studies have ...
  • Iwi, institutes, societies & community led initiatives

    Whaanga, Hēmi; Simmonds, Naomi Beth; Keegan, Te Taka Adrian Gregory (Te Pua Wānanga ki te Ao / Faculty of Māori and Indigenous Studies, the University of Waikato, 2017)
    With the rapid evolution, innovation and incredible growth of ICT, the avenues to exchange, access, manage, create, disseminate, display and research Indigenous data and Mātauranga Māori have increased at astounding rates. ...
  • I’d like to complain about this software…

    Nichols, David M. (ACM, 2003)
    Software is often frustrating. You need only walk past a group of users to hear exclamations of annoyance as the users’ expectations and the software interface clash head on.
  • I’ll do it may way: Three writers and their revision practices

    Dix, Stephanie Margaret (International Reading Association, 2006)
    The diversity of students in today's classrooms has highlighted the need for teachers to recognize differences in the way students learn to write, as well as in the cultural and social experiences they bring to the learning ...
  • I’m not a bad mother-stories of mothering-on-the-edge

    Snowdon, Jennifer Mary (Jenny); Kotzé, Elmarie (Australian Academic Press, 2012)
    This article is located in the field of custody and day-to-day care, with a focus on experiences of mothering where mothers no longer have everyday care of their children. At the time of writing, tens of thousands of mothers ...
  • Jack's story: A need to know

    Archard, Sara; Archard, Simon (Centre for Distance Education and Learning Technologies, University of Otago College of Education, 2012)
    This article examines a recent case study exploring evidence that children in early childhood services can use ICT to direct their own inquiry learning. A qualitative case study involving an interview and the learning story ...
  • The 'Jackson effect': The late 1990s to 2005

    Lealand, Geoff (Te Papa Press, 2011)
    This chapter describes Jackson's journey from New Zealand cult director to global film maker and examines what might be called the 'Jackson Effect': his singular influence on the state of New Zealand film making in the ...
  • Jackson’s armchair: The only chair in town?

    Kingsbury, Justine; McKeown-Green, Jonathan (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2009)
    Are all the facts about nations, cultures and economies really just facts about people's mental states and their interactions? Are all of the properties which determine whether or not a thing is a work of art really just ...
  • Jacobi elliptic coordinates, functions of Heun and Lame type and the Niven transform

    Kalnins, Ernie G.; Miller, W., Jr. (Turpion Ltd, 2005)
    Lame and Heun functions arise via separation of the Laplace equation in general Jacobi ellipsoidal or conical coordinates. In contrast to hypergeometric functions that also arise via variable separation in the Laplace ...
  • Jacqueline Fahey

    Dart, William (Auckland University Press, 2007)
    Chez Jacqueline Fahey is a Grey Lynn bungalow. After walking past palmy luxuriance that could pass as a tropical setting for her 1998 novel, Cutting Loose, I'm soon in her front room, the wonders and delights of which would ...
  • A jade door: Reconciliatory justice as a way forward citing New Zealand experience

    Joseph, Robert (Aboriginal Healing Foundation, 2008)
    Greenstone (jade) was highly valued in New Zealand because it was durable, beautiful, and precious. Greenstone is found only on the west coast of the South Island and was used as a means of exchange. In times of trouble, ...
  • The jagged edge and the changing shape of health and physical education in Aotearoa New Zealand

    Pope, Clive C. (Routledge, 2013)
    Primary Objective: This paper critically examines the influence neoliberalism has had on education in general and health and physical education (HPE) in particular in Aotearoa New Zealand. Main Outcomes and Results: Two ...
  • James Alexander Pond: an Auckland chemist involved in mining

    Hart, Philip (Historical Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2016)
    Born in London, James Alexander Pond arrived in New Zealand at the age of 18. With a background in chemistry, he was interested in scientific topics from an early age. Although his first experience of life in the colony ...
  • James Gerrish: Te Aroha’s first bellman

    Hart, Philip (Historical Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2016)
    James Gerrish moved to Thames when the goldfield opened and then settled in Te Aroha during its gold rush. Like so many others, he took up a variety of occupations, none very profitable, for he left his widow and family ...
  • James Gordon: a ‘useful all-round man’ at Te Aroha and elsewhere

    Hart, Philip (Historical Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2016)
    Some confusion over the early details of James Gordon’s life is unavoidable because his birth was not registered and there were several namesakes. Born to an Irish father and a Maori mother, after the latter reputedly ...
  • James Mills: a carpenter who became Te Aroha’s first mayor

    Hart, Philip (Historical Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2016)
    After being active in Liberal politics in England, James Mills, a carpenter, settled in Te Aroha in 1882. Although he constructed many houses, work was erratic and he never became wealthy. Investing in Waiorongomai mining, ...