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Māori women in Southern New Zealand’s shore-whaling world

Abstract
Kate Stevens and Angela Wanhalla explore the role of Māori women in Southern New Zealand’s nineteenth-century shore-whaling world. Rarely noted in accounts of the industry, Māori women were adept at sea travel and maintained knowledge and beliefs that informed practices of the whaling communities located on Kāi Tahu tribal territory. Highlighting their role as intermediaries between humans and the marine world, Wanhalla and Stevens bring forth several historical accounts of Māori women involved in the shore-whaling industry.
Type
Journal Article
Type of thesis
Series
Citation
Stevens, K., & Wanhalla, A. (2019). Māori women in Southern New Zealand’s shore-whaling world. RCC Perspectives: Transformations in Environment and Society. New Histories of Pacific Whaling, 5, 23–29. https://doi.org/10.5282/rcc/8959
Date
2019
Publisher
Degree
Supervisors
Rights
© 2019 Rachel Carson Center. Used with permission.