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Maori and the State: Crown-Maori Relations in New Zealand/Aotearoa, 1950-2000

Maori and the State: Crown-Maori Relations in New Zealand/Aotearoa, 1950-2000
 

This book examines the principal interrelationships between the Crown and Maori through the 1950s and 60s, when Crown assimilationist policies intensified, and in the period from the 1970s, when the pressure of the 'Maori Renaissance' encouraged policies and goals based upon bicu... read full description below.

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ISBN 9780864736116
Barcode 9780864736116
Published 23 October 2009 by Victoria University Press
Format Trade Paperback/Paperback
Author(s) By Hill, Richard S.
Availability In stock at publisher; ships 6-12 working days

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Full details for this title

ISBN-13 9780864736116
ISBN-10 0864736118
Stock Available
Status In stock at publisher; ships 6-12 working days
Publisher Victoria University Press
Imprint Victoria University Press
Publication Date 23 October 2009
International Publication Date 1 April 2010
Publication Country New Zealand New Zealand
Format Trade Paperback/Paperback
Author(s) By Hill, Richard S.
Category Australasian & Pacific History
Multicultural Studies
NZ, Maori & Pasifika
Maori
New Zealand & Related
Number of Pages 350
Dimensions Width: 146mm
Height: 210mm
Spine: 25mm
Weight 685g
Interest Age General Audience
Reading Age General Audience
Library of Congress Maori (New Zealand people) - Ethnic identity, Maori (New Zealand people) - Politics and government - 20th century, Tino rangatiratanga, Kawanatanga, Maori (New Zealand people) - Government relations - History - 20th century
NBS Text Regional History
ONIX Text College/higher education;General/trade
Dewey Code 993.0049944203
Catalogue Code 79254

Description of this Book

This book examines the principal interrelationships between the Crown and Maori through the 1950s and 60s, when Crown assimilationist policies intensified, and in the period from the 1970s, when the pressure of the 'Maori Renaissane' encouraged policies and goals based upon biculturalism (although Crown motivations were and remain problematic).

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Author's Bio

Richard S. Hill is a professor at the Stout Research Center for New Zealand Studies at Victoria University of Wellington, where he directs the Treaty of Waitangi research unit. He is a historian who has specialized in subjects relating to policing and social control.

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