The Beating Heart: A Political and Socio-economic History of Te Arawa
Details the determined efforts since the 1830s of Te Arawa tribes to work with the Crown and settlers to pursue a mutually advantageous relationship under the Treaty while at the same time maintaining their autonomy, culture, and control over their land and resources.
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|Library of Congress
||Maori (New Zealand people) - New Zealand - Bay of Plenty (Region) - History, Bay of Plenty (N.Z.: Region) - History, Te Arawa (New Zealand people) - Claims, Te Arawa (New Zealand people) - Economic conditions, Te Arawa (New Zealand people) - Social conditions
||Professional and scholarly;College/higher education
Description of this Book
The Beating Heart details the determined efforts since the 1830s of Te Arawa tribes to work with the Crown and settlers to pursue a mutually advantageous relationship under the Treaty while at the same time maintaining their autonomy, culture, and control over their land and resources. While the ultimate outcomes were often calamitous for Te Arawa, the underlying theme of this book is highly positive. The tribes never ceased to struggle for a genuinely bicultural future. The book tells the story of the survival and resurgence of a dynamic people under circumstances that were often extreme and, as such, reflects the experiences of many other iwi in New Zealand today.
Awards, Reviews & Star Ratings
Winner of Nga Kupu Ora History Book Award 2009
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David Armstrong (BA (Hons), LLB) is a professional historian who has researched and written historical reports for the Crown and claimants concerning Waitangi Tribunal claims. David's main areas of interest have been in the South Island, Wellington, the Bay of Plenty, Kaipara, Northland and the Rangitikei/Manawatu districts. He presented reports to the Waitangi Tribunal during the Central North Island/Bay of Plenty inquiry on behalf of claimant groups. David is a Director of HistoryWorks, a Wellington-based research company. Vincent O'Malley has a PhD on nineteenth-century runanga and komiti. He has worked as a professional historian in the Treaty of Waitangi claims process for more than 12 years and was Research Manager at Crown Forestry Rental Trust between 2000 and 2004. He has presented evidence to the Mohaka ki Ahuriri, Napier Hospital, Tauranga Moana Raupatu, Turanganui-a-Kiwa, Urewera and Central North Island District Inquiries. He is Research Director of HistoryWorks Limited.