Exploration of whakapapa (genealogically ordered knowledge), its physical manifestation, the marae (ritual centre of tribal communities across the Pacific), relevance to a post-Treaty-settlement, modern-day Aotearoa/New Zealand.
This paper is taught in seminar style. Whakapapa (genealogically ordered knowledge) will be utilised as the underpinning epistemology. The paper is taught in English.
|Paper title||Whakapapa and Marae|
|Subject||Indigenous Development/He Kura Matanui|
|Teaching period||Not offered in 2018|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$868.95|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$3,656.70|
- MAOR 202
- MAOR 302
- Schedule C
- Arts and Music
Tel 03 479 8674
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- Teaching staff
- Lecturer: Professor Paul Tapsell
- Paper Structure
- Internal assessment 100%
- 2010 Hokowhitu, B., Kermoal, N., Andersen, C., Petersen, A., Reilly, M., Altamirano-Jimenez, I and Rewi, P (eds.) Indigenous Identity and Resistance, Researching the Diversity of Knowledge. Dunedin: Otago University Press.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global perspective, Lifelong learning, Critical thinking, Cultural understanding,
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- Learning Outcomes
- On successful completion of INDV 302 the student will:
- Have a strong grounding in core indigenous cultural values, concepts, issues and practices primarily associated with genealogical accountability (whakapapa) from a Māori tribal community perspective (marae)
- Have an understanding of contemporary cultural, social, intellectual and economic development of indigenous peoples (Māori) in a national context
- Have the ability to identify, analyse and discuss the cultural, social, intellectual and economic development of Māori
- Be able to apply what is learnt about the cultural, social, intellectual and economic development of Māori and other indigenous peoples through fieldwork or in appropriate cultural institutions, such as marae