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Te Wiki o Te Reo Māori 2013

Te Uare Tāoka o Hākena - Hocken
Tapa Whenua – Naming the land
The wealth of information within the maps and manuscripts on display in the Hocken foyer, were created by Māori in the post-European era. The Māori who authored these maps and manuscripts provided information about the land via a conversation, a korero. It was the supporting richness that existed within the oral tradition that embedded the layers of information within the land, making the Māori landscape a human landscape filled with stories. Read more about this exhibition on the Hocken blog.

Reproduced Map of New Zealand Southern Districts of New Zealand
Reproduced Map of New Zealand originally drawn in chalk on the floor by two Maori Chiefs, Tuki Tahua and Ngahuruhuru, at Norfolk Island, 1793. Hocken Collections.
The Southern Districts of New Zealand: From the Admiralty Chart of 1838. Hocken Collections.

Te Whare Pukapuka Matua - Central
Māori Maps : Locating tribal marae of Aotearoa New Zealand through maps, information and photographs.
The Central Library featured the research of Professor Paul Tapsell with an interactive display on Māori Maps. Māori Maps provides a nationwide map of marae, with photos of each marae, contact and background information, and photographs. There are also restricted access areas that each marae can use to store their data and photos.

Te Whare Pukapuka Pūtaiao – Science
Ki Uta Ki Tai: He Taoka Tuku Iho - Taiāpure | Customary fisheries management
The Science display featured the research of Dr Anne-Marie Jackson. Dr Jackson’s research acknowledges the importance of the moana (sea) to Māori, and that rangatiratanga of the moana is crucial to the health and well-being of iwi, hapū and whānau. Her research involves on-going work with Kāti Huirapa ki Puketeraki and the East Otago Taiāpure Management Committee and explores and supports holistic approaches for managing these fisheries with a view to maintaining and enhancing both the fisheries and their surrounding habitats for future generations.

Te Whare Pukapuka Mātauraka – Robertson
He tina ki runga, he tāmore ki raro - Approaches to teaching Te Reo Māori
The display at Robertson featured the research of Craig Hall (Taipa Ratima) lecturer in Te Reo Māori in Te Tumu. For his 2012 Master of Arts thesis, he compared bilingual and monolingual (rūmaki) methods of teaching Te Reo. Read more on Craig's research in OUR Archive.

Te Whare Pukapuka Whaiora - Health Sciences
Hauora Māori - Māori Health & Well-being
The Medical Library display highlighted the research of Francis Kewene, lecturer of Hauora Māori and convenor of Hauora Māori Early Learning in Medicine at the Otago Medical School. Francis is based in the Centre for Hauora Māori Te Pokapū o Hauora Māori, and works alongside the Māori Workforce Development Team, Māori/Indigenous Health Institute (MIHI), Eru Pōmare Health Research Centre, and the Ngāi Tahu Māori Health Research Unit. The display also featured Professor Sir Mason Durie's whare tapawha model. Read more about this model in his book, Whaiora: Māori Health Development.

Te Whare Pukapuka Tūre - Law
Whakatau Take e pa ana ki te Tiriti o Waitangi - Treaty of Waitangi Settlements
The display at the Law Library featured a range of publications related to members of the Faculty of Law's research interest in the settlement of iwi claims under the Treaty of Waitangi, with a focus on the research of Nicola Wheen and Assoc Prof Jacinta Ruru.

Treaty of Waitangi Settlements book cover

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