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The Maori People in the Nineteen Sixties - A Symposium
The Maori People in the Nineteen Sixties - A Symposium
Schwimmer, Eric (editor)
Longman Paul, 1975. Sticker over previous owner's name on front endpaper. Tidy dustwrapper. A collection of essays by 15 contributors on contemporary Maori issues, including Pei Te Hurinui Jones on Maori Kings, with an extensive bibliography and illustrations. The main emphasis is on the changes that have taken place in the period from 1940 to the present. The editor, Erik Schwimmer, writes that it was decided ‘not to study the Maori as though they formed a self-contained group, but to concentrate on the relationship between the Maori minority and the Pakeha majority’. He points out that since Maori and Pakeha to a significant extent form two distinct social groups, and since these groups are in frequent intensive contact with one another, what looks like a “Maori problem” is likely to be ‘essentially a strain or stress between the two groups, or resulting tension within groups and within individuals’. This is to say that a study of the Maori must also take into account the Pakeha, and the relationships existing between Maori and Pakeha. This is an important point that has not always been fully understood or explored in the past. It was an excellent idea to take it as the basis for a book of this kind...
Second hand Hardback

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