The New New Zealand

The Māori and Pākehā Populations

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About the Book

Today’s New Zealand is an emerging paradigm for successful cultural relations. Although the nation’s Māori (indigenous Polynesian) and Pākehā (colonial European) populations of the 19th century were dramatically different and often at odds, they are today co-contributors to a vibrant society. For more than a century they have been working out the kind of nation that engenders respect and well-being; and their interaction, though often riddled with confrontation, is finally bearing bicultural fruit. By their model, the encounter of diverse cultures does not require the surrender of one to the other; rather, it entails each expanding its own cultural categories in the light of the other.
The time is ripe to explore this nation’s cultural dynamics for what we can learn about getting along. This anthropological inquiry focuses on religion and related symbols, forms of reciprocity, the operation of power and the concept of culture as these themes have developed in modern New Zealand society.

About the Author(s)

William Edward Moneyhun is a researcher in symbolic and interpretive anthropology. He lives in Kennett, Missouri.

Bibliographic Details

William Edward Moneyhun
Format: softcover (7 x 10)
Pages:
Bibliographic Info: ca. 15 photos, appendices, notes, bibliography, index
Copyright Date: 2019
pISBN: 978-1-4766-7700-2
eISBN: 978-1-4766-3834-8
Imprint: McFarland