Advertisement

Contemporary Māori Architecture

  • Deidre Brown
Chapter

Abstract

On 25 May 1978, after 507 days of resistance through occupation, 222 protesters were removed from Takaparawhau (also known as Bastion Point) by 800 police officers, after which the kāinga (village), marae (forum) and gardens they had established to assert Ngāti Whātua tribal rights to the site were destroyed (Taonui 2012).

References

  1. Binney, J. (2009). Encircled lands: Te Urewera 1820–1921. Wellington: Bridget Williams Books.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Binney, J., Chaplin, G., & Wallace, C. (2011). Mihaia: The prophet Rua Kenana and his community at Maungapohatu (p. 1979). Wellington: Bridget Williams Books, Wellington (first published Oxford University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Blair, N. (2010). Orakei Papakāinga Ki Mua: Towards 2030 and beyond. In K. Stuart, & M. Thompson-Fawcett (Eds.), Tāone Tupu Ora: Indigenous knowledge and sustainable urban design (pp. 50–59). Wellington: Steele Roberts.Google Scholar
  4. Blair, N. (2013). Te Rimu Tahi: Ponsonby road master plan/Maori heritage report. Auckland: Auckland City Council.Google Scholar
  5. Brown, D. (1999a). The architecture of the school of Maori arts and crafts. Journal of the Polynesian Society, 108(3), 239–276.Google Scholar
  6. Brown, D. (1999b). Nga Whare Matauranga Maori: The recent history of Maori tertiary architecture. In Thresholds: Proceedings of Papers from the 16th SAHANZ Conference, Launceston & Hobart (pp. 19–24). Hobart: SAHANZ.Google Scholar
  7. Brown, D. (2005). Instituting bi-culturalism. In C. Walker (Ed.), Exquisite apart: 100 years of architecture in New Zealand (pp. 100–109). Auckland: Balasoglou Books.Google Scholar
  8. Brown, D. (2007). Respecting experience. In S. Stratford (Ed.), Jasmax (pp. 170–173). Auckland: New Zealand Architectural Publications Trust.Google Scholar
  9. Brown, D. (2009). Māori architecture: From fale to wharenui and beyond. Auckland: Raupo Penguin.Google Scholar
  10. Brown, D. (2016). Turangawaewae Kore: Nowhere left to stand. In E. Peters, & J. Christiansen (Eds.), Indigenous homelessness (pp. 131–162). Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press.Google Scholar
  11. Cole, V. (2015). ‘We shall not be moved’: Community displacement and dissensus in Glen Innes, Tamaki Makaurau (Master’s thesis). University of Auckland.Google Scholar
  12. Collins, S. (2012). Tenants start to feel big changes over state housing. New Zealand Herald, August 4, 2012.Google Scholar
  13. Far North District Council. (2013). Kaitaia-East, Kaitaia West-Awanui: Populations, dwellings and ethnicity. http://profile.idnz.co.nz/far-north/population?WebID=150&BMID=21. Accessed 18 Jan 2017.
  14. Fleras, A. (2009). The politics of multiculturalism. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Gatley, J., & McKay, B. (2018). Beyond Futuna: John Scott, modern architecture and Māori in Aotearoa New Zealand. In E. Grant, K. Greenop, A.L. Refiti, & D. Glenn (Eds.), The handbook of contemporary indigenous architecture. Singapore: Springer.Google Scholar
  16. Gibson, A. (2016). Ngati Whatua builds affordable new homes. New Zealand Herald. January 27.Google Scholar
  17. Gisborne Herald. (2016). Last rights as Aniwaniwa Centre prepared for demo. Gisborne Herald. September 6. http://gisborneherald.co.nz/localnews/2461567-135/last-rites-as-aniwaniwa-centre-prepared. Accessed 16 Jan 2017.
  18. Gordon, R. (2015). State-led gentrification and impacts on residents and community in Glen Innes, Auckland (Master’s thesis). The University of Auckland.Google Scholar
  19. Grohnert, S. (director), Behse, A. (producer), & Bouchet, P. (editor). (2015). Ever the land [documentary]. Auckland: Monsoon Pictures International Ltd.Google Scholar
  20. Harris, A. (2004). Hikoi: Forty years of Maori protest. Wellington: Huia Publishers.Google Scholar
  21. Housing New Zealand. (2011). FAQs about the Glen Innes housing redevelopment. http://www.hnzc.co.nz/about-our-properties/our-developments/auckland/northern-glen-innes-redevelopment/faqs-about-the-glen-innes-redevelopment/. Accessed 18 Jan 2016.
  22. Mane-Wheoki, J. (1990). Work of Maori architects adds to our heritage. Historic Places, 31, 29–33.Google Scholar
  23. McKay, B. (2014). Te Uru Taumatua: Te wharehou o Tūhoe. Architecture New Zealand, 4. http://architecturenow.co.nz/articles/te-uru-taumatua-te-wharehou-o-tūhoe/. Accessed 26 June 2017.
  24. Mercep, I. (2006). Interview with Deidre Brown, July.Google Scholar
  25. Ministry of Business Innovation and Employment. (2015). Building a future: Maori in the construction sector. Wellington: Ministry of Business Innovation and Employment. http://www.mbie.govt.nz/info-services/infrastructure-growth/maori-economic-development/documents-image-library/HKKAR_Construction_Report_February_2015.pdf. Accessed 20 Dec 2016.
  26. Neich, R. (1993). Painted histories: Maori figurative painting. Auckland: Auckland University Press.Google Scholar
  27. New Zealander. (1949). Calls for tender for a Maori hostel at Mechanics Bay (Andrew Sinclair, Colonial Secretary, Colonial Secretary’s Office) (Advertisement). New Zealander, August 21.Google Scholar
  28. Opening of Te Whakatuwheratanga o Te Tumu Herenga Waka. (1986). Maori studies department. Wellington: Victoria University.Google Scholar
  29. Palmer, F. (2016). Building sustainable Papakāinga to support Māori aspirations for self-determination. Ph.D. thesis, Auckland University of Technology.Google Scholar
  30. Statistics New Zealand. (2015). How is our Maori population changing? http://www.stats.govt.nz/browse_for_stats/people_and_communities/maori/maori-population-article-2015.aspx. Accessed 13 Jan 2017.
  31. Sturm, J. (1955). The Ngatiponeke Young Maori Club. Te Ao Hou, 12, 29–32.Google Scholar
  32. Taonui, R. (2012). Ngāti Whātua: Ngāti Whātua and the treaty of Waitangi. Te Ara: The encyclopedia of New Zealand. 2017. http://www.TeAra.govt.nz/en/ngati-whatua/page-4. Accessed 16 Jan 2017.
  33. Te Ao Hou. (1962). Auckland’s Community Centre. Te Ao Hou: The Maori magazine, 40, 25–29.Google Scholar
  34. Te Ao Hou. (1966). Young Maoris become skilled tradesmen. Te Ao Hou: The Maori magazine, 55, 8.Google Scholar
  35. Te Ao Hou. (1967). Successful career of Maori architect. Te Ao Hou: The Maori magazine, 61, 25.Google Scholar
  36. Te Puni Kokiri. (2009). Laying the foundations. Kokiri 15. https://www.tpk.govt.nz/en/mo-te-puni-kokiri/kokiri-magazine/kokiri-15-2009/laying-the-foundations#.WHdRKk2a1ow. Accessed 12 Jan 2017.
  37. Tūhoe, C. (2014). Te Whare Kura. http://www.ngaituhoe.iwi.nz/sustainability-and-the-living-building-challenge. Accessed 16 Jan 2017.
  38. University of Auckland. (1988). Tane-nui-a-Rangi 1. Auckland: University of Auckland.Google Scholar
  39. Wagstaff, B., & Dangerfield, A. (2012). Te Urewera National Park Visitor Centre (Former), Aniwaniwa: Registration report for a historic place. Wellington: New Zealand Historic Places Trust Pouhere Taonga.Google Scholar
  40. Waitangi Tribunal. (1987). Report of the Waitangi Tribunal on the Waitangi Claim. Wellington: Department of Justice.Google Scholar
  41. Waitangi Tribunal. (2012). Te Urewera Pre-publication Part III: From self-governing native reserve to national park. Wellington: Ministry of Justice.Google Scholar
  42. Whangarei District Council (n.d.). Planning for Papakainga Housing. Whangarei: Whangarei District Council.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.The University of AucklandAucklandNew Zealand

Personalised recommendations