Mana Wahine: Decolonising Governance?

  • Sharon Toi
Part of the Palgrave Socio-Legal Studies book series (PSLS)



  1. K. Anderson (2009) ‘Leading by Action: Female Chiefs and the Political Landscape’, in G. G. Valaskakis, M. D. Stout, and E. Guimond (eds), Restoring the Balance: First Nations Women, Community, and Culture, (Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press), 99–124.Google Scholar
  2. C. Barlow (1991) Tikanga whakaaro, (Auckland: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar
  3. N. Denzin, Y. Lincoln, and L. Smith (2008) Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies, (Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. P. Freire (1986) Pedagogy of the Oppressed, (New York: Continuum).Google Scholar
  5. J. Green (ed.) (2007) Making Space for Indigenous Feminism, (Black Point: Fernwood).Google Scholar
  6. K. Irwin (1992) ‘Towards Theories of Māori Feminism’, in R. Du Plessis and P. Bunkle (eds), Feminist Voices: Womens Studies Texts for Aotearoa, (Auckland: Oxford University Press), 1–21.Google Scholar
  7. H. M. Mead (2016) Tikanga Māori (revised edition), (Wellington: Huia).Google Scholar
  8. A. Mikaere (2011) Colonising Myths, Māori Realities: He Rukuruku Whakaaro, (Wellington: Huia Publishers).Google Scholar
  9. P. Monture-Angus and M. E. Turpel (1995) Thunder in My Soul, (Halifax, NS: Fernwood Publishing).Google Scholar
  10. V. Napoleon (2007) ‘Aboriginal Feminism in a Wider Frame’, Canadian Dimension, 41(3), 44.Google Scholar
  11. L. Pihama (2001) ‘Tīhei mauri ora: honouring our voices: mana wahine as a kaupapa Māori: theoretical framework’ (Thesis, ResearchSpace@Auckland).Google Scholar
  12. L. Pihama, F. Cram, and S. Walker (2002) ‘Creating Methodological Space: A Literature Review of Kaupapa Maori Research’, Canadian Journal of Native Education, 26, 30.Google Scholar
  13. P. Rewi (2010) ‘Culture: Compromise or Perish!’, in B. Hotowhitu (ed.), Indigenous Identity and Resistance: Researching the Diversity of Knowledge, (Dunedin: Otago University Press), 55–73.Google Scholar
  14. J. Sayers, K. A. Macdonald, J. Fiske, M. Newell, and E. G. W. Cornet (2001) First Nations Women, Governance, and the Indian Act: A Collection of Policy Research Reports, (Ottawa: Status of Women Canada).Google Scholar
  15. G. Smith, T. Hoskins, and A. Jones (2012) ‘Interview: Kaupapa Maori: The Dangers of Domestication’, New Zealand Journal of Education Studies, 47, 1.Google Scholar
  16. L. T. Smith (1997) ‘Maori Women: Discourses, Projects and Mana Wahine’, in S. Middleton and A. Jones (eds.), Maori Women and Education 2, (Auckland: Auckland University Press and Bridget Williams Books), 33–51.Google Scholar
  17. M. Stewart-Harawira (2005) The New Imperial Order: Indigenous Responses to Colonization, (Wellington: Huia Publishers).Google Scholar
  18. N. Te Awekotuku (1994) He Ngangahu in Mana Wāhine: Women Who Show the Way, (Reed Pub, NZ: Auckland).Google Scholar
  19. N. Te Awekotuku (1991) Mana wahine Māori, (Auckland: New Women’s Press).Google Scholar
  20. H. Trask (1999) From a Native Daughter, (revised edition), (Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press).Google Scholar
  21. R. Walker (1990) Ka whawhai tonu matou: Struggle Without End, (Auckland: Penguin Books).Google Scholar
  22. C. C. Wesley-Esquimaux (2009) ‘Trauma to Resilience: Notes on Decolonisation’, in G. G. Valaskakis, M. D. Stout, and E. Guimond (eds), Restoring the Balance: First Nations Women, Community, and Culture, (Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press), 13–34.Google Scholar
  23. J. Williams (2013) ‘Lex Aotearoa: An Heroic Attempt to Map the Māori Dimension in Modern New Zealand Law’, Waikato Law Review, 21, 1.Google Scholar
  24. A. Yates-Smith (1998) ‘Hine! e Hine!: Rediscovering the Feminine in Maori Spirituality’ (Thesis, University of Waikato).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Sharon Toi
    • 1
  1. 1.University of WaikatoHamiltonNew Zealand

Personalised recommendations