Maori and Indigenous Studies (2019)
Māori and Indigenous Studies provides students the opportunity to develop a depth of expertise in Māori and Indigenous Studies, whilst also enabling expansion for that knowledge within a broader context by allowing the flexibility for students to complete a range of papers from within Māori and Indigenous Studies, as well as papers from other fields. The major includes critical thinking in innovative and creative ways related to Māori and Indigenous knowledge systems, and emerging methodologies and critical theory within the discipline of Indigenous Studies.
Māori and Indigenous Studies is available as a major for the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Social Sciences. Māori and Indigenous Studies may also be included as a second major or minor in other undergraduate degrees, subject to the approval of the Faculty in which the student is enrolled.
To complete Māori and Indigenous Studies as a single major for the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Social Sciences, students must gain 135 points from papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies, including 105 points above 100 level, and 60 points above 200 level. Students must complete MAORI102; 15 points from MAORI101, MAORI111 or MAORI112; MAORI202, MAORI203; 15 points from the 200 level papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies or Pacific and Indigenous Studies; MAORI302, MAORI303; and 30 points from the 300 level papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies or Pacific and Indigenous Studies.
To complete Māori and Indigenous Studies as part of a double major for the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Social Sciences or other undergraduate degree, students must gain 120 points from papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies, including 90 points above 100 level, and 45 points above 200 level. Students must complete MAORI102; 15 points from MAORI101, MAORI111 or MAORI112; MAORI202, MAORI203; 15 points from the 200 level papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies or Pacific and Indigenous Studies; MAORI302, MAORI303; and 15 points from the 300 level papers listed for Māori and Indigenous Studies or Pacific and Indigenous Studies
To complete a minor in Māori and Indigenous Studies, students must complete 60 points from the papers listed for the Māori and Indigenous Studies major, including at least 30 points above 100 level.
On this page
- Prescriptions for the GradCert(M&ISt) and GradDip(M&ISt)
- Prescriptions for the PGCert(M&ISt), PGDip(M&ISt), BA(Hons), BSocSc(Hons) MA and MSocSc
- 100 Level
- 200 Level
- 300 Level
Prescriptions for the GradCert(M&ISt) and GradDip(M&ISt)
A Graduate Certificate and Graduate Diploma are available to graduates who have not included Māori and Indigenous Studies at an advanced level in their first degree.
For further details, contact the Faculty of Māori and Indigenous Studies.
Prescriptions for the PGCert(M&ISt), PGDip(M&ISt), BA(Hons), BSocSc(Hons) MA and MSocSc
To complete a PGCert(M&ISt), students must complete 60 points at 500 level consisting of 60 points from papers listed in the subject of Māori and Indigenous Studies.
To complete a PGDip(M&ISt), students must complete 120 points at 500 level, including MAORI570, and at least a futher 60 points from papers listed in the subject of Māori and Indigenous Studies.
To complete a BA(Hons) or BSocSc(HOns) in Māori and Indigenous Studies, students must complete 120 points at 500 level, including MAORI570.
To complete a MA or MSocSc in Māori and Indigenous Studies, students must take either; a 120 point thesis, a 90 point thesis and 30 points from approved 500 level papers, or a 60 point dissertation and 60 points in approved 500 level papers. Students must include MAORI570, unless admitted under sectoin 2(b) of the qualification regulations and completing a 120 point thesis.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location MAORI101 Introduction to Conversational Māori for Absolute Beginners 19A (Hamilton), 19A (Tauranga), 19B (Hamilton) & 19S (Hamilton) For absolute beginner students, this introductory paper to conversational Maori pays particular attention to pronunciation, greetings, and forms of language associated with certain cultural functions, such as mihimihi, as well as tasks such as thanking people, farewelling, communicating personal information, and naming everyday obj... MAORI102 He Hīnatore ki te Ao Māori: Introducing the Māori World 19A (Hamilton), 19A (Online), 19B (Hamilton), 19B (Online) & 19T (Online) An introduction to the Maori world view, social organisation, cultural concepts, including Maori astronomy, and their relevance in a contemporary society. MAORI103 Introduction to Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Studies 19B (Hamilton), 19B (Online) & 19B (Tauranga) This course examines Maori, Pacific and Indigenous peoples' philosophies and relationships with land, language, culture, resources, development and political frameworks within settler-colonial states and Pacific nations and others. MAORI111 Te Reo Māori: Introductory 1 19A (Hamilton), 19C (Hamilton) & 19C (Tauranga) An introductory paper for students with little or no knowledge of the Maori language which provides basic everyday language such as: greetings, farewells, focusing on family relationships, numbers, time, shopping, talking about a trip and commands. MAORI112 Te Reo Māori: Introductory 2 19B (Hamilton), 19C (Hamilton) & 19C (Tauranga) This paper extends the language and communication skills developed in MAORI111 to include the language of mealtimes, instructions/commands, expression/idioms, describing clothing and parts of the body, and a variety of Marae protocol. MAORI150 Te Tiriti o Waitangi: An Introduction to the Treaty of Waitangi 19A (Tauranga) & 19B (Hamilton) This paper seeks to provide a sound understanding of Te Tiriti o Waitangi. It reviews historical and contemporary interpretations and takes into account the interplay of contextual issues of the time. MAORI151 Te Raranga Kete: Introduction to Māori Fibre Arts 19A (Hamilton) An introduction to theoretical and practical components of weaving kete. Students learn to weave kete and critically examine traditional techniques, along with modern day applications. MAORI157 Ngā Mahi a Rehia: An Introduction to Kapa Haka 19B (Hamilton) An introduction to the theoretical and practical components of kapa haka as a means of communication and cultural expression in the Maori world.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location MAORI200 Mana Wahine 19B (Hamilton) This paper examines foundational aspects of mana wahine scholarship, the impact of colonisation on Maori and Indigenous women, and the resistant spaces negotiated by Maori women including their contributions to decolonisation. MAORI202 Ngā Iho Matua: Māori Philosophy 19A (Hamilton) & 19B (Tauranga) This paper examines the philosophical underpinnings of seminal tikanga Maori concepts, and their influence both historically and in contemporary Maori culture. MAORI203 Decolonising Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples 19A (Hamilton), 19A (Online) & 19A (Tauranga) The paper looks at the detrimental effects that research has historically had on Indigenous peoples and the relatively recent creation of research methodologies by Indigenous peoples to counteract Imperial research, and to empower and decolonise. MAORI204 Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Health and Wellbeing 19A (Hamilton) & 19A (Tauranga) This paper looks at health and wellbeing from Maori and Indigenous perspectives, including models and frameworks in relation to Health, Sport, Human Performance and Indigenous communities. MAORI222 He Ao Hurihuri He Ao Tuakiri: Evolving Māori Culture and Identity 19B (Hamilton) & 19B (Tauranga) A critical examination of the diverse realities of being Maori in a changing world, highlighting local and global impacts on Maori culture and identity. MAORI241 Te Ao Oro: The Māori World of Sound 19A (Hamilton) This paper introduces students to the traditional instruments of the Maori and the rituals around their use. A practical element is included, which encourages students to make their own instruments and start to learn how to create compositions. MAORI250 Māori Politics 19A (Hamilton) & 19B (Tauranga) This paper examines Maori and Indigenous politics in a broad sense, from key ideas such as sovereignty, tino rangatiratanga, and autonomy, through to crucial forms of resistance via various political structures including local, Iwi, national and global Indigenous movements. MAORI251 Raranga Whakairo: Design Elements in Māori Fibre Arts 19T (Hamilton) This paper is a multi-disciplinary focused paper providing students with the opportunity to understand a Maori worldview through the lens of Maori fibre arts praxis. MAORI251 is an introduction to raranga whakairo, the theoretical and practical application of patterns within the weave. Students learn to raranga and critically exam... MAORI257 Kapa Haka: Noble Dances of the Māori 19A (Hamilton) An examination of the theoretical and practical components of kapa haka as an influential and political phenomena of expression of Aotearoa/New Zealand and its influence on the landscape. MAORI261 He Taonga Tuku Iho: Evolving Māori and Pacific Art 19B (Hamilton) This paper examines the artistic traditions and contemporary expressions of Maori and Pacific peoples and the relevance of those traditions today.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location HISTY330 Researching Iwi Māori History 19A (Hamilton) This paper explores the history of Maori and iwi peoples from Pacific origins to the present. It addresses the turning points, myths, discourses and narratives that have been mobilised to present Maori and iwi historical experiences. Students will examine the popular methods, theories, sources, and questions that have driven resear... MAORI302 Mātauranga Māori, Indigenous Knowledges 19B (Hamilton) This paper looks at the influence and forms that Matauranga Maori has had and has taken in various postcolonial formations, including in science and research, education, policy and social reform. MAORI303 Critical Indigenous Theory 19B (Hamilton) This paper looks at the key theoretical influences, from Marxism to post-structuralism, upon critical Indigenous studies and the most significant writings by those Indigenous scholars who have chosen to engage with critical theory. MAORI304 Sustainability in Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Contexts 19A (Hamilton) This paper looks at Indigenous epistemological formations of sustainability as one of the most pressing issues for Indigenous peoples particularly in the Pacific, and also as a concept where Indigenous peoples can be prominent in influencing discourses. MAORI310 Ngā Pepeha, ngā Whakataukī me ngā Kupu Whakaari: Proverbial and Prophetic Sayings 19A (Hamilton) This paper concentrates on examining and analysing proverbial, prophetic and colloquial sayings within Maori culture. Ko te hangaitanga o tenei pepa, he matapaki, he wananga i nga pepeha, whakatauki, huahuatau me nga kupu whakaari a te Maori. MAORI350 Mana Motuhake 19A (Hamilton) A critical analysis investigating tribal reconfigurations of mana motuhake in the 21st century, focusing in particular on economic, environmental, cultural and political development. MAORI357 Mahi Whakaari: Māori Performing Arts 19B (Hamilton) This paper is an in-depth examination of Kapa Haka, investigating the theoretical and practical application of creating original compositions, lyrics, music, action and choreography. SCIEN305 Science and Matauranga Maori 19B (Hamilton) This paper will provide science graduates with an understanding of both scientific and Matauranga Maori perspectives on topical issues and the ability to apply these in a Vision Matauranga context.
2019 Catalogue of Papers information current as of : 20 January 2020 2:00pm