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Links and Readings

  • Cooper G. W. (2017). A Conversation with James Tully’s “Deparochializing Political Theory and Beyond”. Journal of World Philosophies 2(1): 156-159.

  • Cooper, G. (2012). Kaupapa Māori research: Epistemic wilderness as freedom? New Zealand Journal of Education Studies: Te Hautaka Matai Matauranga, 47(2), 64-73.

  • Hokowhitu, B. (2009). Indigenous Existentialism and the Body. Cultural Studies Review, 15(2), 101-118.

  • Hokowhitu, B. (Ed.) (2010). Indigenous identity and resistance: researching the diversity of knowledge. Dunedin, New Zealand: Otago University Press.

  • Hoskins, T. K., & Jones, A. (Eds.). (2017). Critical conversations in Kaupapa Māori. Wellington, New Zealand: Huia Publishers.

  • Hoskins, T. K. (2012). A fine risk: Ethics in Kaupapa Māori politics. New Zealand Journal of Education Studies: Te Hautaka Mātai Mātauranga, 47(2), 85-99.

  • Jackson, M. (1992). The Treaty and the word: the colonization of Māori philosophy. In G. Oddie & R. Perrett (Eds.), Justice, ethics and New Zealand society (pp. 1-10). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.

  • Jackson, M. (2016). Decolonising education. In J. Hutchings & J. Lee-Morgan (Eds.), Decolonisation in Aotearoa: education, research and practice (pp. 39-47). Wellington, New Zealand: NZCER Press.

  • Mika, C. (2017). Indigenous education and the metaphysics of presence: a worlded philosophy. Oxon, UK: Routledge.

  • Mika, C., & Southey, K. (2016). Exploring whakaaro: A way of responsive thinking in Maori research. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 50(8), 795-803. doi:10.1080/00131857.2016.1204905

  • Mika, C., & Stewart, G. (2016). Māori in the Kingdom of the Gaze: Subjects or critics? Educational Philosophy and Theory: Incorporating ACCESS, 48(3), 300-312. doi:10.1080/00131857.2015.1013017.

  • Mika, C., & Stewart, G. (2017). Lost in translation: western representations of Māori knowledge. Open Review of Educational Research, 4(1), 134-146. doi:10.1080/23265507.2017.1364143.

  • Patterson, J. (1992). Exploring Māori values. Palmerston North, New Zealand: Dunmore Press.

  • Roberts, M., Haami, B. J. T. M., Benton, R., Satterfield, T., Finucane, M. L., Henare, M., & Henare, M. (2004). Whakapapa as a Māori mental construct: some implications for the debate over genetic modification of organisms. The Contemporary Pacific, 16(1), 1-28.

  • Roberts, R. M., & Wills, P. R. (1998). Understanding Maori epistemology : a scientific perspective. In H. Wautischer (Ed.), Tribal epistemologies : essays in the philosophy of anthropology (pp. 43-77). Aldershot ; Brookfield: Ashgate.

  • Royal, T. A. C. (Ed.) (2003). The Woven Universe: selected writings of Rev. Māori Marsden. Otaki, New Zealand: The Estate of Rev. Māori Marsden.

  • Royal, T. A. C. (2012). Politics and knowledge: Kaupapa Māori and mātauranga Māori. New Zealand Journal of Education Studies: Te Hautaka Mātai Mātauranga, 47(2), 30-37.

  • Salmond, A. (1978). Te ao tawhito: A semantic approach to the traditional Māori cosmos. Journal of the Polynesian Society, 87(1), 5-28.

  • Salmond, A. (1985). Māori epistemologies. In J. Overing (Ed.), Reason and morality (pp. 237-260). London, England: Tavistock Publications.

  • Smith, C. W.-i.-t.-R. (2000). Straying beyond the boundaries of belief: Māori epistemologies inside the curriculum. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 32(1), 43-51.

  • Smith, G. H. (2003). Kaupapa Māori theory: theorizing indigenous transformation of education and schooling. Paper presented at the AARE/NZARE, Auckland, New Zealand. Retrieved from

  • Smith, L. T. (2012). Decolonizing methodologies: Research & indigenous peoples (2nd ed.). London, England: Zed Books.

  • Smith, T. (2000). Ngā Tini Āhuatanga o Whakapapa Kōrero. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 32(1), 53-60.

  • Stewart, G. (2014). Kaupapa Māori, philosophy, and schools. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 46(11), 1270-1275. doi:10.1080/00131857.2013.771448

  • Stewart, G. (2017). The 'hau' of research: Mauss meets Kaupapa Māori. Journal of World Philosophies, 2(1), 1-11. doi:10.2979/jourworlphil.2.1.01

  • Walker, R. (2004). Ka whawhai tonu mātou: struggle without end. Auckland, New Zealand: Penguin.

  • Walker, R. (2016). Reclaiming Māori education. In J. Hutchings & J. Lee-Morgan (Eds.), Decolonisation in Aotearoa: education, research and practice (pp. 19-38). Wellington, New Zealand: NZCER Press.

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