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Decolonizing Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples
  • L. Smith
  • Sociology, Political Science
  • 1 May 2000
Foreword Introduction 1. Imperialism, History, Writing and Theory 2. Research through Imperial Eyes 3. Colonizing Knowledges 4. Research Adventures on Indigenous Land 5. Notes from Down Under 6. TheExpand
Building a Research Agenda for Indigenous Epistemologies and Education
One emergent issue in relation to research on Indigenous epistemologies and education concerns the extent to which Indigenous epistemologies lead to new kinds of educational experiences and outcomesExpand
Researching in the Margins Issues for Māori Researchers a Discussion Paper
There is a general acceptance of the view that today—in the early part of the 21st century— M ā ori people experience diverse realities and live complicated lives that interact with or are formed outExpand
Positioning Historical Trauma Theory within Aotearoa new Zealand
This article explores the relevance of historical trauma theory for Māori research. In exploring the impact of historical trauma upon Māori it has become clear that the terminology associated withExpand
“Do you guys hate Aucklanders too?” Youth: voicing difference from the rural heartland
Abstract This paper extends recent work in the geography of childhood and youth studies by examining the ways in which rural youth voice their understandings of what it means to be a young person atExpand
Indigenous knowledge, methodology and mayhem: What is the role of methodology in producing indigenous insights? A discussion from Mātauranga Māori
The emergence of an academic discourse called Indigenous knowledge internationally, and mātauranga Māori in Aotearoa New Zealand, presents some substantive challenges to concepts of knowing andExpand