Whāia te ara ora : understanding and healing the impact of historical trauma and sexual violence for Māori Leonie Pihama, Ngaropi Cameron, Mereana Pitman and Rihi Te Nana
By: Pihama, Leonie.
Contributor(s): Cameron, Ngaropi | Pitman, Mereana | Te Nana, Rihi.Material type: BookPublisher: New Zealand : Māori and Indigenous Analysis, 2021Description: 181 pages ; 23 cm.ISBN: 9780473513085.Subject(s): ĀHUATANGA PĀPORI | COLINISATION | HISTORICAL TRAUMA | HISTORY | INDIGENOUS PEOPLES | INTERGENERATIONAL TRAUMA | IWI TAKETAKE | KŌRERO NEHE | MĀORI | SEXUAL VIOLENCE | SOCIOECONOMIC CONDITIONS | TAIPŪWHENUATANGA | TAITŌKAI | TŪKINOTANGA | VIOLENCE | NEW ZEALANDDDC classification: 362.8499442093 PIH
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|Book||Family Violence library||TRO 362.8499442093 PIH||Available||FV23030038|
Mihi -- Foreword -- Whāia te ara ora o Niwareka. Introduction -- Summary -- Historical trauma. Introduction -- Indigenous approach to historical trauma -- Historical trauma events -- Historical trauma response -- Historical trauma and genocide -- Colonial trauma & genocide in Aotearoa -- Summary -- The context of sexual violence in Aotearoa. Introduction -- Māori views of sexual violence -- Western definitions of sexual violence -- Sexual violence in Aotearoa -- Colonisation and sexual violence -- Summary -- Colonial disruptions. Introduction -- Land, language and identities -- Colonial ideologies of gender -- Colonial disruptions and transgressions of tikanga -- Summary -- Whakarauora tangata: the healing is within us. Introduction -- Tino Rangatiratanga -- Decolonisation -- Whanaungatanga and whakapapa -- Tikanga -- Hohou Te Rongo -- Summary -- Concluding thoughts -- Appendix one. Prevalence of physical and/or sexual sexual intimate partner violence by ethnicity (ever-partnered women) New Zealand violence against women study (in NZFVC 2017).
"This publication focuses on the outcomes of the project 'Whāia Te Ara Ora: Understanding and Healing the Impact of Historical Trauma & Sexual Violence For Māori' that was undertaken under the umbrella of a Kaupapa Māori Health Research Council programme 'He Kokonga Whare'. The title 'Whāia Te Ara Ora' originates in the pūrākau (traditional story) of Niwareka, who after experiencing abuse from her partner, Mataora, returned home to her people for healing and resolution. 'Whāia Te Ara Ora' explores Māori views on historical and intergenerational trauma, the impact of sexual violence on Māori whānau, hapū and iwi, and how we can draw upon tikanga (cultural understandings and practices) for healing. (Publisher's blurb). Record #8039