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Author Pool, D. Ian (David Ian),
Title Colonization and development in New Zealand between 1769 and 1900 : the seeds of Rangiatea / Ian Pool.
Imprint Cham : Springer, [2015]
2015

LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
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LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK SPRINGER EBOOKS    ONLINE  
View online
Author Pool, D. Ian (David Ian),
Series Demographic transformation and socio-economic development ; volume 3
Demographic transformation and socio-economic development ; v. 3.
Subject Maori (New Zealand people) -- Population.
Maori (New Zealand people) -- Health and hygiene.
Maori (New Zealand people) -- History.
New Zealand -- Colonization.
Description 1 online resource (xxviii, 335 pages).
polychrome rdacc
Bibliography Note Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents Chapter one: A History of Survival and Resilience -- Chapter two: Maori Resource Loss & Development -- Chapter three: Colonisation and Maori -- Chapter four: Populations and Their Wellbeing -- Chapter five: The Wider Historical Context- Chapter six: Contact, Interaction & their Impacts -- Chapter seven: Demographic Ephemera, 1769-1840 -- Chapter eight: Significant Determinants of Population Change: Disease & the 'Musket Wars' -- Chapter nine: Maori Demography and the Economy to 1840 -- Chapter ten: Maori Resourse Loss, Pakeha 'Swamping' -- Chapter eleven: Moari: The 'Dying Race'; Pakeha:Surgent -- Chapter twelve: Factors Affecting Maori Survival, 1840-1901 -- Chapter thirteen: The Dismembering of the Maori Economy -- Chapter fourteen: Health & Wealth, Population & Development -- Chapter fifteen: Just Surviving -- Not Thriving.
Summary This book details the interactions between the Seeds of Rangiatea, New Zealand's Maori people of Polynesian origin, and Europe from 1769 to 1900. It provides a case-study of the way Imperial era contact and colonization negatively affected naturally evolving demographic/epidemiologic transitions and imposed economic conditions that thwarted development by precursor peoples, wherever European expansion occurred. In doing so, it questions the applicability of conventional models for analyses of colonial histories of population/health and of development. The book focuses on, and synthesizes, the most critical parts of the story, the health and population trends, and the economic and social development of Maori. It adopts demographic methodologies, most typically used in developing countries, which allow the mapping of broad changes in Maori society, particularly their survival as a people. The book raises general theoretical questions about how populations react to the introduction of diseases to which they have no natural immunity. Another more general theoretical issue is what happens when one society's development processes are superseded by those of some more powerful force, whether an imperial power or a modern-day agency, which has ingrained ideas about objectives and strategies for development. Finally, it explores how health and development interact. The Maori experience of contact and colonization, lasting from 1769 to circa 1900, narrated here, is an all too familiar story for many other territories and populations, Natives and former colonists. This book provides a case-study with wider ramifications for theory in colonial history, development studies, demography, anthropology and other fields.
Note Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed September 9, 2015).
ISBN 9783319169040 (electronic bk.)
3319169041 (electronic bk.)
3319169033 (print)
9783319169033 (print)
9783319169033
ISBN/ISSN 10.1007/978-3-319-16904-0
OCLC # 920465939
Additional Format Printed edition: 9783319169033


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