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dc.contributor.advisorMcNeill, Hinematau
dc.contributor.advisorKa'ai, Tania
dc.contributor.authorMcRae-Tarei, Jacqueline
dc.date.accessioned2013-10-21T22:29:16Z
dc.date.available2013-10-21T22:29:16Z
dc.date.copyright2013
dc.date.created2013
dc.date.issued2013-10-22
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10292/5760
dc.description.abstractThis research project is made up of two distinct but related components; an exegesis and an artefact (whāriki). The art of whāriki weaving is distinctively Māori and is the legacy of an evolving traditional knowledge that spans the Pacific and the peopling of this vast region. The evidence clearly supports the theory that the art of toi rāranga (art of weaving) is clearly rooted in Polynesia. The theory and practice of whāriki weaving connects Māori philosophy and the practices of tikanga (Māori customs, obligations) to toi rāranga and the kairāranga (weaver). To link the ideology to practice requires a detailed explanation of all aspects of the weaving of an actual whāriki. Additionally the whāriki was designed as a koha to the University because this gesture is an integral aspect of the traditions associated with the weaving of whāriki. Most importantly underpinning the research is the importance of the preservation of a culturally viable living art form ensuring the sustainability of toi rāranga.en_NZ
dc.language.isoenen_NZ
dc.publisherAuckland University of Technology
dc.subjectWhariki tikangaen_NZ
dc.subjectToi rarangaen_NZ
dc.titleThe sustainability of tikanga practice and values within toi rarangaen_NZ
dc.typeThesis
thesis.degree.grantorAuckland University of Technology
thesis.degree.levelMasters Theses
thesis.degree.nameMaster of Arts in Maori Developmenten_NZ
thesis.degree.discipline
dc.rights.accessrightsOpenAccess
dc.date.updated2013-10-21T02:53:59Z


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