Vol 4, No 1 (2007)

In another diverse array of writing from New Zealand based social scientists, this issue explores aspects of Maori and Pakeha cultural identity. Topics include a report of the long ranging study on TB in New Zealand by Julie Park and Judith Littleton. We are also pleased to present an exploration of the contradictions of bureaucratised Maori healing in an article by Tony O'Connor as well as concerns over the unintended consequences of legistative protection and prescription of 'traditional' Maori fisheries. More topics include the development of a 'New Zealand' style of funeral services, the possibility of Pakeha use of the idea of Taonga, the lived experience of PKU, intimate relationships between young 'kiwis' and the expression of self identity for diasporic Japanese Americans.

Table of Contents

Editorial

Editorial PDF
Ruth Fitzgerald

Articles

‘ETHNOGRAPHY PLUS’ IN TUBERCULOSIS RESEARCH PDF
Julie Park, Judith Littleton 3-23
CREATING KINSHIP:AN EXPLORATION OF RELATIONSHIPS BETWEEN YOUNG ADULT NEW ZEALANDERS, THEIR PARENTS, AND THEIR INTIMATE PARTNERS PDF
Donna McKenzie 24-44
MORAL ECONOMY AND MAORI FISHERIES PDF
Fiona McCormack 45-69
NEW ZEALAND'S BICULTURALISM AND THE DEVELOPMENT OF PUBLICLY FUNDED RONGOA (TRADITIONAL MAORI HEALING) SERVICES PDF
Tony O'Connor 70-94
DEAD SERIOUS? FUNERAL DIRECTING IN NEW ZEALAND PDF
Cyril Schafer 95-121
FINDING METACULTURE IN NARRATIVE: THE CASE OF DIASPORIC JAPANESE IN THE UNITED STATES PDF
Masataka Yamaguchi 122-143
PAKEHA TAONGA AND THE SOCIOLOGY OF DRESS PDF
Elaine Webster 144-160
NEGOTIATING PKU:INSIGHTS FROM NEW ZEALAND
Nicole Frank, Ruth Patricia Fitzgerald, Michael Legge

Book Reviews

EXHIBITING MAORI:A HISTORY OF COLONIAL CULTURES OF DISPLAY PDF
  190-192
PUBLIC POLICY AND ETHNICITY:THE POLITICS OF ETHNIC BOUNDARY MAKING PDF
  193-197