Indigenous planning: From principles to practice/A revolutionary pedagogy of/for indigenous planning/Settler-indigenous relationships as liminal spaces in planning education and practice/Indigenist planning/What is the work of non-indigenous people in the service of a decolonizing agenda?/Supporting indigenous planning in the city/Film as a catalyst for indigenous community development/Being ourselves and seeing ourselves in the city: Enabling the conceptual space for indigenous urban planning/Universities can empower the next generation of architects, planners, and landscape architects in indigenous design and planning
Porter, L.; Matunga, Hirini P.; Viswanathan, L.; Patrick, L.; Walker, R.; Sandercock, L.; Moraes, D.; Frantz, J.; Thompson-Fawcett, M.; Riddle, C.; Jojola, T.
In this Interface, we bring together that discussion to think more deeply about what it means to practice the principles of Indigenous planning and the decolonising agenda it suggests. Contributions from both Indigenous and non-Indigenous people follow, bringing perspectives principally from the settler-colonial states of Aotearoa-New Zealand, Australia, Canada and the USA. The contributions cover the ethics, pedagogy and principles of Indigenous planning, the links to health, community development, housing and design, and the theoretical and pedagogical implications of indigenous planning for mainstream Western planning.... [Show full abstract]
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The relationship between cultural and biological diversity : implications for protecting indigenous knowledge McKessar, Jane (Lincoln University, 1995)The signing of the Biodiversity Convention (1992) at the Earth Summit, Rio and the development of a New Zealand Biodiversity Strategy, represent a valuable opportunity to reassess how we conserve biodiversity. In particular, ...
Pacey, Huia A. (Lincoln University, 2005)A Geographic Information System visually communicates both spatial and temporal analyses and has been available for at least twenty years in New Zealand. Using a Kaupapa Māori Research framework, this research investigates ...
Challenger, Ian (Lincoln University, 2013)At the heart of New Zealand’s colonisation was the assumption that the English colonisers’ ‘worldview’ was superior to, and should supersede, that of the Māori. As the number of settlers increased, it seemed the ‘worldview’ ...