Marae-ā-kura: Teaching, learning and living as Māori

ResearchSpace/Manakin Repository

Show simple item record Lee, JBJ en Pihama, L en Smith, Hinekura en 2018-10-08T02:53:29Z en 2012 en
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dc.description.abstract Marae-ā-kura (school-based marae) have been part of the secondary school landscape since 1978. Today there are approximately 99 marae in state secondary schools in New Zealand (Ministry of education, 2008).1 although marae-ā-kura are o cially endorsed by the Ministry of education (2000) to better engage with Māori parents, whānau and communities, there is little research on the way marae-ā-kura operate, their pedagogical practices and their e ect on Māori student outcomes. This two-year research project investigated the role of marae-ā-kura as culturally determined spaces in mainstream secondary schools. it involved the participation of students, teachers, principals, whānau and community representatives of three urban marae-ā-kura within the auckland region. The study examined the pedagogy of marae-ā-kura and their e ect on the educational achievement, including the cultural well-being, of Māori learners and their whānau. en
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dc.rights Items in ResearchSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated. Previously published items are made available in accordance with the copyright policy of the publisher. en
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dc.title Marae-ā-kura: Teaching, learning and living as Māori en
dc.type Report en
dc.rights.holder Copyright: Crown copyright en en
pubs.commissioning-body Teaching and Learning Research Initiative en
dc.rights.accessrights en
pubs.subtype Commissioned Report en
pubs.elements-id 672632 en Education and Social Work en Centre for Learning and Research in Higher Education en
pubs.record-created-at-source-date 2017-09-22 en

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