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Harrison's book is a valuable reference for developing collaborative programs between indigenous groups and outside experts. In it she outlines the process of program design, data collection, analysis, and interpretation, for formal or pilot programs. The rich case study materials provides details on collaborative programs in economic development, education, social services, and health. Her book will be an essential tool in anthropological practice and research methods, for courses in ethnographic methods, comparative indigenous studies, multicultural education, and Native American studies. Visit the School of Maori and Pacific Development Web site at the University of Waikato, New Zealand.
|Product dimensions:||6.12(w) x 9.16(h) x 0.85(d)|
About the Author
Barbara Harrison is Senior Research Fellow at the School of Maori and Pacific Development, University of Waikato, New Zealand.
Table of Contents
Part 1 Part 1: Surviving and Succeeding in Collaborative Programs Chapter 2 Chapter 1: European and Indigenous Contact History: The United States, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand Chapter 3 Chapter 2: The Evolution of Collaborative Programs Chapter 4 Chapter 3: Collaborative Fieldworkers Chapter 5 Chapter 4: Designing Collaborative Programs Part 6 Part 2: Lessons Learned Chapter 7 Chapter 5: The Small High Schools Project 1977-78 Chapter 8 Chapter 6: College Pilot Projects 1979-81 Chapter 9 Chapter 7: Manokotak School Case Study 1983-85 Chapter 10 Chapter 8: Rakaumanga School 1986-87 Chapter 11 Chapter 9: The Community Training Centre 1986-1990 Chapter 12 Chapter 10: Maori Community Projects 1990-1996 Chapter 13 Chapter 11: Collaborative Programs in Indigenous Communities Chapter 14 Appendix: Draft Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples Chapter 15 References 16 Index