Published on July 16, 2018
Candace Kaleimamoowahinekapu Galla, Alanaise Goodwill
This paper describes our research practice using Indigenous languages to access and articulate the Indigenous knowledge systems and understandings of wellbeing from Indigenous language speakers. This research demonstrates community-engaged language revitalization practices involving (a) linguistic and cultural oversight in all forms of interpretation (b) the Rs of Indigenous education (Carjuzza & Fenimore-Smith, 2010; Galla, Kawaiʻaeʻa & Nicholas, 2014; Kirkness & Barnhardt, 1991), (c) Storywork principles (Archibald, 2008) and (d) language reclamation and documentation that will thrive in digital media. Our premise asserts that Indigenous language revitalizes us, not the other way around. If we take care of our language, it will take care of us. This is our wellbeing.
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We have two copies of Maea te Toi Ora: Māori Health Transformations and one copy of Sleeps Standing Moetū (both reviewed in Volume 3, Issue 1) to give away.
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