ColePROJECT
Nancy Cole
GEOG3950
Dr. Terance L. Winemiller
July 26, 2011
New Zealand’s Maori: A Series
of Maps Displaying 2006 Census
Data, by Regional Council
The Maori, New Zealand’s indigenous people, first arrived by
canoe from eastern Polynesia more than 1,000 years ago.
Europ...
According to the most recent census, 565,329
Maoris lived in New Zealand as of 2006, accounting
for 14.1 percent of the co...
New Zealand (Shaded Relief) 2006 (262K), Transverse
Mercator, CP 172:00 E / 41:00 S
http:www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/new_zeala...
New Zealand (Administrative Divisions) 2006
(262K), Transverse Mercator, CP 172:00 E / 41:00 S, with
Regional Council boun...
Land Information New Zealand Place Names Database Page
http://www.linz.govt.nz/placenames/findnames/topographic-names-db
New Zealand 2006 Census Home Page
http:www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage.aspx
New Zealand 2006 Census Regional Summary Tables Page
http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/about-2006census/regional-summary-tab...
New Zealand 2006 Census QuickStats About Maori
http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage/
QuickStats/quickstats-a...
New Zealand 2006 Census QuickStats About Maori
http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage/QuickStats/
quickstats-a...
New Zealand Maori sharing in the sacred act of
hongi, exchanging the ha or breath of life.
Captain James Cook’s 1769 map of New Zealand.
(Salmond, page 118)
A young Maori welcoming group.
(Sutton, pages xvi-xvii)
A Maori woman blows a conch horn.
Polynesian dispersal patterns, as indicated by
current archaeological and linguistic evidence.
(Sutton, page 5)
A Maori performs a traditional haka, an
eye-rolling, tongue-flicking war dance.
Maori tribal locations. (Rice, pages 588-589)
Traditional Maori tattoos.
Distribution of Maori on the South Island of
New Zealand, about 1750. (Clark, page 40).
New Zealand rugby team performs a haka.
The loss of Maori lands -- North Island, New Zealand.
(Robinson, page 87).
Young New Zealanders exchanging the breath of life.
Counties where Maori pupils in state schools
exceed 30 per cent of the school population.
(Cameron, page 74)
New Zealand pastoral scene.
South Island: Provincial Districts, Land Districts, Counties,
and Regions of Popular Conception. (Clark, pages 6 and 7)
New Zealand mountain scene.
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
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New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
New Zealand's Maori
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New Zealand's Maori

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This presentation maps New Zealand and its 16 regional councils, including a series of thematic maps regarding the Maori ethnic group based upon 2006 New Zealand census data.

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New Zealand's Maori

  1. 1. ColePROJECT Nancy Cole GEOG3950 Dr. Terance L. Winemiller July 26, 2011
  2. 2. New Zealand’s Maori: A Series of Maps Displaying 2006 Census Data, by Regional Council
  3. 3. The Maori, New Zealand’s indigenous people, first arrived by canoe from eastern Polynesia more than 1,000 years ago. Europeans began arriving in the 17th century.
  4. 4. According to the most recent census, 565,329 Maoris lived in New Zealand as of 2006, accounting for 14.1 percent of the country’s total population of 4,027,947.
  5. 5. New Zealand (Shaded Relief) 2006 (262K), Transverse Mercator, CP 172:00 E / 41:00 S http:www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/new_zealand.html
  6. 6. New Zealand (Administrative Divisions) 2006 (262K), Transverse Mercator, CP 172:00 E / 41:00 S, with Regional Council boundaries http:www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/new_zealand.html
  7. 7. Land Information New Zealand Place Names Database Page http://www.linz.govt.nz/placenames/findnames/topographic-names-db
  8. 8. New Zealand 2006 Census Home Page http:www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage.aspx
  9. 9. New Zealand 2006 Census Regional Summary Tables Page http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/about-2006census/regional-summary-tables.aspx#
  10. 10. New Zealand 2006 Census QuickStats About Maori http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage/ QuickStats/quickstats-about-a-subject/maori.aspx
  11. 11. New Zealand 2006 Census QuickStats About Maori http://www.stats.govt.nz/Census/2006CensusHomePage/QuickStats/ quickstats-about-a-subject/maori/tables-ko-nga-papatau.aspx
  12. 12. New Zealand Maori sharing in the sacred act of hongi, exchanging the ha or breath of life.
  13. 13. Captain James Cook’s 1769 map of New Zealand. (Salmond, page 118)
  14. 14. A young Maori welcoming group.
  15. 15. (Sutton, pages xvi-xvii)
  16. 16. A Maori woman blows a conch horn.
  17. 17. Polynesian dispersal patterns, as indicated by current archaeological and linguistic evidence. (Sutton, page 5)
  18. 18. A Maori performs a traditional haka, an eye-rolling, tongue-flicking war dance.
  19. 19. Maori tribal locations. (Rice, pages 588-589)
  20. 20. Traditional Maori tattoos.
  21. 21. Distribution of Maori on the South Island of New Zealand, about 1750. (Clark, page 40).
  22. 22. New Zealand rugby team performs a haka.
  23. 23. The loss of Maori lands -- North Island, New Zealand. (Robinson, page 87).
  24. 24. Young New Zealanders exchanging the breath of life.
  25. 25. Counties where Maori pupils in state schools exceed 30 per cent of the school population. (Cameron, page 74)
  26. 26. New Zealand pastoral scene.
  27. 27. South Island: Provincial Districts, Land Districts, Counties, and Regions of Popular Conception. (Clark, pages 6 and 7)
  28. 28. New Zealand mountain scene.
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