Mātauranga and Science -  a two-part Special Issue of New Zealand Science Review on this topic 

Guest Editors: Ocean Mercier and Anne-Marie Jackson 

Part 1

Click here to download Part 1 (NZSR Vol 75 (4)) as a pdf

Foreword – Juliet Gerrard and Tahu Kukutai (pdf)

Mātauranga and Science – Introduction – Ocean Mercier and Anne-Marie Jackson (pdf)

Mātauranga and Pūtaiao: the question of ‘Māori science’ – Georgina Tuari Stewart

Towards building an Indigenous Science Tertiary Curriculum – Anne-Marie Jackson, Hauiti Hakopa, Chanel Phillips, Louise C. Parr-Brownlie, Peter Russell, Christina Hulbe, Tangiwai Rewi, Gianna Leoni, Ngahuia Mita, Samantha Jackson, Danny Poa, Chris Hepburn, Jeanette Wikaira, Brendan Flack, Tame Te Rangi, Hinemoa Elder

Whāia ngā pae o te māramatanga: our horizons of pursuit – Jacinta Ruru, Linda Waimarie Nikora, Tracey McIntosh, Tahu Kukutai, Daniel Patrick

Teaching the next generation of scientists to support communities in their restoration of ecosystems and ways of life – Christopher D. Hepburn, Peter Russell, Alessandra K. Smith, Daniel W. Pritchard, Eugene O. Leahy, Lucy Coyle, Brendan Flack, Khyla Russell, Patricia H. Vanderburg, Matthew Dale, Anne-Marie Jackson 

Mātauranga Māori and the high-tech interface – Katharina Ruckstuhl and William John Martin

Congratulations – Hamish Campbell and Allen Petrey, for NZAS Council

Cover: The cover design depicts symbols of the environment, from the sea, to the land and the sky. The puhoro flowing through with mangōpare

and koru represent people working together for understanding and learning of mātauranga science. The manaia faces represent some of the Māori atua as guardians over the environments. The mountain top of knowledge is shown with a small mountain behind it, representing a better understanding for the next generation. Symbols of wood grain, fish scales, rocks represent the testing done for better understanding and protection for the samples and the environments.

Artist: Keanu Townsend (Keanu Arts) a Ngāti Whātua artist raised in the Tauranga and Kaipara regions. His designs, Ta Moko, and painting work can be found across Aotearoa and he has a passion for all Māori arts.

Part 2

Click here to download Part 2 (NZSR Vol 76 (1-2)) as a pdf

Foreword – Jessica Hutchings and Willy-John Martin

Mātauranga and Science – Introduction – Anne-Marie Jackson, and Ocean Mercier

Māori Astronomy and Matariki – Hēmi Whaanga, Pauline Harris, Rangi Matamua

A Pūtaiao Resource – Georgina Tuari Stewart and Peter Buchanan

Marine Management Futures – Kura Paul-Burke, Tuwhakairiora O'Brien, Joseph Burker, Charlie Bluett

Visualising Mātauranga – Maui Hudson, Hēmi Whaanga, Jordan Waiti, Hohepa Maxwell, Kyle Davis, Te Awhina Arahanga, John Proctor, Matt Sword, Thalia Ullrich, Mike Taitoko

Environmental Decision-Making – Doug Jones, Dan Hikuroa, Erica Gregory, Hana Ihaka-McLeod, and Te Taiawatea Moko-Mead

Dismantling Cook's Legacy – Arama Rata

Cover: From top left there is a puhoro that represents western science with symbols of genes representing laboratory research; on the right side is Indigenous Māori science symbolised with the poutama stairway to the heavens in which Tāne gathered the baskets of knowledge. The green pou through the mid

dle represents the ideal person who understands and uses both aspects of culture, unifying them for the good and wellbeing of the people. The grey whare behind the pou is a representation of a whare wānanga house of learning, where the knowledge is shared, passed on and embraces peoples’ different world views and beliefs into one whare.

New Zealand Science Review Managing Editor: Allen Petrey; Production Editor: Geoff Gregory

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