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(Placename) an obsolete name for New Zealand
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In his book The Wilds of Maoriland Bell implies that he spent rather longer in the field with Clarke.
It was, for instance, the Shearers' Union in New Zealand who put up the funds to first produce The Maoriland Worker, a national radical newspaper in which Burns was frequendy published and quoted.
Other broad themes include Maoriland (eight subthemes); between the wars (seven subthemes); cultural nationalism (six subthemes); after the war (seven subthemes); and Kiwi culture to counter-culture (nine subthemes).
See Max Satchell, Pulpit politics: the Protestant Political Association in Dunedin from 1917 to 1922, BA (Hons) dissertation, University of Otago, 1983 and Sean Brosnahan, '"Shaming the Shoneens"; the Green Ray and the Maoriland Irish Society in Dunedin, 1916-22', in Lyndon Fraser (ed.
Cumberland, newly appointed Geography Chair at Auckland, I sought to look at Maoriland not chronologically but "chorologically" or regionally.
The transformation of Viking saga to Maoriland is not only effective drama, but benefits from audience familiarity with Maori protocol.
Table 1 Insurance Arm failure in New Zealand (1952-2014) Period Firms Cause of stress 1952 Maoriland Life Under-pricing and under- reserving.
At the end of 1911, the Maoriland Worker said of Semple: 'the strenuousness of his work in the north has overtaxed his strength somewhat, and he is in dire need of a complete rest to enable him to recuperate'.
In addition to Mansfield's use of the template of colonial writing (which Wevers demonstrates is present in 'Ole Underwood', 'Millie' and 'The Woman at the Store'), the influence of Maoriland romance (Stafford and Williams suggest that Alfred Grace's Atareta: The Belle of the Kaluga influenced 'How Pearl Button Was Kidnapped') and her significant engagement with fairytale, Mansfield's work also displays elements of the Gothic.
8) Jessie Mackay, Otago Witness Christmas Annual, (December 1907), quoted in Jane Stafford and Mark Williams, Maoriland.
The first of these, exemplified by Jane Stafford and Mark Williams' Maoriland: New Zealand Literature, 1872-1914 (2006), is essentially a project of literary-historical recovery, repositioning the writing of the Maoriland period as the 'first generation of cultural nationalism in New Zealand'.