Return to Kahiki: Native Hawaiians in Oceania
This is the introduction chapter titled "Mai Kahiki Mai: Out from Kahiki" from In Return to Kahiki: Native Hawaiians in Oceania by Kealani Cook.
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|Title:||Return to Kahiki: Native Hawaiians in Oceania|
|LC Subject Headings:||Hawaiians--Ethnic relations|
|Date Issued:||Jan 2018|
|Publisher:||Cambridge Press University|
|Citation:||Cook, K. (2018). Mai Kahiki Mai: Out from Kahiki. In Return to Kahiki: Native Hawaiians in Oceania (Studies in North American Indian History, pp. 1-31). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781108164436.001|
"Between 1850 and 1907, Native Hawaiians sought to develop relationships with other Pacific Islanders, reflecting how they viewed not only themselves as a people but their wider connections to Oceania and the globe. Kealani Cook analyzes the relatively little known experiences of Native Hawaiian missionaries, diplomats, and travelers, shedding valuable light on the rich but understudied accounts of Hawaiians outside of Hawaiʻi. Native Hawaiian views of other islanders typically corresponded with their particular views and experiences of the Native Hawaiian past. The more positive their outlook, the more likely they were to seek cross-cultural connections. This is an important intervention in the growing field of Pacific and Oceanic history and the study of native peoples of the Americas, where books on indigenous Hawaiians are few and far between. Cook returns the study of Hawai'i to a central place in the history of cultural change in the Pacific."--Book description from Cambridge University Press
|Rights:||This material has been published in Return to Kahiki: Native Hawaiians in Oceania by Cambridge University Press / written by Kealani Cook. This version is free to view and download for personal use only. Not for re-distribution, re-sale or use in derivative works. © 2018 Cambridge University Press.|
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