Gender

Michelle Smith

Posted on September 21 2021

Having completed a BA (History and Education) in 1999 and a BA Honours (History) in 2005, at the University of Auckland, and worked in the disability sector for a number of years, I went back to university on a doctoral scholarship. In 2009, I completed my PhD, ‘Assessing Gender in the Construction of Scottish Identity c.1286-c.1586’, which was conferred in

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Karin Speedy

Posted on September 21 2021

As a historian, researcher, writer, literary scholar, linguist and translator, my work focuses on the tensions at the intersections (both geographical and textual) of contact between Indigenous and settler populations in the colonial and postcolonial Francophone and Anglophone worlds. I am especially interested in creolisation and anti-colonial resistance and my writing reflects critically on trans-imperial networks, horizontal mobilities, slavery and forced

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Fiona Mckergow

Posted on September 10 2021

I have a background in collaborative history – Women Together (1993, 2018); Dictionary of New Zealand Biography (1996, 1998); Looking Flash (2007); Te Hao Nui (2011) – and museum curatorship. In 2020, I was granted an Award in History to prepare my doctoral thesis on colonial textile culture in 19th century Aotearoa New Zealand for publication. I am an editor

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Margaret Tennant

Posted on September 10 2021

While I am a flexible and experienced historian, my specialist research fields include women’s history and welfare history, with recent commissions relating to the history of voluntary organisations. I have written for the DNZB, Te Ara, Phanzine, museum websites, and newspapers as well as in more academic contexts. My most recent research has taken me into local history, most notably

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