Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Repatriation in Hawaii : its complexities and challenges
|Awong_Lesly_r.pdf||Version for non-UH users. Copying/Printing is not permitted||1.67 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|Awong_Lesly_uh.pdf||Version for UH users||1.7 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|Title:||Repatriation in Hawaii : its complexities and challenges|
|Authors:||Awong, Lesly Keolanui|
|Issue Date:||Dec 2011|
|Publisher:||[Honolulu] : [University of Hawaii at Manoa], [December 2011]|
|Abstract:||The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA) passed in 1990 by an act of the U.S. Congress. It provides a process for museums and federal agencies to return human remains, funerary objects, sacred objects and/or objects of cultural patrimony to Native Americans. This law is an important tool for indigenous peoples in the United States. By empowering them to reclaim the bones of their ancestors and some of their mea kapu (forbidden things) housed in museums across the country, NAGPRA allows native peoples to address the problems of American hegemony and begins the process of righting a series of historical wrongs. But what appears to be a good resolution to the unjust treatment of indigenous peoples has created a problem for Native Hawaiian communities.|
|Description:||M.A. University of Hawaii at Manoa 2011.|
Includes bibliographical references.
|Appears in Collections:||M.A. - American Studies|
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org if you need this content in an alternative format.
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.