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  • Geography - Internationalisation and the condition of forestry in New Zealand
  • Afforestation ; Forestry ; Industry ; Internationalization ; Investment ; New Zealand ; Regional development ; Stand treatment ; Wood industry
  • Internationalisation is used as a device with which to reexamine geographies of national development and geography in national development in New Zealand. The A. discusses national and internationalised forestry before considering some of the new
  • possibilities confronting geographers as the New Zealand economy becomes incresingly internationalised.
  • Local times and standard time in New Zealand
  • Colonization ; Communication ; Diffusion ; Historical geography ; Information ; New Zealand ; Nineteenth Century ; Time
  • This article explores the geography of local times that existed in New Zealand before 1868, discusses the adoption of New Zealand Mean Time in that year and assesses the extent to which the new standard was adhered to as a measure of public time
  • New Zealand and environmentalism: an outsider's view
  • Environment ; Environmental conservation ; Environmental management ; New Zealand ; Resource management
  • This paper is a personal perspective on how New Zealand appears to have changed in its approach to environmental management in the twenty years since 1970.
  • The significance of Karst in New Zealand parks in New Zealand national parks.
  • Land treatment and disposal of effluent. A New Zealand perspective
  • Agricultural practice ; Agriculture ; Biogeochemistry ; Ecosystem ; Irrigation ; New Zealand ; Polluted water ; Water management ; Water quality
  • Irrigation is becoming an accepted means of effluent treatment and disposal in New Zealand. This paper outlines major sources of effluent in New Zealand and the methods, benefits and problems of land waste treatment prior to a brief discussion
  • North American influences in the development of New Zealand's landscapes: 1800 to 1935
  • British settlement of New Zealand accompanied and depended upon the space-time convergence resulting from rapidly improving oceanic shipping. In turn this made other countries of new settlement readily accessible to New Zealand. Sharing a suite
  • of problems with these other lands, New Zealand adopted some of their solutions in its geographical development. In particular North America's contributions had a demonstrable effect in moulding New-Zealand landscapes. (Ed.).
  • New Zealand's agriculture and its economic conditions
  • Agricultural policy ; Agriculture ; Export ; Farmer ; Grant ; New Zealand ; Rural economy
  • The report contains basic data on New Zealand and its agricultural sector, it describes the dismantling of public support for New Zealand's agriculture and shows how New Zealand's farmers continue farming with virtually no subsidies. The present
  • situation of New Zealand's rural sector is outlined in greater detail. - (L'A.).
  • Ponga, glass and concrete. A vision for urban socio-cultural geography in Aotearoa/New Zealand
  • Cultural studies ; Gentrification ; Ideology ; New Zealand ; Post-modernism ; Social theory ; Society ; Socio-economic system ; Urbanization
  • In accepting that Aotearoa is no-longer a rural nation there are possibilities for the study of urban socio-cultural geography-the effects of urbanisation on the lives of New Zealanders. Contemporary social geographical theories have produced a new
  • cultural geography. The AA. argue that this new cultural geography could provide important theoretical avenues for the development of an indigenous New Zealand urban socio-cultural gegraphy.
  • Does the hazard change with new legislation? The New Zealand experience
  • Catastrophe ; Environmental management ; Legislation ; Natural hazards ; New Zealand ; Regional planning ; Resource management
  • The first part of this paper presents the international recommendations and the two main approaches - anticipatory and reactive - to geomorphological hazards in New Zealand. In the second part, the New Zealand approaches are discussed and evaluated
  • The population of New Zealand
  • The sand country of the ''Golden Cost'', Wellington, New Zealand
  • Glaciation in New Zealand - The first century of research
  • Recreation on public lands in New Zealand―Past, present and future
  • Environmental management ; Leisure ; Natural resources ; Nature conservation ; New Zealand ; Outdoor recreation ; Protected area
  • recreation management in New Zealand.
  • Internationalisation as company and industry colonisation: the frozen meat industry in New Zealand in the 1900s
  • Agribusiness ; Capitalism ; Industrial branch ; Industry ; International economy ; Internationalization ; Market ; Meat ; New Zealand
  • and illustrated with examples drawn from the frozen meat industry in New Zealand.
  • Maori culture and heritage tourism in New Zealand
  • Cultural geography ; Cultural identity ; Land;Real estate ; Maoris ; New Zealand ; Tourism ; Tourist site ; Value system
  • As a way of increasing New Zealand's market share of international tourists, the Maori people and their sacred sites offer one possibility. The A. discusses Maori concepts of heritage, their world view and notion of land claims in the general
  • New Zealand in the 1980s. Market forces in the welfare state
  • Environment ; Laws ; Nature conservation ; New Zealand ; Quality of life ; Resource management
  • The decade 1980s has seen the rise in New Zealand's involvement in environmental issues that affect the Pacific. New Zealand is a member of the South Pacific Regional Environment Programme which was established in 1982. While beginning
  • Taking schools to the parks : integrated studies and the educational role of New Zealand national parks in New Zealand national parks.
  • John Muir in New Zealand in New Zealand national parks.
  • Cracking the canyon with the awesome foursome : representations of adventure tourism in New Zealand
  • Cultural studies ; Landscape esthetics ; New Zealand ; Perception ; Tourism ; Tourism area
  • The AA. focus on the rise of adventure tourism in New Zealand and suggest that the growth of adventure-tourism attractions is related to important transformations in the sociocultural geographies of the places concerned.
  • Tectonic geomorphology, uplift rates and geomorphic response in New Zealand
  • Erosion ; Geomorphology ; Heave ; New Zealand ; Paleogeography ; Plate tectonics ; Tectonics