Raewyn Dalziel

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Raewyn Mary Dalziel ONZM is a New Zealand historian specialising in New Zealand social history.[1]

Biography[edit]

Career[edit]

Dalziel was Vice Chancellor (Academic) of the University of Auckland from 1999 to 2009.[1] She is an emeritus professor of history at the university.[2]

In 2013, she was appointed chair of Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa's Research Advisory Panel.[3]

In 2014, Dalziel established the Ellen Castle Undergraduate Scholarship at the University of Auckland, in memory of her mother.[4]

Honours and awards[edit]

In the 2004 Queen's Birthday Honours, Dalziel was appointed an Officer of the New Zealand Order of Merit, for services to education.[5]

Personal life[edit]

In 1976, Dalziel married fellow historian Keith Sinclair.[6]

Selected publications[edit]

Books[edit]

  • Dalziel, R. (1968). Sir Julius Vogel. Wellington: Reed.[7]
  • Dalziel, R. (1975). The origins of New Zealand diplomacy: The Agent-General in London, 1870–1905. Wellington: Price Milburn for Victoria University Press.[8]
  • Sinclair, K., & Dalziel, R. (2000). A history of New Zealand. Auckland. Penguin.[9]

Articles[edit]

  • Dalziel, R. (1 January 1977). The colonial helpmeet: Women's role and the vote in nineteenth-century New Zealand. New Zealand Journal of History, 112–122.[10]
  • Dalziel, R. (1 January 1994). Review article on publications marking the centenary of women's suffrage in New Zealand. Australian Feminist Studies, 19, 191–197.[11]
  • Dalziel, R. (18 December 2014). A Blighted Fame: George S. Evans 1802–1868, A Life. The Journal of New Zealand Studies, 18.[12]
  • Dalziel, R. (1 January 2017). The Privileged Crime: Policing and Prosecuting Bigamy in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand. New Zealand Journal of History, 51, 2, 1–25.[13]
  • Dalziel, R. (1986). Education was the key. In Clark, Margaret (ed). Beyond Expectations: fourteen New Zealand women write about their lives. Allen & Unwin. p. 125–142.[14]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Authors and Editors – R – Raewyn Dalziel – Auckland University Press". aucklanduniversitypress.co.nz. Retrieved 25 April 2020.
  2. ^ ZB, Newstalk. "Petition calls for NZ history to be compulsory at school". ZB. Retrieved 25 April 2020.
  3. ^ "Major boost for research at Te Papa | Ministry for Culture and Heritage". mch.govt.nz. Retrieved 25 April 2020.
  4. ^ "Scholarships fund humanities and social science study – The University of Auckland". www.arts.auckland.ac.nz. Retrieved 25 April 2020.
  5. ^ "Queen's Birthday honours list 2004". Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet. 7 June 2004. Retrieved 26 April 2020.
  6. ^ "Obituary: Sir Keith Sinclair". The Independent. 4 August 1993. Retrieved 25 April 2020.
  7. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (1968). Sir Julius Vogel. Wellington: Reed. OCLC 868303107.
  8. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (1975). The origins of New Zealand diplomacy: the Agent-General in London, 1870–1905. Wellington: Price Milburn for Victoria University Press. ISBN 978-0-7055-0550-5. OCLC 2543356.
  9. ^ Sinclair, Keith; Dalziel, Raewyn (2000). A history of New Zealand. ISBN 978-0-14-029875-8. OCLC 248050359.
  10. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (1977). "The colonial helpmeet: women's role and the vote in nineteenth-century New Zealand". New Zealand Journal of History: 112–122. ISSN 0028-8322. OCLC 936871034.
  11. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (1994). "-Review article on publications marking the centenary of women's suffrage in New Zealand-". Australian Feminist Studies (19): 191–197. doi:10.1080/08164649.1994.9994734. ISSN 0816-4649. OCLC 7128726673.
  12. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (2014). "A Blighted Fame: George S. Evans 1802–1868, A Life". The Journal of New Zealand Studies (18). doi:10.26686/jnzs.v0i18.2175. ISSN 1173-6348. OCLC 7790173213.
  13. ^ Dalziel, Raewyn (2017). "The Privileged Crime: Policing and Prosecuting Bigamy in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand". New Zealand Journal of History. 51 (2): 1–25. ISSN 0028-8322. OCLC 7248767776.
  14. ^ Clark, Margaret (1986). Beyond expectations: fourteen New Zealand women write about their lives. Wellington, N.Z: Allen & Unwin/Port Nicholson Press. pp. 125–142. ISBN 978-0-86861-650-6. OCLC 1103883342.