Use “Dimensions of Human Behavior” The changing Life course Edition 6th. 65 years of age or older . compare this senior adult’s story and situation with the material you studied for class about a senior adult who is that age. How was this person similar to the material you studied, and were there things about the person that appeared to be different from the material you studied? You should approach writing the essay from a life course perspective, looking at what cohort the person identifies with, developmental and health issues, and transitions that commonly occur during the senior years. What would theorists we have studied, such as Erikson and Piaget, say about this person’s development? At the beginning of the essay, be sure you give the person’s age and a description of the environment in which you did the interview (were you on Zoom? in the person’s home? in a nursing home? at school? eating in a restaurant?
the theft of their land. In New Zealand, evidence shows agreements being made between the ‘Natives’ as they were called, and white settlers, such as the sale of land by the chief Rawiri Waiaua, demarcated by a clearly staked out line that the future Governors’ settlements could not cross (10). The sale of this land was however strongly opposed by people from surrounding villages, ultimately resulting in Rawiri’s murder. In New Zealand, the Maori population was particularly violent in their opposition of white settlers in comparison to other areas of the South Pacific, and following failed military efforts, it was this fear that prompted Europeans to attempt negotiation, as elsewhere they had facilitated new settlements through violence. New Zealand is consistently differentiated by British authority in its partial deference to Maori culture. An edition of the New Zealand Gazette published on February 12th 1858 makes reference to “conflicts between armed parties of Aboriginal Natives…to the danger and alarm of Her Majesty’s Subjects” and “therefore I, the Governor, of New Zealand, do hereby proclaim that all persons whosoever who shall unlawfully assemble with Arms…will…be treated as persons in Arms against the Queen’s Authority”. The British government is therefore attempting to create legitimacy for future conflict with indigenous people in the area, having issued a warning, as perhaps uniquely, each article in the New Zealand Gazette is printed both in English and a written form of the Maori language, demonstrating the beginnings of cultural cohesion. Difficulties arose for the settlers as it was discovered that few Pacific languages use possessive pronouns, instead denoting ownership through activity, thus he who carves a canoe owns it (11). The early settlers had not made sufficient enough effort to learn local languages in order to be able to understand the sophisticated unwritten local ownership systems, thus imposed formal state-controlled European ownership. Unlike the Tahitians, who had a clear hierarchical social structure that the British could relate to, the indigenous people of Australia were nomadic, and had no real concept of ownership. Instead, they cultivated a symbiotic relationship with their surroundings, living off the land and replanting what they had used. This allowed the convict settlers to infringe upon Aboriginal hunting and fishing grounds, later stealing possessions from the Aboriginal people and claiming land freely, creating huge resentment among the Aboriginals. The settling of land happened on a large scale, as the British convicts had come from a society where land ownership was do>GET ANSWER