Space, culture and change in nineteenth-century Hawaii
Many historians characterise early nineteenth-century Hawaiian architecture as binary: either purely indigenous, such as the hale pili [grass house] and unmortared rock heiau [temple], or completely westernized, such as plastered stone houses or pre-cut wooden houses in Euro-American architectural styles. A persistent thesis proposes that Hawaii became passively colonised without the indigenous people substantially influencing the architectural transformations involved. This assimilation...[Show more]
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