Kim Workman
Kim Workman is a central figure in the ongoing discussion of justice and prison policy in New Zealand. This memoir is a powerful first-hand account of state and social forces that have helped shape co... [+]
Tāngata Ngāi Tahu remembers and celebrates the rich and diverse lives of the people of Ngāi Tahu. ... [+]
Martin Edmond
The connection between a colony and its founder, centre and margin, is always paradoxical.... [+]
BWB’s books on three iconic New Zealand documents are now available as a box set in this stunning new slipcase!... [+]
Guyon Espiner | Tim Watkin
What does government look like from the ninth floor of the Beehive? ... [+]
He Whakaputanga o te Rangatiratanga o Nu Tireni/The Declaration of Independence of New Zealand was signed by fifty-two rangatira from 1835 to 1839. ... [+]
In 1840, over 500 Maori leaders put their names to a significant new document: Te Tiriti o Waitangi or the Treaty of Waitangi. ... [+]
In 1893 New Zealand became the first country in the world with universal suffrage: all New Zealand women now had the right to vote.... [+]
Stephanie Johnson
In this BWB Text Johnson explores her elusive and ambivalent feelings about the sunburnt country, and in so doing casts fascinating light on some of the formative influences that have shaped the work ... [+]
Helene Wong
Helene Wong writes eloquently of her New Zealand childhood, student life in the 1960s, coming of age in Muldoon’s New Zealand, and coming to terms with ‘being Chinese’.... [+]