A-Z of articles in the New Zealand Journal of History 1967-2013. This is just so that the Googlebot can get access to them, by getting it past the page’s fiendish javascript obfuscation. The A-Z may also save some New Zealand researchers a whole lot of tedious menu-expanding mouse-clicking. Note that the server is prone to time-outs, although that may just be a problem with my UK-to-NZ connection.

* A Bibliography of Writings by Judith Binney
* A Bibliography of Writings by M. P. K. Sorrenson, by Stephen Innes
* A Bibliography of Writings by Sir Keith Sinclair
* A Blank Page Approach’: Diverse Influences on New Zealand’s Picot Taskforce Deliberations, 1987–1988, by Roger Openshaw
* A Brave New World? Ideal Versus Reality In Postwar Naenae, by Ben Schrader
* A Click to the Past: Digital History in New Zealand, by Jock Phillips
* A dead sheet covered with meaningless words?’ Place Names and the Cultural Colonization of Tauranga, by Giselle Byrnes
* A Debt of Honour: New Zealanders’ First Anzac Days, by Scott Worthy
* A Destiny at Home, by W. H. Oliver
* ‘A disappearing race before we came here’: Doctor Alfred Kingcome Newman, the Dying Maori, and Victorian Scientific Racism, by John Stenhouse
* A Discourse on Critical Method, by Miles Fairburn
* A Good Idea of Colonial Life’: Personal Letters and Irish Migration to New Zealand, by Angela McCarthy
* A History of Small Numbers: Indians in New Zealand, c.1890-1930s, by Sekhar Bandyopadhyay
* A New Zealand Myth: Kupe, Toi and the ‘Fleet’, by D. R. Simmons
* A Political Struggle: Christchurch Labour Politics 1905-1913, by Jim McAloon
* A State of Infancy: The Anti-Transportation Movement in New Zealand, 1848-1852, by Gregory Picker
* A Subtle Containment: Women in New Zealand Medicine, 1893-1941, by Michael Belgrave
* A Thousand Miles of Loyalty: The Royal Tour of 1901, by Judith Bassett
* A Tribute to Keith Sorrenson, by Alan Ward
* A Tribute to W.H. Oliver on the Occasion of his 75th Birthday, by Claudia Orange and Peter Munz
* A Weakness for Strong Subjects: The Women’s Movement and Sexuality, by Barbara Brookes
* Aboriginal Title and Treaty Rights Research: A Comparative Look at Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States, by Arthur J. Ray
* Act of Parliament or Royal Prerogative? James Stephen and the First New Zealand Constitution Bill, by Sonia Cheyne
* Amen, Amen!’ Christianity, Society and Visions of the Future in 1920s New Zealand, by Tobias Harper
* America Between the Wars: The Seventh Form American Option Revised, by Michael S. Mayer
* An Ambiguous Past: Representing Maori History, by Michael Reilly
* An Analysis of an Industrial Boarding School, 1847-1860: A Phase in Maori Education, by Judith Nathan
* An Anatomy of the Practice of Law in Nineteenth-Century Auckland, by R. C. J. Stone
* An Antidote to Bookishness’: Local History, Educational Practices and Colonialism in New Zealand Primary Schools, 1900–1940, by Rachel Patrick
* An Antimodern Manque: Monte Holcroft and The Deepening Stream, by James Smithies
* An Appeal from Fenton to Fenton’: The Right of Appeal and the Origins of the Native Appellate Court, by Grant Phillipson
* An Australasian Utopist: Robert Pemberton F.R.S.L, by J. R. Rockey
* An Exercise in Maori Autonomy: The Rise and Demise of the Maori War Effort Organization, by Claudia Orange
* An ‘unholy alliance’: The 1968 Nil Wage Order, by Pat Walsh
* An Unlimited Liability: Free Medicines and Labour’s Social Security Act 1938, by Astrid Baker
* Anthropological Football: Maori and the 1937 Springbok Rugby Tour of New Zealand, by Greg Ryan
* Antipodean Crab Antics, by Anne Salmond
* Anzac Day in New Zealand, 1916-1939, by Maureen R. Sharpe
* Archives for New Zealand Social History, by S. R. Strachan
* Archivists and Historians: How Can We Assist Each Other?, by Cheryl Y. Campbell
* At Every Bend a Taniwha’: Thomas Kendall and Maori Carving, by Judith Binney
* Auckland Party Politics in the Early Years of the Provincial System, 1853-58, by Russell Stone
* Australia, Argentina and Atomization, by John Hirst
* Australian Nationalism: Tasmanian Patriotism, by Henry Reynolds
* Banks, Bligh and Breadfruit, by David Mackay
* Behold a Kite Flies towards You’: the Kiingitanga and the ‘Opening’ of the King Country, by Tui Adams, Ngahinaturae Te Uira and Ann Parsonson
* Between Biculturalism and Assimilation: The Changing Place of Maori Culture in the Twentieth-Century New Zealand Mormon Church, by Ian Barber
* Beyond the Search for Good Imperialism: the Challenge of Comparative Ethnohistory, by Deborah Montgomerie
* Bifurcated and Not Ashamed’. Late Nineteenth-Century Dress Reformers in New Zealand, by Jane Malthus
* Bishop G. A. Selwyn and the Melanesian Mission, by David Hilliard
* Bitter Recollections? Thomas Chapman and Benjamin Ashwell on Maori Flourmills and Ships in the Mid-Nineteenth Century, by Hazel Petrie
* Boarding the School Bus, by Logan Moss
* Books on Elizabethan and Stuart History for Schools, by M. A. R. Graves
* Bringing families up to scratch’: The Distinctive Workings of Maori State Welfare, 1944-1970, by Bronwyn Labrum
* British History: a Plea for a New Subject, by J. G. A. Pocock
* British Interest in the Southern Oceans, 1782-1794, by David Mackay
* Burdens of Belonging: Indigeneity and the Re-Founding of Aotearoa New Zealand, by Miranda Johnson
* Bush Cinderellas: Young New Zealanders and Romance at the Movies, 1919-1939, by Charlotte Greenhalgh
* Business and Politics in Queensland 1859-1895, by G. P. Taylor
* Busting Up’ The Greatest Estate of All. Liberal Maori Land Policy, 1891-1911, by Tom Brooking
* By Which Standards? History and the Waitangi Tribunal, by Jim McAloon
* By Which Standards? History and the Waitangi Tribunal: A Reply, by Giselle Byrnes
* Candidates Should Attempt to Answer All the Questions, by Kendrick Smithyman
* Chastising Its People With Scorpions’: Maori and the 1913 Smallpox Epidemic, by Alison Day
* Child Cruelty or Reasonable Punishment? A Case Study of the Operation of the Law and the Courts, 1883-1903, by Sally Maclean
* Child Employment in New Zealand, by Jeanine Graham
* Childhood’s Sole Serious Business: The Long Haul to Full School Attendance, by Colin McGeorge
* Choosing Peace or War: The 1863 Invasion of Waikato, by Vincent O’Malley
* Christchurch in the 1918 Influenza Epidemic: A preliminary study, by Geoffrey Rice
* Christianity and the Maoris to 1840, by J. M. R. Owens
* Christianity and the Maoris to 1840: A Comment, by Judith Binney
* Church and State in German Samoa: the Solf-Broyer Dispute, by Hugh Laracy
* Churchgoing in New Zealand, 1874–1926: How ‘Mediocre’ was it, by Alison Clarke
* Churchgoing in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Hugh Jackson
* Cities and Ceremonies: Nationalism and Civic Ritual in Three New Lands, by Graeme Davison
* Class and Social Structure in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Claire Toynbee
* Class in Colonial New Zealand: Towards a Historiographical Rehabilitation, by Jim McAloon
* Class, Status and Reminiscence: a Research Note, by David G. Pearson
* Closing the Gaps’: From Postcolonialism to Kaupapa Maori and Beyond, by Nepia Mahuika
* Colonial Culture and the Province of Cultural History, by Chris Hilliard
* Colonial Justice: The Treatment of Dalmatians in New Zealand During the First World War, by Judith Basset
* Colonists and Aborigines in the Early Australian Settlements, by W. P. Morrell
* Commentary. The Treaty and the Purchase of Maori Land, by Alan Ward
* Community and Gender in Victorian Auckland, by Dean Wilson
* Community in Rural Victorian New Zealand, by Rollo Arnold
* Compulsory Arbitration in New Zealand, 1894-1901: The Evolution of an Industrial Relations System, by James Holt
* Conservation and Society in Late Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Graeme Wynn
* Constructing Homes: Gender and Advertising in Home and Building. 1936-1970, by Louise Shaw and Barbara Brookes
* Consultation or Information? Britain, the Dominions and the Renewal of Anglo-Japanese Alliance, 1911, by Neville Bennett
* Count Felix von Luckner’s 1938 ‘Propaganda’ Visit to New Zealand and Its Consequences, by James N. Bade
* Crime and Punishment in New Zealand, 1840-1913: a Gendered History, by Charlotte Macdonald
* Cultural Colonization and National Identity, by Peter Gibbons
* Cultural Colonization and Textual Biculturalism: James Belich and Michael King’s General Histories of New Zealand, by Jacob Pollock
* Diasporas, by Malcolm Campbell
* Did Muldoon really’go too slowly’with CER? by Philippa Mein Smith
* Digital History in Canterbury and New Zealand, by James Smithies
* Disease and the Colonial Narrative: The 1918 Influenza Pandemic in Western Polynesia, by Phyllis Herda
* Displacement, Conservation and Customary Use of Native Plants and Animals in New Zealand, by Ross Galbreath
* Doctrinaires on the Right: The Democrats and Anti-Socialism, 1933-36, by Michael C. Pugh
* Documenting Maori History: The Arrest of Te Kooti Rikirangi Te Turuki, 1889, by Alan Ward
* Doing Well for Bella: Foreign Mortgagees In The New Zealand Financial System, 1885-1901, by Margaret N. Galt
* Drink and the Historians: Sober Reflections on Alcohol in New Zealand, 1840-1914, by Greg Ryan
* Drug-besotten, sin-begotten fiends of filth’: New Zealanders and the Oriental Other, 1850-1920, by Brian Moloughney and John Stenhouse
* Early European History and African Anthropology, by Peter Munz
* Eighteenth Century Science and the Voyages of Discovery, by J. C. Beaglehole
* Elderly Indigents and Old Men’s Homes, by Margaret Tennant
* Emigration and Kinship: Migrants to New Plymouth 1840-1843, by Raewyn Dalziel
* Empire Settlement and Single British Women as New Zealand Domestic Servants During the 1920s, by Katie Pickles
* English Rural Unionism and Taranaki Immigration, 1871-1876, by Rollo Arnold
* Enlightened Buying’: From Consumer Service to the Consumers’ Institute, 1959-1964, by Ian Brailsford
* European Discovery of New Zealand Before 1642: A Review of the Evidence, Evelyn Stokes
* Evolution of the Melanesian Bishopric, by R. M. Ross
* Fairburn’s New Zealand From a Vantage of North American Studies, by Clyde Griffen
* Familiarising the Foreign’: New Zealand Soldiers’ Observations on Landscape During the Gallipoli Campaign, by Matthew Cunningham
* Faraway Fordism: The Americanization of Australia and New Zealand during the 1950s and 1960s, by Mark Rolfe
* Feminine as her Handbag, Modern as her Hairstyle’: The Uptake of the Contraceptive Pill in New Zealand, by Barbara Brookes, Claire Gooder and Nancy De Castro
* Fighting the ‘Red Plague’: Observations on the Response to Venereal Disease in New Zealand 1910-1945, by Philip Fleming
* Finches, Fossils and Foscarini or the Future of Historical Study, by Peter Munz
* Fitchett’s Fallacy and Music at the New Zealand and South Seas Exhibition, Dunedin, 18891890, by David Murray
* Folkland to Bookland: F.D. Fenton and the Enclosure of the Maori ‘Commons’, by M.P.K. Sorrenson
* Freethinkers in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by P. J. Lineham
* Friendly Societies 1842-1938: The Benefits of Membership, by Jennifer Carlyon
* From Civil Death to Separate Property: Changes in the Legal Rights of Married Women in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Bettina Bradbury
* From Compulsory Unionism to Unqualified Preference: The Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Amendment Act, 1961, by Pat Walsh
* From Family Helpmeet to Lady Dispenser. Women Pharmacists 1881-1939, by Louise Shaw
* From Paternalism to (Partial) Autonomy: The Evolution of Children’s Rights in New Zealand, by Claire Breen
* Gender and Relativism in Recent Feminist Historical Scholarship, by Susan Moller Okin
* GI Joe Down Under: American Infantrymen in New Zealand During World War II, by Deborah Montgomerie
* Giving Better Effect to the Treaty: Some Thoughts for 1990, by M.P.K. Sorrenson
* God’s Own Silence: Secular Nationalism, Christianity and the Writing of New Zealand History, by John Stenhouse
* Gods, Warriors or Kings? Images of the Land in South Africa and New Zealand, by William H. Worger
* Government Responses to Unemployment in New Zealand, 1929-35, by R. T. Robertson
* Governor FitzRoy’s Debentures and their Role in his Recall, by Jonathan Adams
* Governor Macquarie and the Economic Crisis in New South Wales, 1810-1815, by T. G. Parsons
* Governors versus Settlers: The Dispute over Chinese Labour in German Samoa, by Stewart Firth
* Haeremai, Te Waka! The 1925 United States Fleet Visit to New Zealand and its Strategic Context, by Peter Sales
* Half-Castes between the Wars: Colonial Categories in New Zealand and Samoa, by Toeolesulusulu D. Salesa
* Healthy, Economic, Disciplined Bodies. Surfbathing and Surf Lifesaving in Australia and New Zealand, 1890-1950, by Douglas Booth
* Hear Our Voices We Entreat: Schools and the ‘Colonial Twang’ 1880-1930, by Colin McGeorge
* Henry Williams’ Leadership of the CMS Mission to New Zealand, by Robin Fisher
* Hidden under Many Bushels’: Lady Victoria Plunket and the New Zealand Society for The Health of Women and Children, by Melanie Oppenheimer
* Historians as Imperialists: Some Roots of British Imperial History 1880-1900, by Luke Trainor
* Historic Preservation in Urban New Zealand: An Historian’s Perspective, by David Hamer
* Historical Consciousness and the Unemployed: Invoking Symbols from the Past to Protest a Cause, by Cybele Locke
* History and Historians before the Waitangi Tribunal: Some Reflections on the Ngai Tahu Claim, by Alan Ward
* History and Histrionics, by Nicholas Tarling
* History for Schoolteachers: Seventeenth-Century England, by Barry Reay
* History in New Zealand Schools, by Marcia Stenson
* History in Secondary Schools 1976: A Year’s Survey, by D. S. Keen
* History, Art or Game? A Comment on ‘The Purity of Historical Method’, by J. W. Davidson
* Honolulu Maori’: Racial Dimensions of Duke Kahanamoku’s Tour of Australia and New Zealand, 1914-1915, by Gary Osmond
* Housewives’ Depression: The Debate Over Abortion and Birth Control in the 1930s, by Barbara Brookes
* How British? Local Government in New Zealand to c.1930, by John Cookson
* How far did Class Determine Voting in New Zealand General Elections, 1911-1951? by Miles Fairburn and Stephen Haslett
* How The Road to Life (1931) Became the Road to Ruin: The Case of the Wellington Film Society in 1933, by Simon Sigley
* How to Civilize Savages: Some ‘Answers’ from Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by M. P. K. Sorrenson
* How we prepare them in India’: British Diasporic Imaginings and Migration to New Zealand, by Rosalind McClean
* Human Rights in World War II in New Zealand, by Nan Taylor
* Humor in America, by Robert Sklar
* I don’t care what it is going to cost, I am prepared to pay’: Men’s Voices and Abortion in New Zealand, 1919-1937, by Joanne Richdale
* I riro i te hoko’: Problems in Cross-Cultural Historical Scholarship, by Angela Ballara
* Ideology and the Formation of the New Zealand Labour Party, by Jack Vowles
* If there’s not one near you now, there soon will be’: American Fast-food Chains come to New Zealand, by Ian Brailsford
* Illiberal New Zealand: The Formation of Government Policy on Conscientious Ojection, 1940-1, by J. E. Cookson
* Imperial Federation: Continuity and Change in British Imperial Ideas, 1869-1871, by Michael Burgess
* Imperial Jubilee: W. P. Morrell’s Contributions to Imperial History, by W. David Mclntyre
* Improving’ the Maori: Counting the Ideology of Intermarriage, by Kate Riddell
* In Defence of Race and Empire: The White New Zealand League at Pukekohe, by Jacqueline Leckie
* In Search of Sir Joseph Ward, by Michael Bassett
* In spite of Tooley Street, Montagu Norman, and The Reserve Bank’s Governor’ by Simon Boyce
* Instant History, by David Butler
* Interracial Sexual Violence in 1860s New Zealand, by Angela Wanhalla
* Invading the Waikato: A Postcolonial Re-view, by Simon Dench
* Irish Migration to the West Coast, 1864-1900, by Lyndon Fraser
* Isolation, Ideology and Impotence: Organizations for the Unemployed during the Great Depression, 1930-1935, by R. T. Robertson
* James Cowan and the Frontiers of New Zealand History, by Chris Hilliard
* James Gibb’s Heresy Trial, 1890, by L. H. Barber
* Jocks’-of-all-trades: Genealogical Methods, Occupational Profiles and New Zealand’s Scots, 1840-1920, by Rebecca Lenihan
* John Logan Campbell, Frank Connelly and Trespiano: Literary Evidence in Biography, by R. C. J. Stone
* John Stuart Mill’s Feminism: The Subjection of Women and the Improvement of Mankind, by Susan Moller Okin
* John White. Part II: Seeking the Elusive Mohio: White and his Maori Informants, by Michael Reilly
* John White: the Making of a Nineteenth-Century Writer and Collector of Maori Tradition, by Michael Reilly
* Keeping New Zealand White, 1908-1920, by P. S. O’Connor
* Kiwi Keith and Kinloch: A Closer Look at Holyoake’s ‘Proudest Achievement’, by Paul Hamer
* Korero: A Reflection on the Work of Judith Binney, by Damon Salesa
* Labour’s Lost Legions: The Second Labour Government 1957-60 and the Grassroots Party Membership in the Auckland Region, by Barry Gustafson
* Land for the Landless: Settlement of the Otekaike Estate in North Otago 1908, by Bob Hall
* Land Settlement and Voting Patterns in the Otago Provincial Council 1863-1872, by G. W. Kearsley, T. J. Hearn and T. W. H. Brooking
* Law and Law-enforcement on the New Zealand Frontier, 1840-1893, by Alan Ward
* Law, History and the Treaty of Waitangi, by Paul McHugh
* Lessons’ of the 1918 Influenza Epidemic in Auckland, by Linda Bryder
* Lest We Forget? The Fading of New Zealand War Commemorations, 1946-1966, by Helen Robinson
* Liberal Democracy: Pakeha Political Ideology, by Jack Vowles
* Local Community or Atomized Society? The Social Structure of Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Miles Fairburn
* Lolly Shops ‘of the red-light kind’ and ‘soldiers of the King’: Suppressing One-Woman Brothels in New Zealand, 1908-1916, by Bronwyn Dalley
* Looking beyond the Asylum. Gender and the Process of Committal in Auckland, 1870-1910, by Bronwyn Labrum
* Looking Forward: Historians and the Waitangi Tribunal, by Michael Belgrave
* Lord Durham and the New Zealand Company, by Helen Taft Manning
* Lord Rosebery and the Imperial Federation League, 1884-1893, by M. D. Burgess
* Louis Hartz’s Fragment Thesis, by James Holt
* Making a New Zealand Day: The Creation and Context of a National Holiday, by Helen Robinson
* Making New Zealand Articulate’: The Progressive Publishing Society, 1941-45, by Rachel Barrowman
* Maori and Muskets from a Pan-Polynesian Perspective, by Paul D’Arcy
* Maori And Pakeha–-Two Peoples or One’: Ralph Piddington and ‘Symbiosis’ in Mid-Twentieth-Century New Zealand, by Dan Morrow
* Maori Christianity on the East Coast 1840-1870, by Kay Sanderson
* Maori Health and Heaton Rhodes as Minister of Public Health, 1912-1915, by Geoffrey W. Rice
* Maori Land Title Improvement since 1945: Communal Ownership and Economic Use, by Aroha Harris
* Maori Oral Narratives, Pakeha Written Texts: Two Forms of Telling History, by Judith Binney
* Maori Oral Narratives, Pakeha Written Texts: Two Forms of Telling History, by Judith Binney
* Maori Texts and Official Ventriloquism, by Hazel Petrie and Hohipere Tarau
* Marriage and Mobility in Wellington 1881-1980, by David Pearson
* Maungapohatu Revisited: or, How the Government Underdeveloped a Maori Community, by Judith Binney
* Medicine, Death and the Gospel in Wairarapa and Hawke’s Bay, 1845-1852, by Paul Goldsmith
* Members for Everywoman? The Campaign Promises of Women Parliamentary Candidates, by Sandra Wallace
* Mortgage Relief, Farm Finance, and Rural Depression in New Zealand in the 1930s, by Barrie MacDonald and David Thomson
* Most Important Industry: How the New Zealand State got Interested in Rural Women, 1930-1944, by Ian Carter
* Most Injudicious… Most Injurious’: The Royal Bank of Australia’s Loan to the New Zealand Government, 1842, by Marion Diamond
* Mothers of the World: Women, Peace and Arbitration in Early Twentieth-Century New Zealand, by Megan Hutching
* Moving Out of the Realm of Myth: Government Child Welfare Services to Maori. 1925-1972, by Bronwyn Dalley
* Mr Wakefield and New Zealand as an Experiment in Post-Enlightenment Experimental Practice, by Erik Olssen
* Mrs Grace Neill in the Department of Asylums, Hospitals and Charitable Institutions, by Margaret Tennant
* My Piece of Land at Taieri’: Boundary Formation and Contestation at the Taieri Native Reserve, 1844-1868, by Angela Wanhalla
* Myth, Race and Identity in New Zealand, by James Belich
* Nation and Migration: Postcolonial Perspectives, by Giselle Byrnes
* Native Bird Protection, National Identity and the Rise of Preservation in New Zealand to 1914, by Paul Star
* New Light on the Mapping and Naming of New Zealand, by Brian Hooker
* New Zealand and Australasian Federation, 1883-1901: Another View, by Miles Fairburn
* New Zealand and the Mau in Samoa: Re-assessing the Causes of a Colonial Protest Movement, by I.C. Campbell
* New Zealand at the 1930 Imperial Conference, by Priscilla Williams
* New Zealand is Butterland’: Interpreting the Historical Significance of a Daily Spread, by Frances Steel
* New Zealand ‘Naturally’: Ernst Dieffenbach, Environmental Determinism and the Mid Nineteenth-Century British Colonization of New Zealand, by Robert Grant
* New Zealand Oral History: Some Cultural and Methodological Considerations, by Michael King
* New Zealand Regional History and its Place in the Schools, by W. J. Gardner
* New Zealand: An Antipodean Exception to Master and Servant Rules, by Jon Henning
* New Zealanders and the International Military Tribunal for the Far East, by Ann Trotter
* New Zealand’s Attitudes to the Reform of the League of Nations: The Background of the Memorandum to the Secretary-General, 16 July 1936, by Kathryn Peters
* New Zealand’s Changing Natural History. Evidence from Dunedin, 1868-1875, by Paul Star
* New Zealand’s Twentieth-Century Pacifics: Memories and Reflections, by Kerry Howe
* New Zealand’s Vote for Prohibition in 1911, by Richard Newman
* No Colonists are more Imbued with their National Sympathies than Scotchmen’: The Nation as an Analytical Tool in the Study of Migrant Communities, by Tanja Bueltmann
* No Mean City? Christchurch’s Labour City Council during the Depression, 1927-1935, by James Watson
* No White Policy in NZ’: Fact and Fiction in New Zealand’s Asian Immigration Record, 1946-1978, by Sean Brawley
* Of Verandahs and Fish and Chips and Footie on Saturday Afternoon: Reflections on 100 Years of New Zealand Historiography, by Jock Phillips
* Old Myths and New Politics. Some Contemporary Uses of Traditional History, by Tipene O’Regan
* On Place, Space and Mobility in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Tony Ballantyne
* Opera in the Antipodes. A Forgotten Aspect of the Nineteenth-century Trans-Tasman Entertainment Industry, by Adrienne Simpson
* Oral and Other History, by W. H. Oliver
* Our History, Our Selves. The Historian and National Identity, by Jock Phillips
* Our Motto, No Compromise’: The Ideological Origins and Foundation of the Communist Party of New Zealand, by Kerry Taylor
* Overworked Children? Child Labour in New Zealand, 1919-1939, by Rosemary Goodyear
* Owning the Otago Peninsula: The Role of Property in Shaping Economy, Society and Environment, 1844-1900, by Jonathan West
* Pacific Islands History in the Vernacular: Practical and Ethical Considerations, by Doug Munro
* Pacifists and Anti-militarists in New Zealand, 1909-1914, by R. L. Weitzel
* Pai Marire and Raupatu at Tauranga 1864-1867, by Evelyn Stokes
* Paranoid Popery: Bishop Moran and Catholic Education in New Zealand, by Hugh Laracy
* Pastoralist and Maoris, Frederick Weld at Wharekaka, by Jeanine Williams
* Patterns and Traditions of Loyalty in the Chinese Community of Singapore, 1900-1941, by Yong Ching Fatt
* Pay-fixing Reform in the New Zealand Public Service, 1912-1948, by Pat Walsh
* Performing ‘New Zealand’: Maori and Pakeha: Delegates at the Pan-Pacific Women’s Conference, Hawai’i, 1934, by Fiona Paisley
* Personality in Foreign Policy: Sir Carl Berendsen in Washington, by Ann Trotter
* Phantom Limbs: Concert Dance in New Zealand from the 1930s to the 1980s, by Marianne Schultz
* Pioneering History: Negotiating Pakeha Collective Memory in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries, by Fiona Hamilton
* Planter versus Protector. Frank Cornwall’s Employment of Gilbertese Plantation Workers in Samoa, 1877-1881, by Doug Munro
* Politicians and Suffragettes: Women’s Suffrage in New Zealand, 1891-1893, by Patricia Grimshaw
* Politics Swept Under a Domestic Carpet’? Fracturing Domesticity and the Male Breadwinner Wage: Women’s Economic Citizenship, 1920s-1940s, by Melanie Nolan
* Pompallier and the Treaty, by Peter Low
* Popper on Historicism and Marxism, by Robert Nola
* Popular Protest in Early New Plymouth: Why did it Occur? by Raewyn Dalziel
* Population Ageing Among Non-Maori New Zealanders in Later Victorian Times: A Quirk of Immigrant Settlement History? by Brian Heenan
* Porangahau: The Formation of an Eighteenth-Century Community in Southern Hawke’s Bay, by Angela Ballara
* Poverty in Freeman’s Bay 1886-1913, by Paul Husbands
* Pre-emption, the Treaty of Waitangi and the Politics of Crown Purchase, by Michael Belgrave
* Prisons without Men: the Development of a Separate Women’s Prison in New Zealand, by Bronwyn Dalley
* Prohibition and the Myth of 1919, by Paul Christoffel
* Prohibition and Women: The Preservation of an Ideal and a Myth, by A. R. Gigg
* Prohibition, the Church and Labour: A Programme for Social Reform, 1890-1914, by A. R. Grigg
* Promoting Paradise: Utopianism and National Identity in New Zealand, 1870-1930, by Dominic Alessio
* Psychology and History, by W. F. Mandle
* Queen Victoria, Gladstone and the Viceroyalty of India, 1893-1894, by J. Chandran
* Racial Attitudes of New Zealand Officials in Western Samoa, by Mary Boyd
* Reconnaissance: Twentieth-Century New Zealand War History at Century’s Turn, by Deborah Montgomerie
* Reflections on the Writing of New Zealand History, by Graeme Wynn
* Religion and New Zealand Society, by Ian Breward
* Religion in Schools: A Catholic Controversy, 1930-1934, by I. A. Snook
* Religion, Churches and Childhood in New Zealand c. 1900-1940, by Geoffrey Troughton
* Religious Structures, reviewed by Marae) of the Windward Society Islands: The Significance of Certain Historical Records, by Roger C. & Kaye Green
* Reluctant Ally: New Zealand’s Entry into the Vietnam War, by David McCraw
* Repression and Reform: Responses within New Zealand Rugby to the Arrival of the ‘Northern Game’, 1907-8, by Geoffrey T. Vincent and Toby Hatfield
* Return Migration of Vietnamese Aucklanders, by Geoffrey Moore
* Revitalizing Te Ika-a-Maui: Maori Migration and the Nation, by Nepia Mahuika
* Reweti Kohere’s Model Village, by Lachy Paterson
* Richard Seddon and Popular Opposition in New Zealand to the Introduction of Chinese Labour into the Transvaal, 1903-1904, by Jeremy Martens
* Rugby, War and the Mythology of the New Zealand Male, by J. O. C. Phillips
* Rural Myth and Urban Actuality: The Anatomy of All Black and New Zealand Rugby 1884-1938, by Greg Ryan
* Saint-Making: The Case of Pierre Chanel of Futuna, by Hugh Laracy
* Same-sex Desire and the Asylum: a Colonial Experience, by Chris Brickell
* Savagery and Civilization: Early Victorian Notions, by Pat Moloney
* Schooled by Nature’: Pakeha Tramping Between the Wars, by Kirstie Ross
* Secret Writers in Foreign Lands: John White and William Wyatt Gill, by Michael Reilly
* Selling Sandow: Modernity and Leisure in Early Twentieth-Century New Zealand, by Caroline Daley
* Settler Capitalism Unsettled, by Donald Denoon
* Show Us These Islands and Ourselves …Give us a Home in Thought’ by W. L. Renwick
* Sinister’ Auckland Business Cliques, 1840-1940, by R. C. J. Stone
* Sir George Grey and Irish Nationalism, by R. P. Davis
* Sir Harry Atkinson and the Conservative Faction in New Zealand Politics, 1879-1890, by Judith Bassett
* Sir Julius Vogel, 1876-1880: From Politics to Business, by Raewyn Blackstock
* Sir Keith Sinclair, Photograph by Marti Friedlander
* Sisterly Ministrations. The Social Work of Protestant Deaconesses in New Zealand 1890-1940, by Margaret Tennant
* Slicing Australian History: Reflections on the Bicentennial History Project, by Graeme Davison
* Small-Town Capitalism and Stratification in New Zealand 1880-1930, by D. G. Pearson
* So Strange a Proceeding’: Murder, Justice and Empire in 1830s Hokianga, by Jennifer Ashton
* Social Mobility and Opportunity in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Miles Fairburn
* Social Welfare: Social Justice or Social Efficiency? Duncan MacGregor and Charitable Aid Administration 1886-1896, by Margaret Tennant
* Social Welfare: Social Justice or Social Efficiency? Social Policy in the Liberal Period, by W. H. Oliver
* Soldiers and Shirkers’: Modernity and New Zealand Masculinity During the Great War, by Steven Loveridge
* Some Australasian Aspects of New Zealand Life, 1890-1913, by Rollo Arnold
* Some Continuities in Indian History in the Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Centuries, by I. J. Catanach
* Some Financial and Medico-Political Aspects of the New Zealand Medical Profession’s Reaction to the Introduction of Social Security, by D. G. Bolitho
* Some New Zealand Navvies: Co-operative Workers, 1891-1912, by P. J. Gibbons
* Some Observations on the Status of Maori Women, by Judith Binney
* Some Observations on the Status of Maori Women, by Judith Binney
* Some Reasons for the Failure of the Roman Catholic Mission to the Maoris, 1838-1860, by Jane Thomson
* Some Recent Writings about East Asia in the 1930s and the Origins of War in the Pacific, by Ann Trotter
* Some Recent Writings on the History of Great Britain from 1832 to 1868, by Michael Cullen
* Songlines from Aotearoa, by Judith Binney
* Specially suitable men?’ Subsidized Medical Services for Maori, 1840-1940, by Derek Dow
* Stabat mater dolorosa: Death, Photography and Collective Mourning, by Sandra Callister
* Staffing Native Administration in the Mandated Territory of Samoa, by I.C. Campbell
* Stories of Becoming: The Centennial Surveys and the Colonization of New Zealand, by Chris Hilliard
* Structure and Event in Anthropology and History, by Philip Rousseau
* Sukarno and the Nature of Indonesian Political Society: A Review of the Literature, by Anthony Reid
* Surveying – Maori and the Land: an Essay in Historical Representation, by Giselle Byrnes
* Taking off the Black Singlet, by Caroline Daley
* Taking the Long View on Pensions, by David Thomson
* Tangata Whenua and Enlightenment Anthropology, by J. G. A. Pocock
* Taradale Meets the Ideal Society and its Enemies, by Caroline Daley
* Te Mana Tuatoru: the Rohe Potae of Tuhoe, by Judith Binney
* Te Mana Tuatoru: The Rohe Potae of Tuhoe, by Judith Binney
* Te Papa’s Community Gallery: Presenting Migrant Stories at ‘Our Place,’ by Michael Fitzgerald
* Te Peeke o Aotearoa. The Bank of King Tawhiao, by Stuart Park
* Te Tiriti o Waitangi: Texts and Translations, by R. M. Ross
* Texts and Translations’: Ruth Ross and the Treaty of Waitangi, by Rachael Bell
* The 1935 Election and the ‘Kelly Gang’: An American Observation, by Michael Bassett
* The Awkward Ones–Dealing with Conscience, 1916-1918, by P. S. O’Connor
* The ‘Battle of the Borough’ and the ‘Saige o Timaru’: Sectarian Riot in Colonial Canterbury, by Sean Brosnahan
* The Beauty of Health: Cora Wilding and the Sunlight League, by Nadia Gush
* The Beginnings of Credit Finance on the China Coast: The Canton Financial Crisis of 1812-1815, by W. E. Cheong
* The Causes of War: The Two World Wars Compared, by F. H. Hinsley
* The Chartists and Education, by Michael Cullen
* The Coastal Trade of New Zealand Prior to World War One, by Simon Ville
* The Collapse of the Early National Council of the Women of New Zealand, 1896-1906, by Roberta Nicholls
* The Colonial Helpmeet: Women’s Role and the Vote in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Raewyn Dalziel
* The Colonial Wealthy in Canterbury and Otago: No Idle Rich, by Jim McAloon
* The Constitutional Implications of Lord Jellicoe’s Influence on New Zealand Naval Policy, 1919-1930, by Ian C. MacGibbon
* The Contamination of Arcadia? Class, Trans-national Interactions and the Construction of Identity, 1890-1913, by James Bennett
* The ‘Continuous Ministry’ Revisited, by Raewyn Dalziel
* The Covenant of Kohimarama: A Ratification of the Treaty of Waitangi, by Claudia Orange
* The Curious Case of Two Australasian Traitors, or New Zealand, Australia and the Cold War, by Anne-Marie Brady
* The Death of Knowledge: Ghosts on the Plains, by Te Maire Tau
* The Devil You Know: New Zealand’s Recognition Policy Towards Cambodia from 1978-1990, by Anthony Smith
* The East Coast Petroleum Wars: Raupatu and the Politics of Oil in 1860s New Zealand, by Vincent O’Malley
* The Economic Interpretation of Imperialism: a Comment on Some Recent Writings, by M. R. Stenson
* The Employment Contracts Act and the Demise of the New Zealand Clerical Workers Union, by Peter Franks
* The Establishment of the Canterbury Society of Arts: Forming the Taste, Judgement and Identity of a Province, 1850-1880, by Warren Feeney
* The European States System and the Origin of the First World War 1903-1915: the Fischer School and the German Role in War Origins, by Luke Trainor
* The Expansion of a Competitive Society: A Study in Nineteenth-Century Maori Social History, by Ann R. Parsonson
* The Far Side of the Search for Identity: Reconsidering New Zealand History, by Peter Gibbons
* The Fate of the ‘Savage’ in Pacific Historiography, by K. R. Howe
* The Fiji Cotton Boom in the Eighteen-sixties, by Evelyn Stokes
* The French Alternative to the Treaty of Waitangi, by Peter Tremewan
* The Great Wave of Enthusiasm’: New Zealand Reactions to the First World War in August 1914 – A Reassessment, by Graham Hucker
* The Heritage of Isaiah: Thomas Kendall and Maori Religion, by Judith Binney
* The Heritage of Isaiah: Thomas Kendall and Maori Religion, by Judith Binney
* The Impact of John A. Lee’s Expulsion upon the Labour Party, by Erik Olssen
* The Imperialism of the ‘Little England Era’: the Question of the Annexation of the Fiji Islands, 1858-1861, by C. C. Eldridge
* The Land of the Wrong White Crowd’: Anti-racist Organizations and Pakeha Identity Politics in the 1970s, by Miranda Johnson
* The Langdale Settlement: Idle Land Transformed, by Don Kinnell
* The Lee-Sutch Syndrome: New Zealand Labour Party Policies and Politics, 1930-40, by Keith Sinclair
* The Limitations of Wartime Change. Women War Workers in New Zealand, by Deborah Montgomerie
* The Lost Drawing of Nukutawhiti, by Judith Binney
* The Making of New Zealand’s 1920 Health Act, by Geoffrey W. Rice
* The Maori Economy of Hauraki 1840-1880, by Paul Monin
* The Maori Health Nursing Scheme. An Experiment in Autonomous Health Care, by Alexandra McKegg
* The Maori Lands Question and the Fall of the Grey Government, 1879, by R. C. J. Stone
* The Maori Response to Christianity in the Thames-Waikato Area, 1833-1840, by K. R. Howe
* The Matamata Estate, 1904-1959: Land Transfers and Subdivision in the Waikato, by D. B. Waterson
* The Methodist Mission and Fiji’s Indians: 1879-1920, by Andrew Thornley
* The Military Administration of Western Samoa, 1914-1919, by Mary Boyd
* The Military Reputation of Sir George Grey: the Case of Wereroa, by B. J. Dalton
* The Missionary Marsden: An Australian View, by A. T. Yarwood
* The Models of Home?: Influences on Medical Practice at Ashburn Hall, Dunedin, 1882-1910, by Elspeth Knewstubb
* The Necessary But Not Sufficient Condition: Christchurch Labour and Working-Class Culture, by Libby Plumridge
* The need is ever present’: the Motherhood of Man Movement and Stranger Adoption in New Zealand, by Anne Else
* The New Zealand Frozen Meat and Storage Company: A Pioneer of Refrigeration, by R. C. J. Stone
* The New Zealand Legion, 1932-1935, by Michael C. Pugh
* The New Zealand School Journal and The Imperial Ideology, by E. P. Malone
* The New Zealand Tablet and the Irish Catholic Press Worldwide, 1898-1923, by Heather McNamara
* The New Zealand Unemployed Workers Movement, 1931-1939: Gisborne and the Relief Workers’ Strike, by Paul Harris
* The Obvious and the Awkward: Postcolonialism and the British World, by Katie Pickles
* The Online Encyclopedia of New Zealand: Te Ara, by Jock Phillips
* The Orderly Frontier: The World of the Kauri Bushmen 1860-1925, by Duncan Mackay
* The Origins of the Anglo-Maori Wars: A Reconsideration, by Alan D. Ward
* The Origins of the Labour Party: A Reconsideration, by Erik Olssen
* The Other Story: Changing Perceptions of State Housing, by Ben Schrader
* The Pleasure of Walking, by Lydia Wevers
* The Policy of Land Sales Control: Sharing the Sacrifice, by Jane Thomson
* The Political Origins of Compulsory Arbitration in New Zealand: A Comparison with Great Britain, by James Holt
* The Politics of Post-War Consumer Culture, by Chris Brickell
* The Post-Assimilationist Thought of Sir Apirana Ngata: Towards a Genealogy of New Zealand Biculturalism, by Jeffrey Sissons
* The Purity of Historical Method: Some Sceptical Reflections on the Current Enthusiasm for the History of Non-European Societies, by Peter Munz
* The Removal of Compulsory Arbitration and the Depression of the 1930s, by John E. Martin
* The Rise of National Socialism 1919-1933: A Review of Some Recent Literature, by Margaret Lamb
* The Round Table Movement: Lionel Curtis and the Formation of the New Zealand Groups in 1910, by John Kendle
* The Rural Myth and the New Urban Frontier: An Approach to New Zealand Social History, 1870-1940, by Miles Fairburn
* The Seamen’s Union and Industrial Militancy, 1908-13, by Erik Olssen
* The Second Ballot: A New Zealand Electoral Experiment, by David Hamer
* The Seven Servants of Ham: Labourers’ Letters from Wellington in the New Zealand Journal, 1840-1845, by Sue Middleton
* The Skeleton and the Mollusc: Reflections on the Nature of Historical Narratives, by Peter Munz
* The Skilled Workers: Journeymen and Masters in Caversham, 1880-1914, by Judi Boyd and Eric Olssen
* The Solf Regime in Western Samoa: Ideal and Reality, by John A. Moses
* The Struggle for 1: The Emergence of the Shearers’ Union in the 1870s, by John E. Martin
* The Sumner Cave Controversy Reconsidered: Provincialism, Identity and ‘Colonial’ Science, by Francis Reid
* The Thames Valley and Rotorua Railway Company Limited 1882-9: a Study of the Relationship of Business and Government, by R. C. J. Stone
* The Ties that Bind’: Irish Catholic Testamentary Evidence from Christchurch, 1876-1915, by Lyndon Fraser
* The Tin Trade in the Malay Peninsula during the Eighteenth Century, by Dianne Lewis
* The Two Worlds of Anne Salmond in Postmodern Fancy-Dress, by Peter Munz
* The Ultimate Crisis of the Waihi Gold Mining Company, by Jeremy Mouat
* The Unimportance of Arbitration? The New Zealand Waterfront 1915-1951, by Anna Green
* The Wars of British Succession, by Nicholas Tarling
* The West Coast Railways and New Zealand Politics, 1878-1888, by G. J. Rosanowski
* The Whence of the Moriori, by D. G. Sutton
* The ‘Working Class’ and the Liberal Party in 1890, by Christopher Campbell
* The ‘Working Class’ in New Zealand, by Erik Olssen
* The World Wars and the British in Southeast Asia, by Nicholas Tarling
* ‘The Wretched Gorilla Damnification of Humanity’: The ‘Battle’ Between Science and Religion over Evolution in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by John Stenhouse
* Thinking Local: Knowledge, Sociability and Community in Gore’s Intellectual Life, 1875-1914, by Tony Ballantyne
* Thomas Hunter and the Campaign against Eugenics, by Tony Taylor
* Thomas Shepherd and the First New Zealand Company, by Paul Moon
* Tomorrow Magazine and New Zealand Politics 1934-1940, by Andrew Cutler
* Towards a Radical Reinterpretation of New Zealand History: The Role of the Waitangi Tribunal, by M. P. K. Sorrenson
* Towards an Urban Social History for New Zealand, by Clyde Griffen
* Town Versus Gown in Auckland 1872-1919, by Stuart Wallace
* Towns in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by D. A. Hamer
* Travel-Happy’ Samoa: Colonialism, Samoan Migration and a ‘Brown Pacific’, by T. Damon I. Salesa
* Treaty-Making in Early Colonial New Zealand, by Vincent O’Malley
* Truby King and the Plunket Society: An Analysis of a Prescriptive Ideology, by Erik Olssen
* Truby King in Australia. A Revisionist View of Reduced Infant Mortality, by Philippa Mein Smith
* Tuki’s Universe, by Judith Binney
* Two to Tango: The Partnership Between Charity and the Welfare State in New Zealand 19401970, by Margaret Tennant
* Two Worlds? by K. R. Howe
* Understanding Mr Gladstone, by D. A. Hamer
* Unemployment, Government and the Labour Market in New Zealand, 1860-1890, by John E. Martin
* Pictorialism, Photography and Colonial Culture, 1880-1940, by Felicity Barnes
* ‘The Very Life-Blood of the Country’: Germs, Dairying and Public Health in New Zealand, c.1890-1910, by Katrina Ford
* Ulster Protestant Settlement in Nineteenth-Century Canterbury, by Lyndon Fraser and Sarah Dwyer
* Use it or Lose it. Unravelling the Land Debate in Late Nineteenth-Century New Zealand, by Tom Brooking
* Venus and the Lonely Kiwi: The War Effort of Miss Ettie A. Rout, by P. S. O’Connor
* W. T. Mills, E. J. B. Allen, J. A. Lee and Socialism in New Zealand, by Erik Olssen
* Wahine Rangatira: Maori Women of Rank and their Role in the Women’s Kotahitanga Movement of the 1890s, by Angela Ballara
* Walter Mantell, Geraldine Jewsbury, and Race Relations in New Zealand, by Joanne Wilkes
* We Carry the Joyous News that has Made us Free’: New Zealand Missionaries, the Bolivian Indian Mission and Global Engagement, 1908-1930, by Hugh Morrison
* Whatever Happened to Poor Mr Yate? An Exercise in Voyeurism, by Judith Binney
* Whatever happened to poor Mr Yate?’ An Exercise in Voyeurism, by Judith Binney
* Whatever Happened to the Gentry? The Large Landowners of Ashburton County, 1890-1896, by Steven Eldred-Grigg
* What’s Wrong with Emma? The Feminist Debate in Colonial Auckland, by Judith Elphick
* Where To From Here? Reflections on the Twentieth-century Historiography of Nineteenth-century New Zealand, by Eric Olssen
* Which Barrier Was Broken? Broken Barrier and New Zealand Cinema in the 1950s, by Barbara Brookes
* Whither the Rural Working Class in Nineteenth-Century New Zealand?, by John Martin
* Why are Race Relations in New Zealand Better Than in South Africa, South Australia or South Dakota?, by Keith Sinclair
* Why did New Zealand not join the Australian Commonwealth in 1900-1901?, by F. L. W. Wood
* William Pember Reeves, The Times, and New Zealand’s Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Act, 1900-1908, by Ralph H. C. Hayburn
* William Soltau Davidson: A Pioneer of New Zealand Estate Management, by Mervyn Palmer
* With one accord rejoice on this glad day’: Celebrating the Monarchy in Nineteenth-Century Otago, by Alison Clarke
* Working with Peter Fraser in Wartime, Personal Reminiscences, by Alister McIntosh
* Yeomen and Nomads: New Zealand and The Australasian Shearing Scene, 1886-1896, by Rollo Arnold

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