- New Zealand Studies: A Guide to Bibliographic Resources (1985), by Jim Traue
- Issue 36 (Winter 2008) of the Sport Literary Magazine
- New Zealand's First Refugees (2004), by the the Polish Children's Reunion Committee
- Pioneering Reminiscences of Old Wairoa (1936), by T. Lambert
- The Material Culture of the Cook Islands (Aitutaki) (1927), by Te Rangi Hiroa (Sir Peter Buck)
- Samoan Material Culture (1930), by Te Rangi Hiroa (Sir Peter Buck)
- The Coming of the Maori (1949), by Te Rangi Hiroa (Sir Peter Buck)
- Maori and Polynesian: Their Origin, History and Culture (1907), by J. Macmillan Brown
- With the Lost Legion in New Zealand (1911), by G. Hamilton-Browne
- Arts and Crafts of the Cook Islands (1944), by Te Rangi Hiroa (Sir Peter Buck)
- The Genealogy of the Kings of Rarotonga and Mangaia as illustrating the colonisation of that island and the Hervey Group (1889), by William Wyatt Gill
- The Conquest of Mount Cook and Other Climbs (1915), by Freda du Faur
- The Trials of Eric Mareo (2002), by Charles Ferrall and Rebecca Ellis
- Forest Vines to Snow Tussocks: The Story of New Zealand Plants (1988), by John Dawson
- The Laws of England, Compiled and translated into the Māori language (1858), by Francis Dart Fenton
- Geology of the Provinces of Canterbury and Westland, New Zealand (1879), by Julius Von Haast
- A Great Coloniser : The Rev. Dr. Thomas Burns, Pioneer Minister of Otago and Nephew of the Poet (1929), by Ernest Northcroft Merrington
- Reflections: Sketches on the Wanganui River, by Wilhelm Dittmer
Jim Traue's New Zealand Studies: A Guide to Bibliographic Resources is a great initial resource for researchers wondering where to begin their search amongst the holdings of the various New Zealand collecting institutions.
New Zealand's First Refugees, by the the Polish Children's Reunion Committee, features the stories of the 734 Polish children, many orphans, who were offered sanctuary in New Zealand by the New Zealand Government in 1944.
The various texts by Te Rangi Hiroa (Sir Peter Buck) offer valuable resources for those researching Polynesian ethnograpy and culture.
The Conquest of Mount Cook and Other Climbs, by Freda du Faur, is the account of the first woman to climb Mount Cook.
Where possible digital editions have been made available under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike license.
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