Our BOOK Titles
We offer a range of titles focusing on the South Pacific. Please see our titles below, with purchases available through Blurb.com and PhotoBox
THE MEN FROM VAVALAGI
A series of twelve narratives that outline the effect that the intervention or encroachment that western civilisation had upon the island nation of Fiji. It covers the earliest period from the late 1700's, with Bligh and the Bounty, through to late 2003, with the passing of Captain Stanley Brown.
THE MARORO STORY
This is the story of a forty year old auxiliary ketch that allowed many people to experience some of the greatest adventures they would ever have. She had many faults, being considered old as timber ships go, but she was beautiful!
The chapters are a series of short stories that tell of a lifestyle that was possible in the post war years of the 1960’s and 1970’s, and relate to a time when the islands in the South Pacific were still considered ‘off the beaten track’.
The narrative covers thirteen years of a life many of us can only dream of, and reminisces of those halcyon days.
MRS BROWNS DAUGHTER
A collection of poems and slightly risque sketches produced by Katrina Brown, an artist of Fiji. This compilation of poetry and art was originally produced in the late 1980's and early 1990's.
A PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTFOLIO
They say a picture is worth a thousand words!
Every one of those moments you've experienced in time will be recorded somewhere within your memory.
This album includes just a few of my recollections from the time that photography became a very important part of my life during the early 1980s.
A series of short series that epitomize the rich history of the island nation of Fiji.
Long subjected to strife, conflict and assault, the nation of Fiji conceals many tales, some dark, some mysterious, and all colorful.
SAVUSAVU, FIJI - A Snapshot in Time
There is a popular adage that relates to the islands of Fiji: ...
"Fiji, the Way the World Should Be!"
This is certainly very apt in the case of the market town of Savusavu. I hope you find some pleasure in this pictorial narrative. It was never intended as a travel log, rather as a window into the souls of both the town and its people.