James Keir Baxter, (1926–72), born Dunedin.
James K Baxter: Complete Prose, Victoria University Press, 2015
Austin Vernon Mitchell, (1934- ), British Labour Party politician, Member of Parliament for Great Grimsby (1977–2015). 1959–63 he lectured in history, University of Otago; lectured in sociology (1963–67), University of Canterbury.
John Greville Agard Pocock (b. 1924-) Historian, Harry C. Black Professor Emeritus Johns Hopkins University (1974–94). Professor of political science, University of Canterbury (1959–65). Born in London.
Whitcombe & Tombs (Christchurch), 1972.
Sir Patrick Gardiner Hastings (1880–1952), British barrister and Attorney General (1923–24).
Herbert Lionel Adolphus Hart, (1907–92). Professor of Jurisprudence Oxford University (1952–69).
For Hart's comments on New Zealand, some remarkably caustic, see p. 304–5 in his biography by Nicola Lacey A Life of H L A Hart, OUP.
Professor Glanville Llewelyn Williams (1911–97). Rouse Ball Professor of English Law University (1968–78).
Robin Brunskill Cooke, Baron Cooke of Thorndon QC (1926–2006). New Zealand judge and member of the House of Lords. Member of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council.
Leonard Sedgwick Sealy, (1930 - ), Emeritus S J Berwin Professor of Corporate Law, University of Cambridge (1991–97).
James (Jim) Farmer QC, Barrister in Auckland. Queen's Counsel. Former lecturer at Auckland and Cambridge.
Jim Evans, Professor of Jurisprudence and Equity, University of Auckland, Goodhart Professor 2003–04. Specialises in the use of philosophy and linguistics as an approach to issues in statutory interpretation.
Professor Justice Paul Finn (1946- ), Judge of the Federal Court of Australia (1995–2012), Goodhart Professor (2010–11), Professor & Head, Department of Law and Division of Philosophy and Law Australian National University (1988- 95).
Alastair John Campbell, (1957 - ) Director of Communications and Strategy for Prime Minister Tony Blair (1997–2003).
Professor Sir Henry William Rawson Wade (1918–2004). Professor of English Law, University of Oxford (1961–1976), Rouse Ball Professor of English Law (1978–1982).
Professor Sir John Cyril Smith (1922–2003), University of Nottingham (1957–87).
Professor Andrew Ashworth (1947 - ). Edmund-Davies Professor of Criminal Law and Criminal Justice King's College London (1988–1997), Vinerian Professor of English Law (1997- 2013). Tony first met Ashworth in 1977, but had greatly admired his editorial skills.
Professor Sir David Glyndwr Tudor Williams (1930–2009). Rouse Ball Professor of English Law (1983–92), President of Wolfson College (1980–92).
Q45. Borrie & Lowe: The Law of Contempt (Butterworths Common Law Series), 2009.
Friedrich Hayek (1899–1992). Anglo- Austrian economist and philosopher. LSE (1931–50), University of Chicago (1950–62) & University of Freiburg (1962–68).
Graham Zellick, Professor of Public Law, Queen Mary College London (1982 – 88).
Arlidge, Eady & Smith on Contempt, 4th Edit, Sweet & Maxwell, 2011
Prof G. R. Sullivan, Durham Law School: Corporate criminal liability, Criminal law, Criminal law theory, Legal responses to serious fraud.
Professor P A J “Tank” Waddington, Professor of Social Policy, University of Wolverhampton (2005 - ).
Sir Peter Michael Imbert, (b. 1933). Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police Service (1987–93).
1987 Sweet & Maxwell, Police Review Publishing Company, 326pp.
He became Professor of English Law (1966–68), and Rouse Ball Professor of English Law (1968–78);
The major law firm Freshfield Bruckhaus Deringer.
Sir Jack Beatson (1948-), Rouse Ball Professor of English Law (1993–2003). Lord Justice of Appeal (2013- ).
Law firm Herbert Smith LLP, merged with Australian Freehills in 2012.
Property Offences: The Protection of Property Through the Criminal Law, Sweet & Maxwell
Harm and Culpability
Simester, A P & Smith, A T H, Oxford Clarendon Press, 1996
Arlidge Eady & Smith On Contempt 2nd Edition, Sweet & Maxwell
Currently 15th Edition 2013, Sweet & Maxwell, 287pp.
1969, Provocation and the lesser offences, R v. Laga, VUWLR, 361–364.
A.J. Ashworth (then Lecturer at Manchester University. Later Vinerian Professor at Oxford 1997 – 2013) The Doctrine of Provocation CLJ 35 292–320.
Sir Richard Joseph Buxton (b. 1938), Judge and former Lord Justice of Appeal (1997–2008).
2004, Criminal Law Review, 971–980.
Emmins, Criminal Procedure, 2002, p.5.
Q112. He was alluding to the case he discussed in detail in Smith 2008, CLJ, 67(1) 10–12, Austin v Commissioner of Police  EWCA Civ 989;  Q.B. 660 (CA(Civ Div)).
For example in the NZ case Richards CRI 2005-063.1122.
Sweet & Maxwell, 1-190E, 190EE.
Quoting wikipedia: judicial public inquiry into the culture, practices and ethics of the British press following the News International phone hacking scandal, chaired by Lord Justice Leveson, who was appointed in July 2011. A series of public hearings was held throughout 2011 and 2012.
2013 Criminal Law Review, Assessing the public interest in cases affecting the media- the prosecution guidelines, 6, 449–464.
2016. Glanville Williams: Learning the Law, 16th Edit, Sweet & Maxwell, p. vi-vii.