The Otago Law Review is a blind-refereed journal, published annually by the Otago Law Review Trust Board.
Articles and other contributions submitted for publication in the Review should be sent to:
The Editor, Otago Law Review Trust Board, Faculty of Law, University of Otago, PO Box 56, Dunedin, New Zealand or emailed to email@example.com.
As a rule, articles should not exceed 10,000 words and should be submitted before the end of August each year. For legal style and citation, contributors should follow the New Zealand Law Style Guide. It is the contributor's responsibility to ensure that all references and citations are correct.
The Review will not consider contributions which have been submitted or accepted elsewhere for publication.
Source a copy of the New Zealand Law Style Guide
Otago Law Review 2016 contents
Otago Law Review 2015 contents
Otago Law Review 2014 contents
Otago Law Review 2013 contents
Otago Law Review 2012 contents
Otago Law Review 2011 contents
Otago Law Review 2010 contents
Otago Law Review 2009 contents
Otago Law Review 2008 contents
Otago Law Review 2007 contents
Otago Law Review 2006 contents
You can subscribe to the Review by writing to: The Secretary, Otago Law Review Trust Board, c/- Faculty of Law, University of Otago, P O Box 56, Dunedin, New Zealand or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
North American readers can subscribe directly to: Gaunt Inc., Gaunt Building, 3011 Gulf Drive, Holmes Beach, Florida 34217-2199, USA, Phone +1 941 778 5211, Fax +1 941 778 5252, email email@example.com.
Copies of back issues – from the time of the Review's inception in 1965 – are available through the Faculty of Law. They are also available electronically to subscribers of:
H. W. Wilson
New Zealand Legal Information Institute
William S. Hein & Co
In addition to an Editorial Committee, the Otago Law Review has an International Editorial Board:
- Professor Andrew Ashworth, Vinerian Professor of English Law, All Souls College, University of Oxford
- Professor Dame Hazel Genn, Dean of Laws, Professor of Socio-Legal Studies, University College of London
- Professor Jeremy Waldron, Professor of Law, New York University School of Law