Wilson, C.J. (2010). Pouhihi and her Mangai Ruru and Tupuna-Matua, a sculpture in 3 elements from Wood, Stainless Steel and Granite. Kura Gallery Auckland, http://www.kuragallery.co.nz/?cat=180&submit=view.
Wilson, C.J., and Mason, M. (2009). Te Toka Kamaka o Waiparuru (Sclupture - Toka is a coastal rock symbolising scaredness and power in turbulent waters while the Kamaka is the foundation stone linking sea and land upon which great value is built. Waiparuru is the ancient name of the Grafton Valley and the stream that runs from the gully to the sea. This connection affirms the constant association of pounamu with water, and its wairua or spirit protects traditional maori values in all ceremonies that take place in the Busines School and its environs. In binding these elements together this work secures the mauri, hau, mana, tapu and wairua or life essence of the Business School to its valley and stream). The University of Auckland Business School, Auckland, New Zealand.
Wilson , C.J., Hoskins, R.H., Scott, J., Wixon, K., Rauna, R., Roberts, S., Henry, L., and Knox, W. (2008). Te Aranga: Maori Cultural landscapes Strategy. Steering Committee Member, 2nd Edition. 28 April.
Wagner, C., Hoskins, R., and Wilson, C. (2007). Design collaboration with a Maori community. Zehner, R., and Reidsema, C. Proceedings of ConnectED 2007 International Conference on Design Education (Vol. CD Rom).
Wilson, C., & Roberts, S. (2005). Help I'm drowning in a sea of junk mail. In M. Mullany, J. Taylor, & P. Weller (Eds.), New Zealand Business Education Conference 2005 (CD Rom ed., pp. 205-21). Auckland: New Zealand Applied Business. Paper presented at the New Zealand Business Education Conference 2005, 5-7 October, Whangarei, New Zealand.
Maritz, A., & Wilson, C. (2005). Entrepreneurial marketing in a franchise system. Presented to the Australia and New Zealand Economic and Regional Development Conference, 27-30 September 2005, Manukau.