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The Cameron letters / Neil Cameron.

By: Cameron, Neil.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Auckland, N.Z. : David Bateman, 2014Description: 1 volumes (unpaged) : illustrations ; 22 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781869538712.Other title: Hilarious! Cameron letters.Subject(s): Cameron, Neil -- Correspondence | Letter writing -- New ZealandGenre/Form: Satire, New Zealand. | Humor.DDC classification: 827 Summary: In the new millennium, gadabout Kiwi Neil Cameron returns to New Zealand on the urging of then prime minister Helen Clark who says there's never been better time for young people to return home and find work. Neil finds this is not the case. He begins applying for jobs and sets his sights high -- writing to well-known individuals and organisations in search of a plum job that will exercise his talents and make him lots of money. Quickly, the letters start to question basic tenets of New Zealand life, and his correspondence becomes increasingly hilarious.
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Copy number Status Date due
Non-Fiction Davis (Central) Library
Non-Fiction
Non-Fiction 827 CAM 1 Available

Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

In the new millennium, gadabout Kiwi Neil Cameron returns to New Zealand on the urging of then Prime Minister Helen Clark who says there¿s never been better time for young people to return home and find work. Neil finds this is not the case. He begins applying for jobs and sets his sights high ¿ writing to well-known individuals and organisations in search of a plum job that will exercise his talents and make him lots of money. Quickly, the letters start to question basic tenets of New Zealand life, and his correspondence becomes increasingly hilarious.

"Sender: Neil Cameron, Paeroa 3640, New Zealand"

"Hilarious" inserted into title in different typeface.

In the new millennium, gadabout Kiwi Neil Cameron returns to New Zealand on the urging of then prime minister Helen Clark who says there's never been better time for young people to return home and find work. Neil finds this is not the case. He begins applying for jobs and sets his sights high -- writing to well-known individuals and organisations in search of a plum job that will exercise his talents and make him lots of money. Quickly, the letters start to question basic tenets of New Zealand life, and his correspondence becomes increasingly hilarious.

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