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Unitec Institute of Technology (Māori: Te Whare Wānanga o Wairaka) is the largest institute of technology in Auckland, New Zealand. 16,844 students study programmes from certificate to postgraduate degree level (levels 1 to 9) across a range of subjects.

The main campus is situated in Mt Albert while a secondary Waitākere campus is situated in Henderson and there are various pop-ups throughout the North Shore. It also offers programs overseas.
Unitec was founded as Carrington Technical Institute in 1976 on the Mt Albert site on Carrington road, which has 55 hectares of grounds. The area on which Unitec’s main campus is located was formerly home to the Whau Lunatic Asylum, later known as Carrington Hospital. The hospital building (Building 1) is an imposing brick Italianate-Romanesque structure, located at the northern end of the Unitec Campus. The hospital building was the largest in New Zealand when it was built in the 1860s. The hospital was decommissioned during the early 1990s, and the building is now part of Unitec.

The name changed to Carrington Polytechnic in 1987 and then to “Unitec Institute of Technology” in 1994. Unitec applied for University status in 1999, but the Government ruled, somewhat controversially, in 2005 that Unitec did not meet the academic criteria of a university and would remain an Institute of Technology.

In 2006, Unitec opened its Waitakere Campus in the centre of Henderson, West Auckland. The campus is a joint development with the former Waitakere City Council and includes the new Waitākere Central Library. Unitec’s Waitakere campus offers introductory computing, community development, and nursing courses.

In August 2011, Unitec opened a campus in Albany, on Auckland’s North Shore, but it was closed in December 2016. On 1 April 2020, Unitec Institute of Technology was subsumed into New Zealand Institute of Skills & Technology alongside the 15 other Institutes of Technology and Polytechnics (ITPs).

In July 2018 Unitec made the news after revealing deficits totaling nearly $100 million over four years and prompting the Education Minister Chris Hipkins to consider interventions. It was not alone by September 2018 there were four of the country’s polytechnics at a high financial risk with 10 making deficits and none were expected to make the surplus that the government required. In 2019 a major restructure across the polytechnic sector was announced.

Earlier this year, Unitec Creative Industries graduates Sheryl Campbell and Solomon Mortimer were announced as two of the three winners of the 2022 Aotearoa Photobook Awards.

The award was designed to reward outstanding photobooks produced between 21 January 2020 and 17 January 2022 by New Zealand photographers.

Photobooks have become a major phenomenon in art photography worldwide and winning or being shortlisted in a competition can launch the careers of photographers and bring them to worldwide attention.

Because it’s difficult for photographers in Aotearoa to take part in international festivals and competitions, the Photobook Awards were launched to help New Zealand photographers and publishers showcase their work and draw international attention to it.

Photobooks in the Awards must be publications that focus on photographic content presented as a visual narrative. While photobooks can include text, the primary narrative is visual and allows photographers to explore themes or ideas in long form.

We talked to Solomon and Sheryl about their work and how they use photobooks as both an artform and to promote their work.