63 relations: Arthur Ollivier, Avon River (Canterbury), Banks Peninsula, Canterbury Province, Canterbury, New Zealand, Charles Bowen (New Zealand politician), Christ's College, Christchurch, Christchurch (New Zealand electorate), Christchurch City Libraries, Cirencester, Cricket, Edward Richardson, Estate agent, Frederic Whitcombe, George Grey, Glebe, Guise Brittan, Harry Atkinson, Holy Trinity Avonside, James FitzGerald, John A. Millar, Julius Vogel, Lancaster Park, Lyttelton Times, Lyttelton, New Zealand, Marlborough College, New Zealand general election, 1866, New Zealand general election, 1875–76, New Zealand general election, 1879, New Zealand House of Representatives, New Zealand Legislative Council, New Zealand Liberal Party, Non-international England cricket teams, Oxfordshire, Public Trustee (New Zealand), Richard James Strachan Harman, Richard Molesworth Taylor, Richard Seddon, Royal Agricultural University, Salford, Oxfordshire, Samuel Bealey, Samuel Paull Andrews, Selwyn (New Zealand electorate), Sockburn, New Zealand, Taramakau River, Taranaki Herald, The Evening Post (New Zealand), The Honourable, The Press, The Star (Christchurch), ..., Thomas Kelly (New Zealand politician), Upper Riccarton, West Coast, New Zealand, Westby Perceval, William Fox (politician), William Hunter Reynolds, William Pember Reeves, William Reeves (journalist), William Sefton Moorhouse, Women's suffrage in New Zealand, 4th New Zealand Parliament, 6th New Zealand Parliament, 7th New Zealand Parliament. Expand index (13 more) » « Shrink index
Arthur Morton Ollivier (23 March 1851 – 21 October 1897) was a successful businessman in Christchurch, New Zealand, a notable cricketer, mountaineer, and chess player.
The Avon River flows through the centre of the city of Christchurch, New Zealand, and out to an estuary, which it shares with the Heathcote River, the Avon Heathcote Estuary.
Banks Peninsula is a peninsula of volcanic origin on the east coast of the South Island of New Zealand.
The Canterbury Province was a province of New Zealand from 1853 until the abolition of provincial government in 1876.
The New Zealand region of Canterbury (Waitaha) is mainly composed of the Canterbury Plains and the surrounding mountains.
Sir Charles Christopher Bowen KB.
Christ's College, Christchurch is an independent, Anglican, secondary, day and boarding school for boys, located in the central city of Christchurch, New Zealand.
Christchurch was a parliamentary electorate in Christchurch, New Zealand.
Christchurch City Libraries are operated by the Christchurch City Council and are a network of 19 libraries and a mobile book bus.
Cirencester (occasionally; see below for more variations) is a market town in east Gloucestershire, England, 93 miles (150 km) west northwest of London.
Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of 11 players each on a field at the centre of which is a rectangular 22-yard-long pitch.
Edward Richardson (1830 or 1831 – 26 February 1915) was a civil and mechanical engineer, and Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
An estate agent is a person or business that arranges the selling, renting or management of properties, and other buildings, in the United Kingdom and Ireland.
Frederic Whitcombe (born 15 October 1858, date of death unknown) was a Member of the Western Australian Legislative Council from 1898 to 1900.
Sir George Grey, KCB (14 April 1812 – 19 September 1898) was a soldier, explorer, Governor of South Australia, twice Governor of New Zealand, Governor of Cape Colony (South Africa), the 11th Premier of New Zealand and a writer.
Glebe (also known as church furlong, rectory manor or parson's close(s)McGurk, Dictionary of Medieval Terms, p. 17) is an area of land within an ecclesiastical parish used to support a parish priest.
New!!: Edward Cephas John Stevens and Glebe ·
William Guise Brittan (3 December 1809 – 18 July 1876), mostly known as Guise Brittan and commonly referred to as W. G. Brittan, was the first Commissioner of Crown Lands for Canterbury in New Zealand.
Sir Harry Albert Atkinson (1 November 1831 – 28 June 1892) served as the tenth Premier of New Zealand on four separate occasions in the late 19th century, and was Colonial Treasurer for a total of ten years.
Holy Trinity Avonside was a heritage-listed Anglican church located in Linwood, Christchurch, New Zealand.
James Edward FitzGerald (4 March 1818 – 2 August 1896) was a New Zealand politician.
John Andrew Millar (8 July 1855 – 15 October 1915) was a New Zealand politician of the Liberal Party from Otago.
Sir Julius Vogel, (24 February 1835 – 12 March 1899) was the eighth Premier of New Zealand.
Lancaster Park, renamed Jade Stadium and now known as AMI Stadium is a sports stadium in Waltham, a suburb of Christchurch in New Zealand.
The Lyttelton Times was the first newspaper in Canterbury, New Zealand, publishing the first edition in January 1851.
Lyttelton (Māori: Ōhinehou) is a port town on the north shore of Lyttelton Harbour, at the north-western end of Banks Peninsula and close to Christchurch, on the eastern coast of the South Island of New Zealand.
Marlborough College is an independent school for day and boarding pupils in Marlborough, Wiltshire, England.
The New Zealand general election of 1866 was held between 12 February and 6 April to elect 70 MPs to the fourth term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The New Zealand general election of 1875–76 was held between 20 December 1875 and 29 January 1876 to elect a total of 88 MPs in 73 electorates to the 6th session of the New Zealand Parliament.
The New Zealand general election of 1879 was held between 28 August and 15 September 1879 to elect a total of 88 MPs to the 7th session of the New Zealand Parliament.
The New Zealand House of Representatives is the sole chamber of the legislature of New Zealand.
The Legislative Council of New Zealand was the first legislature of New Zealand from 1841 and upper house of the General Assembly of New Zealand from 1853 until 1950.
The New Zealand Liberal Party was the first real political party in New Zealand.
In English cricket since the first half of the 18th century, various ad hoc teams have been formed for short-term purposes which have been called England (or sometimes "All-England"; i.e., in the sense of "the rest of England") to play against, say, Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) or an individual county team.
Oxfordshire (or; abbreviated Oxon) is a county in South East England bordering on Warwickshire (to the north/north-west), Northamptonshire (to the north/north-east), Buckinghamshire (to the east), Berkshire (to the south), Wiltshire (to the south-west) and Gloucestershire (to the west).
The Public Trustee of New Zealand was a government appointed corporation sole providing Trustee services to those unwilling to use private services, or required by the courts or legislation to use the Public Trustee.
Richard James Strachan Harman (14 April 1826 – 26 November 1902) was trained as a civil engineer.
Richard Molesworth Taylor (1835–1919) was a three-term New Zealand Member of Parliament.
Richard John Seddon (22 June 1845 – 10 June 1906) is to date the longest-serving Prime Minister of New Zealand.
The Royal Agricultural University or RAU (previously known as the Royal Agricultural College or RAC) is a university located in Cirencester, Gloucestershire, UK.
Salford is a village and civil parish about west of Chipping Norton, Oxfordshire.
Samuel Bealey (1821 – 8 May 1909) was a 19th-century politician in Canterbury, New Zealand.
Samuel Paull Andrews (1836 – 18 October 1916) was a 19th-century politician in Christchurch, New Zealand.
Selwyn is a current electorate in the New Zealand House of Representatives, composed of towns on the outskirts of Christchurch city.
Sockburn is an industrial suburb of Christchurch, New Zealand, located between Hornby and Riccarton, some west of the Christchurch city centre.
The Taramakau River is in the northwest of the South Island of New Zealand.
The Taranaki Herald was an afternoon daily newspaper, published in New Plymouth, New Zealand.
The Evening Post was an afternoon metropolitan daily newspaper based in Wellington, New Zealand.
The prefix The Honourable or The Honorable (abbreviated to The Hon., Hon. or formerly The Hon'ble - the latter term is still used in India) is a style that is used before the names of certain classes of persons.
The Press is a daily broadsheet newspaper published in Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Star was a daily newspaper published in Christchurch, New Zealand from 1868 to 1991.
Thomas Kelly (1830–1921) was a 19th-century Member of Parliament in Taranaki, New Zealand.
Upper Riccarton is a suburb of Christchurch.
The West Coast (Te Tai Poutini) is a region of New Zealand on the west coast of the South Island, one of the more remote and most sparsely populated areas of the country.
Sir Westby Brook Perceval (11 May 1854 – 23 January 1928) was a New Zealand politician of the Liberal Party.
Sir William Fox, KCMG (2 September 1812 – 23 June 1893) was the second Premier of New Zealand on four occasions in the 19th century, while New Zealand was still a colony.
William Hunter Reynolds (1 May 1822 – 1 April 1899) was a 19th-century businessman and Member of Parliament in Dunedin, Otago Region, New Zealand.
William Reeves (10 February 1825 – 4 April 1891) was a New Zealand 19th century journalist and politician.
William Sefton Moorhouse (ca. 1825 – 15 September 1881) was a New Zealand politician.
Women's suffrage in New Zealand was an important political issue in the late 19th century.
The 4th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the Parliament of New Zealand.
The 6th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the Parliament of New Zealand.
The 7th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the Parliament of New Zealand.