44 relations: Aberdeen, Aberdeenshire, Alfred Richard Creyke, Auckland War Memorial Museum, Canterbury Provincial Council Buildings, Cardboard Cathedral, Cathedral Square, Christchurch, Charles Upham, Christchurch Central City, Christchurch City Council, Christchurch City Libraries, Christchurch Transport Board, Colombo Street, Department of Internal Affairs (New Zealand), Francis James Garrick, Government of New Zealand, Gravesend, Greyfriars School, Henry Holland (mayor), Henry Thacker, Heritage New Zealand, High Court of New Zealand, Ilam, New Zealand, James Gapes, John Acland (politician), Joseph Ward, Kate Sheppard, Kate Sheppard House, Lyttelton Harbour, Lyttelton, New Zealand, Mayor of Christchurch, Navy League of New Zealand, New Regent Street, Opawa, Prime Minister of New Zealand, Riccarton, New Zealand, River Thames, Sockburn, New Zealand, The Cyclopedia of New Zealand, The Evening Post (New Zealand), The Press, Tommy Taylor (New Zealand politician), University of Canterbury, Wellington Town Hall.
Aberdeen (Aiberdeen,; Obar Dheathain; Aberdonia) is Scotland's third most populous city, one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas and the United Kingdom's 37th most populous built-up area, with an official population estimate of 196,670 for the city of Aberdeen and for the local authority area.
Aberdeenshire (Siorrachd Obar Dheathain) is one of the 32 council areas of Scotland.
Alfred Richard Creyke JP (1 September 1831 – 30 November 1892) was a 19th-century Member of Parliament in Canterbury, New Zealand.
The Auckland War Memorial Museum Tāmaki Paenga Hira (or simply the Auckland Museum) is one of New Zealand's most important museums and war memorials.
The Canterbury Provincial Council Buildings were the buildings of the Canterbury Provincial Council that administered the Canterbury Province from 1853 until the abolition of provincial government in 1876.
The Cardboard Cathedral in Christchurch, New Zealand, is the transitional pro-cathedral of the Anglican Diocese of Christchurch opened in August 2013.
Cathedral Square, locally known simply as the Square, is the geographical centre and heart of Christchurch, New Zealand, where the city's Anglican cathedral, ChristChurch Cathedral is located.
Charles Hazlitt Upham, (21 September 1908 – 22 November 1994) was a New Zealand soldier who earned the Victoria Cross (VC) twice during the Second World War; in Crete in May 1941, and at Ruweisat Ridge, Egypt, in July 1942.
Christchurch Central City is the geographical centre and the heart of Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Christchurch City Council is the local government authority for Christchurch in New Zealand.
Christchurch City Libraries are operated by the Christchurch City Council and are a network of 19 libraries and a mobile book bus.
The Christchurch Transport Board was an autonomous special-purpose municipal authority responsible for the construction, acquisition, and ownership of local transport assets and the operation of public transport services in the Christchurch region of New Zealand’s South Island.
Colombo Street is a main road of the city of Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Department of Internal Affairs (DIA; Māori: Te Tari Taiwhenua) is the public service department of New Zealand charged with issuing passports; administering applications for citizenship and lottery grants; enforcing censorship and gambling laws; registering births, deaths, marriages and civil unions; supplying support services to Ministers of the Crown; and advising the government on a range of relevant policies and issues, part of a number of functions performed by Internal Affairs.
Francis James Garrick (1833 – 7 June 1890), was a barrister and politician from Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Government of New Zealand (Te Kāwanatanga o Aotearoa), or New Zealand Government (ceremonially referred to as Her Majesty's Government in New Zealand on the Seal of New Zealand), is the administrative complex through which authority is exercised in New Zealand.
Gravesend is an ancient town in northwest Kent, England, situated 21 miles (35 km) east-southeast of Charing Cross (central London) on the south bank of the Thames Estuary and opposite Tilbury in Essex.
Greyfriars School is a fictional English public school used as a setting in the long-running series of stories by the writer Charles Hamilton, who wrote under the pen-name of Frank Richards.
Henry Holland (7 December 1859 – 29 December 1944) was a New Zealand politician of the Reform Party, and Mayor of Christchurch from 1912 to 1919.
Henry Thomas Joynt Thacker (20 March 1870 – 3 May 1939) was a doctor, New Zealand Member of Parliament and Mayor of Christchurch.
Heritage New Zealand Pouhere Taonga, (previously until 2014 named the New Zealand Historic Places Trust) (Pouhere Taonga), is a Crown entity with a membership of around 20,000 people that advocates for the protection of ancestral sites and heritage buildings in New Zealand.
The High Court of New Zealand is a superior court established in 1841.
Ilam is a leafy suburb of Christchurch, New Zealand about five kilometres west of the city centre.
James Gapes (1822 – 22 October 1899) was a local politician in Christchurch, New Zealand.
John Barton Arundel Acland (25 November 1823 – 18 May 1904), often referred to as JBA Acland or J.B.A. Acland, was born in Devon, England as the youngest child of Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 10th Baronet.
Sir Joseph George Ward, 1st Baronet of Wellington, (26 April 1856 – 8 July 1930) was a New Zealand politician who served as the 17th Prime Minister of New Zealand from 1906 to 1912 and from 1928 to 1930.
Katherine Wilson Sheppard (Malcolm; 10 March 1847 – 13 July 1934) was the most prominent member of the women's suffrage movement in New Zealand and the country's most famous suffragette.
The Kate Sheppard House is a historic home in Clyde Road in the Christchurch suburb of Ilam, bordering onto the University of Canterbury.
Lyttelton Harbour / Whakaraupō is one of two major inlets in Banks Peninsula, on the coast of Canterbury, New Zealand; the other is Akaroa Harbour.
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.
The Mayor of Christchurch is the head of the municipal government of Christchurch, New Zealand, and presides over the Christchurch City Council.
Navy League of New Zealand is a maritime organisation established in 1896 in New Zealand.
New Regent Street is a pedestrian mall in Christchurch.
Opawa is an inner suburb of Christchurch, New Zealand, located 2.5 kilometres south-east of the city centre.
The Prime Minister of New Zealand (Te Pirimia o Aotearoa) is the head of government of New Zealand.
Riccarton is a suburb of Christchurch.
The River Thames is a river that flows through southern England, most notably through London.
Sockburn is an industrial suburb of Christchurch, New Zealand, located between Hornby and Riccarton, some west of the Christchurch city centre.
The Cyclopedia of New Zealand: industrial, descriptive, historical, biographical facts, figures, illustrations was an encyclopaedia published in New Zealand between 1897 and 1908 by the Cyclopedia Company Ltd.
The Evening Post was an afternoon metropolitan daily newspaper based in Wellington, New Zealand.
The Press is a daily newspaper published in Christchurch, New Zealand.
Thomas Edward Taylor (16 June 1862 – 27 July 1911) was a Christchurch mayor, New Zealand Member of Parliament, businessman and prohibitionist (advocate of temperance).
The University of Canterbury (Te Whare Wānanga o Waitaha; postnominal abbreviation Cantuar. or Cant. for Cantuariensis, the Latin name for Canterbury) is New Zealand's second oldest university.
The Wellington Town Hall (Te Whare Whakarauika) is a concert hall and part of the municipal complex in Wellington, New Zealand, which opened in December 1904.