145 relations: AFFCO Holdings, Alexander Hatrick, Alfred Henry Burton, Alluvial plain, American Civil War, Armed Offenders Squad, Auckland, Auckland Star, Bain family murders, Ben Fouhy, Bob Skelton (jockey), British Empire Medal, California Institute of Technology, Carmen Rupe, Carole Shepheard, Catholic Church, Charles Wilson (New Zealand Reform Party politician), Chris McCormack (triathlete), Colin Meads, Counties of New Zealand, Coutts Crawford, CSS Louisiana, David Seath, Districts of New Zealand, Don Selwyn, Dragon (band), Duncan Cameron (British Army officer), Forestry, Fred Allen (rugby union), Freemasonry, George Selwyn (bishop of Lichfield), Hamilton, New Zealand, Hapū, Hepi Te Heuheu, Ian Ferguson (canoeist), Invercargill, Ivan Mercep, Iwi, Jenny Ludlam, Jillian Smith, Joe Karam, John C. Butcher, John Rochford, Jurisdiction, Kakahi, New Zealand, Köppen climate classification, King Country, King Country Radio, Kyle Chapman, Lake Taupo, ..., Len Brown, List of Cosmopolitan Clubs, List of sovereign states, Mahinārangi Tocker, Manawatu-Wanganui, Manunui, Marae, Marc Hunter, Max Mariu, Māori people, Member of parliament, Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry (New Zealand), National Park, New Zealand, New Zealand Institute of Architects, New Zealand National Front, New Zealand State Highway 4, New Zealand Wars, Ngāti Kurī, Ngāti Maniapoto, Ngāti Tūwharetoa, North Island, North Island Main Trunk, Northern Explorer, NZR KA class, Oceanic climate, Ohura, Ongarue River, Owhango, Pei Te Hurinui Jones, Peter Cape, Peter Snell, Postcodes in New Zealand, Queen carnival, Queen's Service Medal, Raurimu Spiral, Regions of New Zealand, Retaruke River, Royal Antediluvian Order of Buffaloes, Royal Navy, Royal New Zealand Returned and Services' Association, Ruapehu District, Rumatiki Ruth Wright, Smallpox, Steam locomotive, Stratford, New Zealand, Stratford–Okahukura Line, Sweet potato, Taumarunui (New Zealand electorate), Taumarunui High School, Taumarunui railway station, Taupo, Te Aupōuri, Te Āti Haunui-a-Pāpārangi, Te Kooti, Te Kuiti, Te Kuiti railway station, Territorial authorities of New Zealand, The New Zealand Herald, Theodore of Corsica, Thomas McDonnell, Timothy J. Sinclair, Todd Hunter, Town, Turangi, University of Auckland, Waikato Mounted Rifles, Waitomo District, Waka Nathan, Wanganui River, Wellington, Whangaehu River, Whanganui River, William Thomas Jennings, Wiremu Te Awhitu, World War I, World War II, 1956 New Year Honours, 1957 New Year Honours, 1958 New Year Honours, 1961 New Year Honours, 1967 New Year Honours, 1970 New Year Honours, 1974 New Year Honours, 1979 New Year Honours, 1995 New Year Honours, 1998 New Year Honours, 2000 New Year Honours, 2001 New Year Honours, 2002 New Year Honours, 2003 New Year Honours, 2007 New Year Honours, 2009 New Year Honours, 2010 New Year Honours, 2012 New Year Honours, 2013 New Year Honours. Expand index (95 more) » « Shrink index
AFFCO Holdings Limited, commonly referred to as AFFCO or "Auckland Farmers Freezing Company", is New Zealand's fourth largest meat processor, having been in operations since 1904.
Alexander Hatrick (29 August 1857 – 30 July 1918) was a New Zealand merchant, shipowner, tourism entrepreneur and mayor.
Alfred Henry Burton (1834 – 2 February 1914) is considered one of New Zealand's most important nineteenth-century photographers.
An alluvial plain is a largely flat landform created by the deposition of sediment over a long period of time by one or more rivers coming from highland regions, from which alluvial soil forms.
The American Civil War (also known by other names) was a war fought in the United States from 1861 to 1865.
The Armed Offenders Squad (AOS) are specialist part-time units of the New Zealand Police based around the country available to respond to high risk incidents using specialist tactics and equipment.
Auckland is a city in New Zealand's North Island.
The Auckland Star was an evening daily newspaper published in Auckland, New Zealand, from 24 March 1870 to 16 August 1991.
The Bain family murders were the deaths by gunshot of Robin and Margaret Bain and three of their four children – Arawa, Laniet and Stephen – in Dunedin, New Zealand, on 20 June 1994.
Ben Fouhy (born 4 March 1979, in Taumarunui) is a New Zealand flatwater and marathon canoeist who has been competing since the early 2000s.
Robert James "Bob" Skelton (1934 – 19 August 2016) was a New Zealand jockey who competed from the 1950s through the 1980s.
The British Empire Medal (formally British Empire Medal for Meritorious Service) is a British medal awarded for meritorious civil or military service worthy of recognition by the Crown.
The California Institute of Technology (abbreviated Caltech)The university itself only spells its short form as "Caltech"; other spellings such as.
Carmen Rupe, born Trevor Rupe and often simply known as Carmen (10 October 1936 – 14 December 2011) was a New Zealand-Australian drag performer, brothel keeper, anti-discrimination activist, would-be politician, and HIV/AIDS activist.
Carole Marie Shepheard (born 6 November 1945) is a New Zealand artist.
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is the largest Christian church, with more than 1.299 billion members worldwide.
Charles Kendall Wilson (1862–1934) was a Reform Party Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
Chris McCormack (born 4 April 1973), also known as Macca, is an Australian triathlete.
Sir Colin Earl Meads (3 June 1936 – 20 August 2017) was a New Zealand rugby union player.
A system of counties of New Zealand was instituted after the country dissolved its provinces in 1876, and these counties were similar to other countries' systems, lasting with little change (except mergers and other localised boundary adjustments) until 1989, when they were reorganised into district and city councils within a system of larger regions.
James Coutts Crawford (19 January 1817 – 8 April 1889), known as Coutts Crawford, was a Naval officer, farmer, scientist, explorer and public servant in New Zealand.
CSS Louisiana was a casemate ironclad of the Confederate States Navy built to aid in defending the lower Mississippi River from invasion by the Union Navy during the American Civil War.
David Coutts Seath (31 March 1914 – 18 October 1997) was a New Zealand politician of the National Party.
A district in New Zealand is a territorial authority area governed by a district council as a second-tier of local government in New Zealand, below regional councils.
Don Charles Selwyn, ONZM (22 November 1935 – 13 April 2007) was a Maori actor and filmmaker from New Zealand.
Dragon is a rock band which was formed in Auckland, New Zealand, in January 1972 and relocated later to Sydney, Australia in May 1975.
General Sir Duncan Alexander Cameron, (20 May 1808 – 8 June 1888) was a British Army officer who fought in the Crimean War and during part of the New Zealand Wars.
Forestry is the science and craft of creating, managing, using, conserving, and repairing forests, woodlands, and associated resources to meet desired goals, needs, and values for human and environment benefits.
Sir Frederick Richard Allen (9 February 1920 – 28 April 2012) was a captain and coach of the All Blacks, New Zealand's national rugby union team.
Freemasonry or Masonry consists of fraternal organisations that trace their origins to the local fraternities of stonemasons, which from the end of the fourteenth century regulated the qualifications of stonemasons and their interaction with authorities and clients.
George Augustus Selwyn (5 April 1809 – 11 April 1878) was the first Anglican Bishop of New Zealand.
Hamilton (Kirikiriroa) is a city in the North Island of New Zealand.
In Māoridom and New Zealand, a hapū ("subtribe", or "clan") functions as "the basic political unit within Māori society".
Sir Hepi Hoani Te Heuheu Tukino VII, KBE (26 January 1919 – 31 July 1997) was the seventh paramount chief of the Ngāti Tūwharetoa iwi, a Māori tribe of the central North Island, and an influential figure among Māori people throughout New Zealand.
Ian Gordon Ferguson, (born 20 July 1952), is New Zealand's most successful Olympian, competing in K1, K2, and K4 kayak events.
Invercargill (Waihōpai) is the southernmost and westernmost city in New Zealand, and one of the southernmost cities in the world.
Ivan Mercep (22 February 1930 – 8 April 2014) was a New Zealand architect.
Iwi are the largest social units in New Zealand Māori society.
Jennifer Kay "Jenny" Ludlam (born 23 July 1951 in Taumarunui, New Zealand) is a New Zealand-born actress, who remains best known for her roles in Australian television.
Jillian Clare "Jill" Morgan formerly Jillian Smith (born 12 June 1958) is a retired field hockey player from New Zealand, who was a member of the national team that finished sixth at the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, California.
Joseph Francis "Joe" Karam (born 21 November 1951) is a former New Zealand representative rugby footballer who played for the All Blacks.
John Charles Butcher (born 31 March 1933) is a New Zealand mathematician who specialises in numerical methods for the solution of ordinary differential equations.
Sir John Rochford or John de Rochford (died 1410) of Fenn of Boston, Lincolnshire, was an English politician.
Jurisdiction (from the Latin ius, iuris meaning "law" and dicere meaning "to speak") is the practical authority granted to a legal body to administer justice within a defined field of responsibility, e.g., Michigan tax law.
Kakahi (correctly, Kākahi) is a small King Country settlement about up the Whanganui River from Taumarunui, New Zealand.
The Köppen climate classification is one of the most widely used climate classification systems.
The King Country (Māori:Te Rohe Pōtae or Rohe Pōtae o Maniapoto) is a region of the western North Island of New Zealand.
King Country Radio was a radio station in Taumarunui broadcasting on 1512AM.
Kyle Chapman (born 27 April 1971) is a New Zealand political activist, the former national director of the New Zealand National Front (NZNF), a white nationalist political party.
Lake Taupo is a lake in the North Island of New Zealand.
Leonard "Len" Brown (born in Taumarunui, Ruapehu District, Manawatu-Wanganui) is a former Mayor of Auckland, New Zealand and head of the Auckland Council.
The following is a list of Cosmopolitan Clubs grouped by continent and geographic region.
This list of sovereign states provides an overview of sovereign states around the world, with information on their status and recognition of their sovereignty.
Mahinārangi Tocker (1955 – 15 April 2008) was a singer-songwriter from New Zealand.
Manawatu-Wanganui is a region in the lower half of the North Island of New Zealand, whose main population centres are the cities of Palmerston North and Whanganui.
Manunui (Māori manu nui or "big bird") is a small Whanganui River settlement, about east of Taumarunui on State Highway 4, in New Zealand's King Country.
A marae (in New Zealand Māori, Cook Islands Māori, Tahitian), malae (in Tongan), meae (in Marquesan), and malae (in Samoan) is a communal or sacred place that serves religious and social purposes in Polynesian societies.
Marc Alexander Hunter (7 September 195317 July 1998) was a New Zealand rock and pop singer, songwriter and record producer.
Max Takuira Matthew Mariu SM (12 August 1952 – 12 December 2005) was the Auxiliary Bishop of Hamilton, New Zealand (1988–2005).
The Māori are the indigenous Polynesian people of New Zealand.
A member of parliament (MP) is the representative of the voters to a parliament.
The Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry (in Māori, Te Manatu Ahuwhenua, Ngāherehere) was a state sector organisation of New Zealand which dealt with matters relating to agriculture, forestry and biosecurity.
National Park is a small town on the North Island Central Plateau in New Zealand.
The New Zealand Institute of Architects (or NZIA) is a membership-based professional organisation.
The New Zealand National Front is a small white nationalist political party in New Zealand.
State Highway 4 is the shortest of New Zealand's eight national highways.
The New Zealand Wars were a series of armed conflicts that took place in New Zealand from 1845 to 1872 between the New Zealand government and the Māori.
Ngāti Kurī is a Māori iwi from Northland, New Zealand.
Ngāti Maniapoto is an iwi (tribe) based in the Waikato-Waitomo (flowing water-cave water) region of New Zealand's North Island.
Ngāti Tūwharetoa is an iwi (Māori tribe) descended from Ngātoro-i-rangi, the priest who navigated the Arawa canoe to New Zealand.
The North Island (Māori: Te Ika-a-Māui) is one of the two main islands of New Zealand, separated from the slightly larger but much less populous South Island by Cook Strait.
The North Island Main Trunk (NIMT) is the main railway line in the North Island of New Zealand, connecting the capital city Wellington with the country's largest city, Auckland.
The Northern Explorer is a long-distance passenger train operated by The Great Journeys of New Zealand between Auckland and Wellington in the North Island of New Zealand, along the North Island Main Trunk (NIMT).
The NZR KA class of 1939 was a class of mixed traffic 4-8-4 steam locomotives that operated on New Zealand's railway network.
An oceanic or highland climate, also known as a marine or maritime climate, is the Köppen classification of climate typical of west coasts in higher middle latitudes of continents, and generally features cool summers (relative to their latitude) and cool winters, with a relatively narrow annual temperature range and few extremes of temperature, with the exception for transitional areas to continental, subarctic and highland climates.
Ohura is a small town in the west of the North Island of New Zealand.
The Ongarue River, also known as Ō Ngārue, is a river of the Waikato and Manawatu-Wanganui Regions of New Zealand's North Island.
Owhango school Owhango is a small town in New Zealand situated about south of Taumarunui on State Highway 4.
Pei Te Hurinui Jones (9 September 1898 – 7 May 1976) was a New Zealand tribal leader, interpreter, land officer, writer, translator and genealogist.
Peter Irwin Cape (19 January 1926 – 30 May 1979) was a singer and song writer born in Helensville, New Zealand.
Sir Peter George Snell (born 17 December 1938) is a New Zealand former middle-distance runner.
Postcodes in New Zealand consist of four digits, the first two of which specify the area, the third the type of delivery (street, PO Box, Private Bag, or Rural delivery), and the last the specific lobby, RD (rural delivery) number, or suburb.
A queen carnival was a type of fundraising event that was popular in New Zealand and Australia during the early 20th century.
The Queen's Service Medal is a medal awarded by the government of New Zealand to recognise and reward volunteer service to the community and also public service in elected or appointed public office.
The Raurimu Spiral is a single-track railway spiral, starting with a horseshoe curve, overcoming a height difference, in the central North Island of New Zealand, on the North Island Main Trunk Railway.
New Zealand is divided into sixteen regions for local government purposes.
The Retaruke River is a river on the North Island of New Zealand.
The Royal Antediluvian Order of Buffaloes (RAOB) is one of the largest fraternal organisations in the United Kingdom.
The Royal Navy (RN) is the United Kingdom's naval warfare force.
The Royal New Zealand Returned and Services' Association, often referred to as the Returned Services' Association but best known simply as the RSA, is one of the largest voluntary welfare organisations in New Zealand and one of the oldest ex-service organisations in the world.
Ruapehu District is a territorial authority in the centre of New Zealand's North Island.
Rumatiki Ruth Wright (née Gray, 27 April 1908 – 15 December 1982) was a notable New Zealand community leader and Māori welfare officer.
Smallpox was an infectious disease caused by one of two virus variants, Variola major and Variola minor.
A steam locomotive is a type of railway locomotive that produces its pulling power through a steam engine.
Stratford (Whakaahurangi) is the only town in Stratford District, and the seat of the Taranaki Region, in New Zealand's North Island.
| The Stratford-Okahukura Line (SOL) is a secondary railway line in the North Island of New Zealand, between the Marton - New Plymouth Line and the North Island Main Trunk Railway, with 15 intermediate stations.
The sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas) is a dicotyledonous plant that belongs to the bindweed or morning glory family, Convolvulaceae.
Taumarunui was a parliamentary electorate in the King Country in the Manawatu-Wanganui region of New Zealand from 1908 to 1919.
Taumarunui High School is a high school in Taumarunui, New Zealand.
Taumarunui railway station in Taumarunui, New Zealand was the main railway station in Taumarunui.
Taupo (also spelled Taupō) is a town on the shore of Lake Taupo, which occupies the caldera of the Taupo Volcano in the centre of the North Island of New Zealand.
Te Aupōuri is the second northernmost Māori iwi (tribal group), located north of Kaitaia, Northland, New Zealand, a region known as the Te Hiku o te Ika.
Te Āti Haunui-a-Pāpārangi is a Māori iwi of the Whanganui River region of New Zealand.
Te Kooti Arikirangi Te Turuki (Gisborne, c. 1832–1893) was a Māori leader, the founder of the Ringatū religion and guerrilla fighter.
Te Kuiti is a small town in the north of the King Country region of the North Island of New Zealand.
Te Kuiti railway station is a station on the North Island Main Trunk in New Zealand.
Territorial authorities are the second tier of local government in New Zealand, below regional councils.
The New Zealand Herald is a daily newspaper published in Auckland, New Zealand, owned by New Zealand Media and Entertainment.
Theodore I of Corsica (25 August 1694 – 11 December 1756), born Theodor Stephan Freiherr von Neuhoff, was a German adventurer who was briefly King of Corsica.
Thomas McDonnell (1831 – 8 November 1899) was a 19th-century New Zealand public servant, military leader and writer.
Timothy J. Sinclair is political scientist who has written extensively on the political economy of global finance.
Todd Stuart Hunter NOTE: Requires user to input song title, e.g. POLITICS (born 22 June 1951 in Waitara) is a New Zealand musician and composer known for his involvement in the band Dragon.
A town is a human settlement.
Turangi is a small town on the west bank of the Tongariro River, 50 kilometres south-west of Taupo on the North Island Volcanic Plateau of New Zealand.
The University of Auckland (Te Whare Wānanga o Tāmaki Makaurau) is the largest university in New Zealand, located in the country's largest city, Auckland.
The Waikato Mounted Rifles (WMR) is the New Zealand Army’s only Territorial Force (Army Reserve) squadron of the Royal New Zealand Armoured Corps (RNZAC).
Waitomo District is a territorial authority, located in the Waikato region, at the north of the King Country area in the North Island of New Zealand.
Waka Joseph Nathan (born 8 July 1940) is a New Zealand Rugby Union player.
The Wanganui River is in the West Coast of the South Island of New Zealand.
Wellington (Te Whanganui-a-Tara) is the capital city and second most populous urban area of New Zealand, with residents.
The Whangaehu River is a large river in central North Island of New Zealand.
The Whanganui River is a major river in the North Island of New Zealand.
William Thomas Jennings (1854 – 6 February 1923) was a Liberal Party Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
Wiremu Hakopa Toa Te Awhitu (28 July 1914 – 29 July 1994) was the first Māori to be ordained a Roman Catholic priest.
World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War, the Great War, or the War to End All Wars, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918.
World War II (often abbreviated to WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, although conflicts reflecting the ideological clash between what would become the Allied and Axis blocs began earlier.
The New Year Honours 1956 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1957 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1958 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1961 were appointments by many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1967 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1970 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1974 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1979 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 1995 were appointments by most of the sixteen Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries, and honorary ones to citizens of other countries.
The New Year Honours 1998 for the United Kingdom were announced on 30 December 1997, to celebrate the year passed and mark the beginning of 1998.
The New Year Honours 2000 for the United Kingdom and New Zealand were announced on 31 December 1999, to celebrate the year passed and mark the beginning of 2000.
The 2001 New Year Honours List is one of the annual New Year Honours, a part of the British honours system, where New Year's Day, 1 January, is marked in several Commonwealth countries by appointing new members of orders of chivalry and recipients of other official honours.
New Years' Honours are announced on or around the date of the New Year in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United Kingdom.
The 2003 New Year's Honours List is one of the annual New Year Honours, a part of the British monarch's honours system, where New Year's Day, 1 January, is marked by naming new members of orders of chivalry and recipients of other official honours.
The New Year Honours 2007 were appointments by some of the 16 Commonwealth realms to various orders and honours to recognise and reward good works by citizens of those countries.
The New Year Honours 2009 was announced on 31 December 2008 in the United Kingdom, New Zealand, Cook Islands, Barbados, Grenada, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Belize, Antigua and Barbuda, and Saint Christopher and Nevis, to celebrate the year past and mark the beginning of 2009.
The New Year Honours 2010, was announced on 31 December 2009 in the United Kingdom, New Zealand, Cook Islands, Barbados, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, Solomon Islands, Saint Lucia, Belize, Antigua and Barbuda, Saint Christopher and Nevis and other Commonwealth realms to celebrate the year passed and mark the beginning of 2010.
The New Year Honours 2012 were announced on 31 December 2011 in The United Kingdom, New Zealand, (27 January 2012) 8 New Zealand Gazette 215.
The New Year Honours 2013 were appointments by some of the 16 Commonwealth realms to various orders and honours to recognise and reward good works by citizens of those countries.