191 relations: Aerial topdressing, Andrew Kirton, Ātene, Bank engine, Ben Fouhy, Carmen Rupe, Carole Shepheard, Centralized traffic control, Climate of New Zealand, David Seath, Daylight Limited, Destiny Church (New Zealand), District Court of New Zealand, Don Selwyn, Douglas, Taranaki, Eddie Durie, Edward Bickmore Ellison Taylor, Ellis and Burnand, Frank Langstone, Gary Troup, Geoffrey Rice, Huntly Power Station, Ian Ferguson (canoeist), Ivan Mercep, Jack McLean (rugby), James Hunter (basketball), Jelal Kalyanji Natali, Jenny Ludlam, Joe Karam, John Psathas, John William Ellis, Kakahi, New Zealand, Kathy Cross, King Country, King Country Radio, King Country Rugby Football Union, Kotahitanga, Kyle Chapman, Len Brown, Lesley Elliott, Lesley Ketu, Lindsay Crocker, List of airports by ICAO code: N, List of Catholic schools in New Zealand, List of Cosmopolitan Clubs, List of former territorial authorities in New Zealand, List of libraries in New Zealand, List of marae in Manawatu-Wanganui, List of New Zealand state highways, List of New Zealand urban areas, ..., List of rail accidents in New Zealand, List of railway lines in New Zealand, List of road–rail bridges, List of schools in Manawatu-Wanganui, List of Seventh-day Adventist churches in New Zealand, List of towns in New Zealand, List of tunnels in New Zealand, Liz Perry, Mahinārangi Tocker, Makatote Tramway, Mana Ariki Marae, Manawatu-Wanganui, Maniaiti Marae (Wallace Pā), Manunui, Marc Hunter, Marton–New Plymouth line, Matt Lord, Max Mariu, Mount Hikurangi, National Park, New Zealand, New Plymouth, New Plymouth Night Express, New Zealand British Rail Mark 2 carriage, New Zealand Cycle Trail, New Zealand DA class locomotive, New Zealand EF class locomotive, New Zealand State Highway 1, New Zealand State Highway 3, New Zealand State Highway 32, New Zealand State Highway 4, New Zealand State Highway 41, New Zealand State Highway 43, Ngāti Hauiti, Ngāti Maniapoto, Ngāti Tūrangitukua, Ngāti Tūwharetoa, Norman Kirk, North Island Main Trunk, NZR RM class (88 seater), NZR WAB class, NZR WJ class, Ohakune, Ohura, Ongarue railway disaster, Ongarue River, Orongokoekoea Pā, Owhango, Pareora, Paul Tito, Peter Adams (actor), Public transport in Hamilton and Waikato, Pungapunga River, Queen carnival, Radio New Zealand, Railway electrification in New Zealand, Railway Enthusiasts Society, Rangitīkei (New Zealand electorate), Raurimu Spiral, Rereahu, Retaruke River, Rhema Media, Rhonda Bryers, Robert Marshall (cricketer), Roger Walker (architect), Royal New Zealand Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, Ruapehu District, Rumatiki Ruth Wright, Ruth Kirk, Scenic Daylight, Shantytown, New Zealand, Stratford, New Zealand, Stratford–Okahukura Line, Tahora, Manawatu-Wanganui, Tamsyn Leevey, Taringamotu River, Taumarunui (New Zealand electorate), Taumarunui High School, Taumarunui railway station, Taumona River, Taupō (New Zealand electorate), Taupo railway proposals, Te Āti Haunui-a-Pāpārangi, Te Kooti's War, Te Mamaku, Te Puku O Te Whenua, Te Tai Hauāuru, Te Whakaruruhau o Nga Reo Irirangi Māori, Telephone numbers in New Zealand, Telephone numbers in Oceania, Territorial authorities of New Zealand, Tim Twigden, Timothy J. Sinclair, Tina Bell-Kake, Tom Mockridge, Transdev Auckland, Turangi, Urban areas of New Zealand, Viv Haar, Waimarino (New Zealand electorate), Wairarapa Connection, Waitara High School, Wanganui Education Board, Whanganui Journey, Whanganui River, William Taylor (writer), Winifred Drinkwater, 1923 in New Zealand, 1923 in rail transport, 1925 Waratahs tour of New Zealand, 1949 Australia rugby union tour of New Zealand, 1956 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 1957 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 1958 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 1959 British Lions tour to Australia and New Zealand, 1968 France rugby union tour of New Zealand and Australia, 1972 Australia rugby union tour of New Zealand and Fiji, 1974 Birthday Honours, 1974 Fiji rugby union tour of New Zealand, 1976 National Provincial Championship, 1977 British Lions tour to New Zealand, 1981 Scotland rugby union tour of New Zealand, 1989 local government reforms, 1991 Romania rugby union tour of New Zealand, 1998 New Year Honours, 2-8-4, 2000 Birthday Honours, 2001 Birthday Honours, 2002 Birthday Honours, 2002 New Year Honours, 2003 Birthday Honours, 2003 New Year Honours, 2005 in New Zealand, 2005 New Year Honours, 2007 Birthday Honours, 2007 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 2009 Birthday Honours, 2009 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 2013 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 2014 New Year Honours (New Zealand), 2015 Birthday Honours (New Zealand), 2018 Birthday Honours (New Zealand). Expand index (141 more) » « Shrink index
Aerial topdressing is the aerial application of fertilisers over farmland using agricultural aircraft.
Andrew Kirton (born c.1981) is a New Zealand politician who is the General Secretary of the New Zealand Labour Party.
Ātene is a former village located up the Whanganui River from Whanganui.
A bank engine (United Kingdom/Australia) (colloquially a banker) or helper engine or pusher engine (North America) is a railway locomotive that temporarily assists a train that requires additional power or traction to climb a gradient (or bank).
Ben Fouhy (born 4 March 1979, in Taumarunui) is a New Zealand flatwater and marathon canoeist who has been competing since the early 2000s.
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.
Centralized traffic control (CTC) is a form of railway signalling that originated in North America.
The climate of New Zealand is varied due to the country's diverse landscape.
David Coutts Seath (31 March 1914 – 18 October 1997) was a New Zealand politician of the National Party.
The Daylight Limited was an express passenger train between Auckland and Wellington, New Zealand along the North Island Main Trunk.
Destiny Church, a Pentecostal fundamentalist Christian movement, has its headquarters in Auckland, New Zealand.
The District Court of New Zealand (Māori: Te Kōti ā Rohe) is the primary court of first instance of New Zealand.
Don Charles Selwyn, ONZM (22 November 1935 – 13 April 2007) was a Maori actor and filmmaker from New Zealand.
Douglas is a lowly populated locality and a rural centre in east Taranaki, surrounded by dairy, sheep and beef pastoral farming.
Sir Edward Taihakurei Durie (born 18 January 1940) is Chair of the Māori Council and was the first Māori appointed as a Judge of a New Zealand Court.
Edward Bickmore Ellison Taylor (1 June 1906 – 5 May 1982) was a New Zealand lawyer and diplomat.
Ellis and Burnand was a New Zealand sawmilling and timber retailing company, formed by businessman John William Ellis and engineer Harry Burnand in 1891.
Frank Langstone (1881 – 15 June 1969) was a New Zealand Member of Parliament, Cabinet Minister and High Commissioner to Canada.
Gary Bertram Troup (born 3 October 1952) is a New Zealand former cricketer and local politician who played 15 Tests and 22 One Day Internationals for New Zealand.
Geoffrey Wayne Rice (born 1946) is an Emeritus Professor of History at the University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Huntly Power Station is the largest thermal power station in New Zealand and is located in the town of Huntly in the Waikato.
Ian Gordon Ferguson, (born 20 July 1952), is New Zealand's most successful Olympian, competing in K1, K2, and K4 kayak events.
Ivan Mercep (22 February 1930 – 8 April 2014) was a New Zealand architect.
John Kenneth "Jack" McLean (3 October 1923 – 30 July 2005) was a New Zealand rugby union and professional rugby league footballer of the 1940s and 1950s.
James Paton Hunter (born 19 June 1991) is an Australian professional basketball player for the Southland Sharks of the National Basketball League (NBL).
Jelal Kalyanji Natali (17 August 1899 – 28 March 1993) was an Indian-New Zealand shopkeeper, Indian community leader and anti-racism activist.
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.
Joseph Francis "Joe" Karam (born 21 November 1951) is a former New Zealand representative rugby footballer who played for the All Blacks.
John Psathas, ONZM (born 1966) is a New Zealand composer, son of Greek immigrant parents.
John William Ellis was a New Zealand businessman and mayor of Hamilton from 1917 to 1918.
Kakahi (correctly, Kākahi) is a small King Country settlement about up the Whanganui River from Taumarunui, New Zealand.
Kathleen "Kathy" Cross (born 28 June 1957) is a New Zealand former cricket umpire who stood in sixty-nine international matches.
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.
The King Country Rugby Football Union is a constituent union in the New Zealand Rugby Union.
Kotahitanga (literally "a state of being at one") may refer to several things relating to the Māori people of New Zealand.
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.
Leonard "Len" Brown (born in Taumarunui, Ruapehu District, Manawatu-Wanganui) is a former Mayor of Auckland, New Zealand and head of the Auckland Council.
Lesley Anne Elliott (born 26 September 1960 in Taumarunui) 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.
Leslie-Ann Te Atahira Ketu (b. 10 January 1987) is a New Zealand rugby union player.
Lindsay Mervyn Crocker, born 16 May, 1958 in Taumarunui, is a former New Zealand cricketer who played 54 first-class matches for Northern Districts in the 1980s.
Format of entries is.
This is a list of the schools and colleges run by, or in association with, the Roman Catholic Church in New Zealand (including one private traditionalist Roman Catholic school).
The following is a list of Cosmopolitan Clubs grouped by continent and geographic region.
"Territorial authority" is the generic term used for local government entities in New Zealand.
This list of libraries in New Zealand includes libraries operated by territorial authorities, universities, central government and the private sector.
This is a list of marae (Māori meeting grounds) in the Manawatu-Wanganui region of New Zealand.
This is a list of highways of the New Zealand state highway network and some touring routes.
This article lists urban areas of New Zealand (as defined by Statistics New Zealand) ranked by population.
This list is of railway accidents in New Zealand sorted chronologically.
The railway network in New Zealand consists of four main lines, seven secondary lines and numerous short branch lines in almost every region.
Road–rail bridges are bridges shared by road and rail lines.
Manawatu-Wanganui is a region in the North Island of New Zealand.
The following is a list of Seventh-day Adventist churches in New Zealand.
This is a list of towns in New Zealand.
This is a link page for railway, road and waterway tunnels, including hydroelectric intakes and tailraces and gun battery tunnels.
Elizabeth Cecilia Perry (born 22 November 1987) is a New Zealand cricketer.
Mahinārangi Tocker (1955 – 15 April 2008) was a singer-songwriter from New Zealand.
The Makatote Tramway was from the late 1920s to 1940 --> a long forest railway network near Makatote in the central North island of New Zealand with a gauge of using metal and wooden rails.
Mana Ariki, properly known as Manu Ariki, is based in Taumarunui in 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.
Maniaiti Marae or Wallace Pā is a marae in Ngapuke, situated roughly 6 km south-east from the township of Taumarunui, located in the central North Island of New Zealand.
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.
Marc Alexander Hunter (7 September 195317 July 1998) was a New Zealand rock and pop singer, songwriter and record producer.
The Marton–New Plymouth line (MNPL) is a secondary main line railway in the North Island of New Zealand that links the Taranaki and Manawatu-Wanganui regions.
Matt Lord (born 7 January 1978) is a rugby union player for Northampton Saints in the Guinness Premiership.
Max Takuira Matthew Mariu SM (12 August 1952 – 12 December 2005) was the Auxiliary Bishop of Hamilton, New Zealand (1988–2005).
Mount Hikurangi may refer to.
National Park is a small town on the North Island Central Plateau in New Zealand.
New Plymouth (Ngāmotu) is the major city of the Taranaki Region on the west coast of the North Island of New Zealand.
The New Plymouth Night Express was a passenger express train operated by the New Zealand Railways Department (NZR) that ran between Auckland and New Plymouth.
The New Zealand British Rail Mark 2 carriages were built by British Rail Engineering Limited for British Rail in the early 1970s.
The New Zealand Cycle Trail project (Māori: Nga Haerenga, "The Journeys") is a New Zealand government initiative, co-funded together with local councils and charitable trusts, which is to build and operate a network of cycle routes through the country.
The New Zealand DA class diesel-electric mainline locomotives operated on the New Zealand railway system between 1955 and 1989.
The New Zealand EF class locomotive (originally Class 30) is a class of 22 electric locomotives that operate on the North Island Main Trunk between Palmerston North and Te Rapa (near Hamilton) in New Zealand.
State Highway 1 (SH 1) is the longest and most significant road in the New Zealand roading network, running the length of both main islands.
State Highway 3 (SH 3) is one of New Zealand's eight national state highways.
State Highway 32 (SH 32) is a New Zealand state highway in the Central North Island.
State Highway 4 is the shortest of New Zealand's eight national highways.
State Highway 41 (SH 41) is a New Zealand state highway in the central North Island that runs from Manunui, just south of Taumarunui on SH 4 to Turangi just north of the Desert Road.
New Zealand State Highway 43, also called the Forgotten World Highway, is a road that runs 148 km from Stratford in Taranaki to Taumarunui in the King Country.
Ngāti Hauiti is a Māori iwi of New Zealand it is centred in the Rangitīkei in the lower North Island.
Ngāti Maniapoto is an iwi (tribe) based in the Waikato-Waitomo (flowing water-cave water) region of New Zealand's North Island.
Ngāti Tūrangitukua is an Māori iwi (tribe) in Turangi, New Zealand.
Ngāti Tūwharetoa is an iwi (Māori tribe) descended from Ngātoro-i-rangi, the priest who navigated the Arawa canoe to New Zealand.
Norman Eric Kirk (6 January 1923 – 31 August 1974) was a New Zealand politician who served as the 29th Prime Minister of New Zealand from 1972 until his sudden death in 1974.
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 NZR RM class 88-seaters were a class of railcar used in New Zealand, known unofficially as 'Articulateds', 'Twinsets', 'Drewrys' or 'Fiats'.
The WAB class locomotives were steam locomotives designed, built and used by New Zealand Railways Department.
The NZR WJ class was a class of one steam locomotive built by Baldwin Locomotive Works for service on New Zealand's private Wellington and Manawatu Railway (WMR).
Ohakune is a small town in the North Island of New Zealand, situated 215 kilometres north of Wellington and 292 kilometres south of Auckland.
Ohura is a small town in the west of the North Island of New Zealand.
The Ongarue railway disaster occurred on 6 July 1923 near the small settlement of Ongarue, near Taumarunui, New Zealand, when an overnight express ran into a landslip.
The Ongarue River, also known as Ō Ngārue, is a river of the Waikato and Manawatu-Wanganui Regions of New Zealand's North Island.
Orongokoekoeā Pā is a hill site located south of Te Kuiti, about halfway to Taumarunui, in the King Country region of New Zealand.
Owhango school Owhango is a small town in New Zealand situated about south of Taumarunui on State Highway 4.
Pareora is a settlement in the South Island of New Zealand.
Paul Tito (born 9 June 1978) is a retired New Zealand rugby union player.
Peter John Adams (18 May 1938 – 13 December 1999) was a New Zealand-born Australian actor, best remembered for his performances in Australian television.
Public transport is poorly developed in the Waikato Region, with only 0.9% of trips made by bus in 2013/14.
The Pungapunga River is a river of the Manawatu-Wanganui Region of New Zealand's North Island.
A queen carnival was a type of fundraising event that was popular in New Zealand and Australia during the early 20th century.
Radio New Zealand (Te Reo Irirangi o Aotearoa), commonly known as RNZ, is a New Zealand public service radio broadcaster and Crown entity established under the Radio New Zealand Act 1995.
Railway electrification was initially adopted by the New Zealand Railways in New Zealand for long tunnels; the Otira Tunnel, the Lyttelton Rail Tunnel and the two Tawa Tunnels of the Tawa Flat Deviation.
The Railway Enthusiasts Society Incorporated is a New Zealand railway enthusiast society registered under the Incorporated Societies Act 1908 on 17 July 1958.
Rangitīkei (before 2008 styled as Rangitikei without a macron) is a New Zealand parliamentary electorate, returning one Member of Parliament to the New Zealand House of Representatives.
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.
Rereahu is a Māori iwi of New Zealand and a direct descendant of Hoturoa, the captain of Tainui canoe.
The Retaruke River is a river on the North Island of New Zealand.
Rhema Media (previously known as Rhema Broadcasting Group or RBG) is a Christian media organisation in New Zealand.
Rhonda Bryers was a New Zealand singer of Maori descent.
Robert Marshall (26 December 1912 – 23 August 1956) was a New Zealand cricketer.
Roger Neville Walker (born 1942) is a New Zealand architect based in Wellington.
The Royal New Zealand Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals or SPCA New Zealand (abbreviated as RNZSPCA or SPCA) is a New Zealand charitable society who work to promote the humane treatment of animals.
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.
Dame Lucy Ruth Kirk (née Miller, 28 April 1922 – 20 March 2000) was a prominent anti-abortion campaigner.
The Scenic Daylight was a daytime express train in New Zealand, introduced in 1963.
Shantytown is a tourist attraction in the West Coast Region of the South Island of New Zealand.
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.
Tahora is a small settlement located in the Manawatu-Wanganui Region in the North Island of New Zealand along the Stratford–Okahukura railway line and State Highway 43 between Stratford and Taumarunui.
Tamsyn Leevey (born 24 January 1978, in Taumarunui, New Zealand) is a professional squash player from New Zealand.
The Taringamotu River is a river of the Manawatu-Wanganui Region of New Zealand's North Island.
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.
The Taumona River is a river of the Manawatu-Wanganui Region of New Zealand's North Island.
2008 Taupō (before 2008 styled as Taupo with no macron) is a New Zealand parliamentary electorate returning one Member of Parliament to the House of Representatives.
There have been a number of proposals to build a Taupo Line as a branch railway linking the township of Taupo in the central North Island of New Zealand to New Zealand's rail network.
Te Āti Haunui-a-Pāpārangi is a Māori iwi of the Whanganui River region of New Zealand.
Te Kooti's War was among the last of the New Zealand wars, the series of 19th century conflicts between the Māori and the colonising European settlers.
Hemi Topine Te Mamaku (c. 1790 – June 1887) was a Māori chief in the Ngāti Hāua-te-rangi iwi from the Whanganui region of New Zealand's North Island.
Te Puku O Te Whenua or "the belly of the land" was one of the five new New Zealand parliamentary Māori electorates created in 1996 for MMP.
2008 Te Tai Hauāuru is a New Zealand parliamentary Māori electorate, returning one Member of Parliament to the New Zealand House of Representatives, that was first formed for the.
Te Whakaruruhau o Nga Reo Irirangi Māori (the National Māori Radio Network) is a New Zealand radio network, consisting of radio stations set up to serve the country's indigenous Māori people.
The New Zealand telephone numbering plan describes the allocation of telephone numbers in New Zealand and the Pitcairn Islands.
Country Code: +61 International Call Prefix: 0011 Trunk Prefix: 0 Telephone numbers in Australia consist of a single-digit area code (prefixed with a '0' when dialing within Australia) and eight-digit local numbers, the first four, five or six of which specify the exchange, and the remaining four, three or two a line at that exchange.
Territorial authorities are the second tier of local government in New Zealand, below regional councils.
Timothy Moore Twigden (born 14 May 1952) is a former New Zealand rugby union player.
Timothy J. Sinclair is political scientist who has written extensively on the political economy of global finance.
Tina Moewai Bell-Kake (born 30 June 1967 in Taumarunui) is a former field hockey midfielder from New Zealand, who finished sixth with her national team at the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney.
Thomas Mockridge (born July 1955 in New Zealand) is the current chief executive of Virgin Media.
Transdev Auckland, formerly Veolia Transport Auckland, Ltd., and before that Connex Auckland, Ltd., is a Transdev Australasia company.
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.
Statistics New Zealand defines urban areas of New Zealand for statistical purposes (they have no administrative or legal basis).
Vivian Tainui "Viv" Haar (born 27 August 1952) is a rower from New Zealand.
Waimarino is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate.
The Wairarapa Connection is a New Zealand interurban commuter rail service along the Wairarapa Line between Masterton, the largest town in the Wairarapa, and Wellington.
Waitara High School is a state secondary school in Waitara, Taranaki, New Zealand, founded in 1947.
Provinces were abolished in New Zealand and the Central Government took control and education.
The Whanganui Journey is a river journey along the Whanganui River in the North Island of New Zealand travelling by canoe or kayak.
The Whanganui River is a major river in the North Island of New Zealand.
William Robin Taylor (11 October 1938 – 3 October 2015) was a writer from New Zealand.
Winifred Joyce "Winnie" Drinkwater (11 April 1913 – 6 October 1996) was a pioneering Scottish aviator and aeroplane engineer. She was the first woman in the world to hold a commercial pilot's licence.
The following lists events that happened during 1923 in New Zealand.
The 1925 Waratahs tour of New Zealand was a collection of rugby union games undertaken by the New South Wales Teams against invitational and national teams of New Zealand.
The 1949 Australia rugby union tour of New Zealand was a series of 12 rugby union match played by the "Wallabies" in 1949.
The 1956 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II on the advice of the New Zealand government to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders.
The 1957 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II on the advice of the New Zealand government to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders.
The 1958 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II on the advice of the New Zealand government to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders.
In 1959, the British Lions rugby union team toured Australia and New Zealand.
In July and August 1968, the French national rugby union team toured New Zealand and Australia.
The 1972 Australia rugby union tour of New Zealand and Fiji was a series of thirteen rugby union matches, including three tests, played by the Wallabies in New Zealand, plus a one-off test match played by the Wallabies against the Fijians in Fiji.
The Queen's Birthday 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 1974 Fiji rugby union tour of New Zealand was a series of matches played in May–June 1974 in New Zealand by Fiji national rugby union team.
The National Provincial Championship, also known in short as the NPC or commercially known as the 'Radio New Zealand National Championship', was the predecessor to the current ITM Cup and Heartland Championship in New Zealand rugby.
In 1977 the British Lions rugby union team toured New Zealand.
The 1981 Scotland rugby union tour of New Zealand was a series of eight matches played by the Scotland national rugby union team in New Zealand in May and June 1981.
The 1989 local government reform was the most significant reform of local government in New Zealand in over a century.
The 1991 Romania rugby union tour of New Zealand was a series of matches played between May and June 1991 in New Zealand by Romania national rugby union team to prepare the 1991 Rugby World Cup.
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.
Under the Whyte notation, a 2-8-4 is a steam locomotive that has one unpowered leading axle, usually in a leading truck, followed by four powered and coupled driving axles, and two unpowered trailing axles, usually mounted in a bogie.
The Queen's Birthday Honours were announced on 19 June 2000 to celebrate the Queen's Official Birthday in The United Kingdom,United Kingdom: Australia (12 June), New Zealand (13 June),New Zealand: (13 June 2000), New Zealand Gazette.
The Queen's Birthday Honours 2001 was announced on 16 June 2001 for the United Kingdom (including Northern Ireland), New Zealand (4 June), Australia (11 June), Barbados, Bahamas, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, Solomon Islands, Tuvalu, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and The Grenadines, Belize and Saint Christopher and Nevis on the occasion of the celebration of Her Majesty's Birthday.
Queen's Birthday Honours are announced on or around the date of the Queen's Official Birthday in Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom.
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 Queen's Birthday Honours were announced on 14 June 2003 for the United Kingdom and on 2 June 2003 for New Zealand.
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 following lists events that happened during 2005 in New Zealand.
New Year Honours were granted in the United Kingdom and New Zealand at the start of 2005.
The Birthday Honours 2007 for the Commonwealth realms were announced on 17 June 2007, to celebrate the Queen's Birthday of 2007.
The 2007 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders, and to celebrate the passing of 2006 and the beginning of 2007.
The Queen's Birthday Honours 2009 were appointments by some of the 16 Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to recognise and reward good works by citizens of those countries.
The 2009 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders, and to celebrate the passing of 2008 and the beginning of 2009.
The 2013 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders, and to celebrate the passing of 2012 and the beginning of 2013.
The 2014 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders, and to celebrate the passing of 2013 and the beginning of 2014.
The 2015 Queen's Birthday Honours in New Zealand, celebrating the official birthday of Queen Elizabeth II, were appointments made by the Queen in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders.
The 2018 Queen's Birthday Honours in New Zealand, celebrating the official birthday of Queen Elizabeth II, were appointments made by the Queen in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders.