on ''Brothers & Sisters (Brothers & Sisters (2006 TV series))''. Rhys traveled to Ireland to star in the 18th century swashbuckling adventure, ''The Abduction Club''. He played the lead role of Darren Daniels in ''Tabloid'', and then returned to New Zealand to shoot the epic drama ''Lost World'' for the BBC. His other film credits include the independent horror film ''Deathwatch (Deathwatch (2002 film))'' in Prague and Fakers, a comic crime caper. He appeared opposite the late
, including The Emperor's Shadow, "An Appreciative Audience" and Zhuge Liang. He was involved in the musical arrangement for the art education film "Qin" and the television Drama "The Courtship of the Phoenix". '''Kelly Graeme Evernden''' (born 21 September 1961, in Gisborne (Gisborne, New Zealand), New Zealand) is a former professional tennis player from New Zealand. '''Brett Andrew Steven''' (born 27 April 1969
and New Zealand, went straight to number one in the UK Singles Chart on 24 March 2001. It became the fastest selling non-charity single in the UK (a record that was beaten a year later by ''Pop Idol'' winner Will Young), and went on to sell over 1 million copies. The single was followed by an equally successful debut album entitled ''Popstars (Popstars (Hear'Say album))''. The album featured cover versions of "Monday Monday" by The Mamas & the Papas and "Bridge over Troubled Water (Bridge over Troubled Water (song))" by Simon & Garfunkel, alongside original tracks purchased for the group. The album also reached number one, three weeks after the single. '''Inglewood''' is a town in the Taranaki Region of New Zealand's North Island. The population was 3,090 in the 2006 Census (New Zealand Census of Population and Dwellings), an increase of 144 from 2001. Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand
classic "I've Gotta Get a Message to You" with British Army men The Soldiers for a charity single in the UK. Another concert in Paris was cancelled in October 2011, and Gibb was due to perform the charity single with The Soldiers on 14 October, but was unable to perform as he was again rushed to hospital with severe abdominal pains. Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand
received a reputation for being casual, practical and lacklustre. However, the local fashion industry has grown significantly since 2000, doubling exports and increasing from a handful to about 50
location isbn 978-1-84607-880-4 page 163 pages url accessdate 13 June 2011 They played their first ODI (One Day International) in the 1972–73 season against Pakistan (Pakistan cricket team) in Christchurch. New Zealand In New Zealand the Energy Efficiency and Conservation Authority is responsible for promoting energy efficiency and conservation. Individual transferable quotas Individual transferable quota (Individual fishing quota)s (ITQs) are fishery rationalization instruments defined under the Magnuson-Stevens Fishery Conservation and Management Act as limited access permits to harvest quantities of fish. Fisheries scientists (Fisheries science) decide the optimal amount of fish (total allowable catch (Total Allowable Catch)) to be harvested in a certain fishery, taking into account carrying capacity, regeneration rates and future values. Under ITQs, members of a fishery are granted rights to a percentage of the total allowable catch which can be harvested each year. These quotas can be fished, bought, sold, or leased allowing for the least cost vessels to be used. ITQs are used in New Zealand, Australia, Iceland, Canada and the United States. Only three ITQ programs have been implemented in the United States due to a moratorium (Moratorium (law)) supported by Ted Stevens. In late 1999, TalkCo, rebranded as The Wireless Group, announced a relaunch of '''Talk Radio''' to become the UK's first national commercial sports radio station called Talksport. The relaunch occurred at midnight on Monday 17 January 2000 and was accompanied by the station moving from Oxford Street to a new studio in Hatfields on the South Bank of the River Thames. Now mainly dedicated to football, the programming lineup was drastically altered, beginning with '''The Sports Breakfast''' show, a mid-morning motoring show called '''The Car Guys''', with further sports programming in the afternoon and evening. Almost all the station's talk show presenters were axed at the time, including '''The Big Boys Breakfast''' with David Banks (David Banks (journalist)) and Nick Ferrari, with only Whale (James Whale (radio)), Collins (Ian Collins (radio presenter)) and Mike Dickin surviving. To complement their new format, Talksport purchased the rights to broadcast Manchester United, Arsenal (Arsenal F.C.) and Newcastle (Newcastle United F.C.) in the UEFA Champions League, the FA Cup, England (England national football team) Internationals, UEFA Cup, England’s (England Cricket Team) Winter cricket Tours to South Africa, Zimbabwe, Pakistan and India, British and Irish Lions Tours to South Africa and New Zealand and rights to the Super League, Rugby League World Cup, and World Title Boxing Fights. Since its launch, Talksport has held the rights to the Premier League, UEFA Champions League, UEFA Europa League, FA Cup, England internationals, Euro 2004, 2006 World Cup, 2010 World Cup, Carling Cup, Football League, domestic Twenty20 cricket, 2009 Twenty20 World Cup, England’s (England Cricket Team) winter cricket Tours to South Africa, Zimbabwe, Pakistan and India, British and Irish Lions Tours to South Africa and New Zealand and rights to the Super League, Rugby League World Cup, Ryder Cup and World Title Boxing Fights. '''Richard William Prebble''' CBE (Order of British Empire), born 7 February 1948, was for many years a member of the New Zealand Parliament (New Zealand Parliament). Initially a member of the Labour Party (New Zealand Labour Party), he joined the newly formed ACT New Zealand party under Roger Douglas in 1996. Generally, "Liquid Paper" and "Wite-Out" are used in the United States, Canada, Australia and Brazil, while "Tipp-Ex" is used in Europe. Twink is the leading brand, and colloquial term, for correction fluid in New Zealand. In the English-speaking Caribbean the term "White-paper paste" is used. In India the name "White Ink" is used by the student community. Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand
in the UK. * "Too Close (Too Close#Blue version)" — The second single, released in August 2001. The song is a cover version of U.S. R&B group Next (Next (band))'s number one hit. The single peaked at #1 on the UK Singles Chart, #5 on the Australian Top 40, #1 in New Zealand and #17 in Ireland. The song has received a Gold sales status certification for sales of over 500,000 copies in the UK. * "Fly By II" — The fourth and final single, released
. Instead, Turner made his mark on the first-class cricket scene, particularly with Worcestershire (Worcestershire County Cricket Club) in the English county championship. In all, he played 455 first-class matches, amassing 34,346 runs at 49.70, including 103 centuries&mdash;making him one of a select few to score a "century of centuries", one of only four non-English cricketers to do so (the others being Donald Bradman, Zaheer Abbas and Viv Richards). Turner also
in Manila in the early-to-mid-1930s. He established himself in local business, setting up his own firm, L. R. Nielson & Co., and making inroads in the securities and stock brokerage business, importing, and mining. Nielson also sat on the board of The Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Corporation branch in Manila. * East Coast Swing is a simpler 6-count variation of Lindy Hop, that evolved with swing-band music of the 1940s and the work of the Arthur Murray dance studios
url http: www.milliyet.com.tr 2003 01 11 pazar apaz.html The game was released in three different region-based covers. Adam Gilchrist appeared on the Australian cover, Daniel Vettori on the New Zealand cover and Andrew Flintoff on the English (England) cover. It was the last game to have all real player names. '''Sir Lloyd George Geering''', ONZ (Order of New Zealand), GNZM (New Zealand Order of Merit), CBE (Order of the British Empire), born 26 February 1918
'''New Zealand''' ( south of the Pacific island areas (Pacific Islands) of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Because of its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans. During its long isolation, New Zealand developed a distinctive biodiversity (Biodiversity of New Zealand) of animal, fungal and plant life. The country's varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks, such as the Southern Alps, owe much to the tectonic uplift of land and volcanic eruptions. New Zealand's capital city is Wellington, while its most populous city is Auckland.
Polynesians settled New Zealand in 1250–1300 CE and developed a distinctive Māori culture. Abel Tasman, a Dutch explorer, was the first European to sight New Zealand in 1642 CE. History of New Zealand. Newzealand.com. In 1840, representatives of the British Crown and Māori Chiefs signed the Treaty of Waitangi, making New Zealand a British colony (Colony of New Zealand). Today, the majority of New Zealand's population (New Zealanders) of 4.5 million is of European descent (New Zealand European); the indigenous Māori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and Pacific Islanders. Reflecting this, New Zealand's culture (Culture of New Zealand) is mainly derived from Māori and early British settlers, with recent broadening arising from increased immigration (Immigration to New Zealand). The official languages are English, Māori and New Zealand Sign Language, with English predominant. The country's economy was historically dominated by the export of wool, but exports of dairy products, meat, and wine, along with tourism, are more significant today.
Nationally, legislative authority is vested in an elected, unicameral Parliament (Parliament of New Zealand), while executive political power is exercised by the Cabinet (Cabinet of New Zealand), led by the Prime Minister (Prime Minister of New Zealand), who is currently John Key. Queen Elizabeth II (Elizabeth II) is the country's head of state and is represented by a Governor-General (Governor-General of New Zealand). In addition, New Zealand is organised into 11 regional councils (Regions of New Zealand) and 67 territorial authorities (Territorial authorities of New Zealand) for local government purposes. The Realm of New Zealand also includes Tokelau (a dependent territory); the Cook Islands and Niue (self-governing states in free association (Associated state) with New Zealand); and the Ross Dependency, which is New Zealand's territorial claim in Antarctica (territorial claims in Antarctica). New Zealand is a member of the United Nations, Commonwealth of Nations, ANZUS, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Pacific Islands Forum and Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation.