List of alumni of St Peter's College, Auckland

List of alumni of St Peter's College, Auckland

The following is a list of some of the alumni of St Peter's College, Auckland.

These notes are based on information available in the publicly available sources in the notes and list of reference sources. Every effort has been made to ensure that the entries are accurate. However, some of the birth years given are deduced from circumstantial material (for example when a person left St Peter's from the most senior class, it is reasonable to assume that they were 17 or 18 at that time).

Contents

Old Boys

A

  • Jordan Arts (born 1988): member of duo Kids of 88, programming/keyboards; was a member of Incursa, a St Peter's College band which won the Smokefreerockquest in 2004[1]

B

  • Gerrard Beeson (Thomas Victor Gerrard), former Mayor of Onehunga (1968–1974).[2]
  • Michael Birch (1944–1968): Journalist, Senior Australian Associated Press Correspondent in Vietnam in 1968; killed on 5 May 1968 in Saigon.[3]
  • Sean Black (born 1978) (Councillor) Australian local government politician, member of the Logan City Council, Queensland, Australia; married to Councillor Hajnal Black.[4]

C

  • Chris Carter (Honourable Christopher Joseph) (b. 1952), senior United Nations official (2011-present); former New Zealand Labour Party politician; former Member of Parliament for Te Atatu (1993-1996 and 1999-2011) and former cabinet minister (2002-2008).[5]
  • Anthony Cavitt LL.B (1970) Auck; Magistrate; Crown Prosecutor, Northern Territory, Australia 1970s/1980s; Appointed a member of the Northern Territory Magistrate's Court in 1984(?).[6]
  • Alan Clarke (born 1929): Auckland actor.[7]
  • Barney Clarke (born 1926): Champion New Zealand boxer.
  • Geoffrey Clatworthy, JP, MNZM, Community activist.
  • Robert Courtenay: participated in the 1982 Paraplegic Olympics in Hong Kong in the 100 metres and 200 metres Wheelchair Sprints for which he won gold medals and set world records.[8]

D

  • Graeme Dallow (born 1930): LL.B Auck,[9] Assistant Commissioner of Police.[10]
  • Michael Day (born 1950), Journalist, reporter Christchurch Star, Nelson Evening Mail; Editor Gore Ensign; Leader Writer Auckland Sun; Asia Desk Chief The West Australian; Editor Baha'i World News Service, Israel (2003–2006);Travel writer Brisbane.[12]
  • Felix Donnelly (Felix Cornelius) (born 1929), Priest of the Diocese of Auckland, ordained in 1954; writer of non-fiction, novelist, controversialist, broadcaster, and counsellor[13]
  • Pat Downey (Patrick James) (born 1927), OBE, MA(NZ), LL.B(NZ), Barrister and Solicitor, Human Rights Commissioner, legal editor.
  • Martyn Dunne (Major-General rtd) (born 1950), CNZM (2000), Soldier, senior public servant and diplomat.

E

F

  • Michael Fay (Sir Humphrey Michael Gerard) (born 1949), (Knight Bachelor -1990), New Zealand Merchant banker, co-founder/joint chief executive and director of Fay, Richwhite and Co Ltd, chair of the campaigns for three New Zealand challenges for the America's Cup in 1987, 1988 and 1992[15]

G

  • Edward Gaines (Edward Russell) (1926–1994), Catholic bishop.[16]
  • Ian Gillies (born 1937), Served in Malaya as a fighter pilot with the RNZAF and later as an international airline captain with Qantas. He retired to farming cattle in South Australia.

H

  • Simon Hafoka (born 1974): Professional rugby player and coach, Independiente Rugby Club Santander.[17]
  • Garth Harris (1947–1999): LL B (hons) (1973) Auck, MJur (Distinction)(1978) Auck, leading tax lawyer.
  • Trevor Henry (born 1942), Senior Journalist in radio and print media.
  • Shane Howarth (Shane Paul)(born 1968), All Black fullback (1993–1994).
  • Chris Huljich, Paul Huljich and Michael Huljich Auckland manufacturers, merchants, entrepreneurs, rentiers and philanthropists.[18]
  • Sam Hunt (born 1946), QSM, CNZM (2010), Poet.[19]
  • Warwick Hutchings[20] (b. 1946) MA (Auck?), public servant,[21] New Zealand diplomat, New Zealand permanent representative to the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), Nairobi (stationed in Harare) (1992–1994), Press secretary to HRH the Prince of Wales (2005).[22] in 2005, in New Zealand External Assessments Bureau.[23]

J

  • Mate Jakich (Mate I. J.)(1941–2010) – Auckland representative rugby player.
  • Graeme Jennings (born 1978): International, freelance, Photojournalist.
  • Gregory Jones (born 1951): Political activist on justice and defence issues.[24]

K

  • Barry Keane (born 1947): Diplomat; in 2008 he is Counsellor, New Zealand High Commission, Canberra, Australia.[25]
  • Richard Kearney (1931–2005): District Court Judge, Auckland; member of the Waitangi Tribunal (1996–2004).
  • Brian Keene (born 1947) ), QC (2006), LL.B (Hons) Auck (1970), Lawyer; practises at the Auckland commercial bar (since 1992); specialises in the areas of company and commercial disputes, construction law, professional liability, director’s obligations, securities law and insolvencies and is an arbitrator and mediator and securities Commission and Takeovers Panel Counsel.[26]
  • Peter W Kempster (Commander)(born 1964), Inspector General of the New Zealand Navy.[27]
  • Michael John Kidd (born 1953): BA/LL.B Auck, PhD UWS; Barrister; International Human Rights Lawyer; Pastor; Author.[28]
  • Kids of 88 (band comprising Jordan Arts and Sam McCarthy).
  • Chris Kohlhase (b. 197?): New Zealand softballer, former member of the New Zealand national team the Black Socks; in 2004 became coach of the Samoan Softball team.
  • Eddie Kohlhase (b. 1964): NZ Softballer, former member of the New Zealand national team, the Black Socks; Coach of the Black Socks (2004–present).Part of the St Peters College 4 x 100 meters Team, National Champions and record holders for over 10 years.

L

  • Pat Lam (born 1968), All Black, loose forward (1992), captain of Manu Samoa, coach of the Pacific Islanders rugby team (2006); coach of the Auckland provincial team (in the NPC) (2004–present); educated at St Peter's College (1980–1987); Teacher at St Peter's College (1991–1992) .[30]
  • Tony Lanigan (Anthony G) (b 1947) Engineer, BE(Hons) Auck, PhD Auck, MICE, Fellow of IPENZ: First Chancellor of the Auckland University of Technology 2000–2001; vice-Chairman, Habitat for Humanity International; Establishment Director of degree of Master of Construction Management, Auckland University of Technology.[31]
  • David Lewis (born 03 September 1964): News Zealand Men's Tennis Doubles Champion (with J. Dunphy) 1984-1985; member of the New Zealand Davis Cup squad 1985, the younger brother of Chris Lewis and Mark Lewis.[32][33]
  • Mark Lewis (born 196?): Professional Tennis coach; New Zealand Men's Tennis Singles Champion 1979-80; News Zealand Men's Tennis Doubles Champion (with B Derlin) 1980-1981 and (with P. Smith) 1983-1984; Member of the New Zealand Davis Cup team in 1980 and 1981; Younger brother of Chris Lewis and older brother of David Lewis.[34]
  • Stefan Lipa (born 1953): LL.B (Auckland), Lawyer, President of the Social Credit Party (1979–1987).
  • James Little: Commissioner on Niue in 1960.[35]
  • Jamie Love (born 1990): New Zealand representative softball player; Captain of the Junior Black Sox Softball Team 2008; old boy of St Peter's College (2001–2007).[36]
  • Brian Lynch (Brian John), (born 1937) ONZM (2004), MA 1958&1962 (Canterbury): Public Servant, diplomat.

M

  • Tony Mackle (born 1946), MA Art History (Ak), Diploma in Archives Administration, Art historian and curator, Author.
  • Kevin Malloy (born 1965), international chief executive, Starcom MediaVest Group (SMG) (advertising).
  • Brian Marino (died 2001): noted New Zealand Astronomer.
  • Richard J H Matthews (born 1942) MA (Latin and Greek) (Auck) 1966; MA(Oxon) (Merton College); PhD (Berne)(1991), teacher, pedagogical theoritician, linguist, classical scholar, expert in classical philology, author and poet; English teacher in Italian-speaking Switzerland (Lugano) for 32 years before retirement in 2004.[37]
  • Bernie McCahill (Bernard Joseph) (born 1962), All Black, second five-eighth and centre three-quarter (1987–1991).[38]
  • Sean McCahill (born 1968), Rugby international, representing Ireland.[39]
  • Sam McCarthy (born 1988): guitarist and vocalist; member of duo Kids of 88; was a member of Incursa, a St Peter's College band which won the Smokefreerockquest in 2004[1]
  • Patrick McClure, AO, (born 1949), Third Sector leader, CEO of Mission Australia (1997–2006), CEO of the Society of St Vincent de Paul (1992–1996), Chairperson of the Reference Group on Welfare Reform (1999–2000), Member of the Prime Minister's Community Business Partnership (1997–2008), CEO of the Retirement Villages Group, Macquarie Group (2006–2008)
  • Hugh McGahan (born 1961) Former New Zealand Rugby League representative 1982–1990, captain of "the Kiwis" 1986–1990
  • John McSoriley (born 1948): LLB (1974), BA (1978) Auck; Barrister; Legal writer, editor.[42]
  • Constant Mews (born 1954), D. Phil (Oxon): Professor of Medieval Thought and Director, Centre for Studies in Religion and Theology, Monash University, Melbourne. He is an authority on medieval religious thought, especially on the medieval philosopher and theologian, Peter Abelard, and on interfaith dialogue. He has discovered and published what are possibly the original letters exchanged between Peter Abelard and his lover, Heloise.[43]
  • Douglas Mews (born 1956), Musician, academic, performer, conductor.
  • Bradley Moni Mika (born 1981), All Black, lock (2002), Auckland, Blues and Crusaders Rugby player.[44]
  • Dylan Mika (Dylan Gabriel) (born 1972) All Black, loose forward (1999).[45]
  • Ian Miller (born 1949): Web Merchant, journalist, writer, broadcaster (formerly with Radio Hauraki, Radio i, Radio New Zealand, Sunday Star, NZFB (reader), Bits&Bytes, Otis, Wilson & Horton, Nutshell Productions, and MG Club.[46]
  • Anthony Molloy (born 1944), LL.D (Auck), QC (1984), lawyer, tax and trust law expert, author, editor, winegrower.
  • Peter Musson (born 1939): Bassoonist.

N

  • Grey Nelson (born 1928) Senior Public Servant and Diplomat.
  • Steve Nesbit (Steven Roberto) (born 1936), All Black, first five-eighth (1960) (St Peter's College's first old boy All Black).[48]
  • Frank Nobilo (Frank Ivan Joseph) (born 1960) CNZM (1998, for services to golf), professional golfer; New Zealand representative.[49]
  • Dion Nukunuku (born 1970): Member of the New Zealand national Softball team, the Black Socks,
  • Nathan Nukunuku (born 1980): Member of the New Zealand national softball team, the Black Socks.

O

  • Preston O'Brien (born 1972): Professional Actor.[50]
  • Michael Otto (Michael Damien) (born 1964), religious journalist.

P

  • Stephen Parke (born 1950), PhD (in Theoretical Particle Physics) (1980) (Harvard). Physicist.[51]
  • Mate Paunovic (born 1950): Legal services client; instrumental in the development of New Zealand law in relation to similar fact evidence.[52]
  • Bill Perry (born 1958), senior public servant: Customs Group Manager Investigations and Response, New Zealand Customs.[53]
  • Lee Pletzers (born 1971): fiction writer.[54][55]

R

  • Martin Reyners (Martin Everardus) (born 1950), leading New Zealand scientist in seismology and plate tectonics.[57]
  • Steve Roche (born 1961): MA (Hons) (1985) Auck: Musician, Composer, Vocalist.[58]
  • Gregory Rogers (born 1956): Violinist; in 2008 he is a member of the Stage Orchestra of the Vienna State Opera; won a music scholarship at St Peter's College in 1972.[59]

S

  • Peter Saili (born 1989): representative rugby player.
  • Carl Francis Schmitt (1950–1984): LL.B(Hons) (1972) (Auck); Barrister (Auckland and London); Lecturer in Law, University of Auckland, 1975–1976; Legal scholar (specialised in human rights and criminal law).[60]
  • Sean Solia (born 1992), New Zealand U19 Cricket representative.
  • Andrew Stroud (born 1967), New Zealand superbike champion.
  • Antony Sumich (born 1964), Rugby Union and Cricket international, priest of Priestly Fraternity of Saint Peter.
  • Rory Sweetman (born 1956), New Zealand historian, specialising especially in Irish history and the history of the New Zealand Catholic church.

T

  • John Tamihere (John Henry) (born 1959), Lawyer, New Zealand Labour Party politician, former Member of Parliament, talkback host, Maori leader.[61]
  • Simon Tapper (1955–2010) transport leader, founding partner of Tapper Transport Ltd[62]
  • Soane Tonga'uiha (born 21 January 1982) Tongan rugby union international representative; plays for the Northampton Saints; born in Tonga and educated in Auckland at St Peter's College.
  • Sione Tekiteki (born 1981) B.Com/LL.B (Auck): Clerk of the Parliament of Tonga (Le’ole’o ‘a e Fale) (2011-present); Deputy Clerk of the House, Legal Advisor & Researcher in the Parliament of Tonga (2005-2011); Lawyer.[63]
  • Ashley Toms (Ashley Gordon) (born 1959): B.Mus, Dip. Mus (1982) Auck: Concert Pianist, specialising in duo or chamber works; lives in Indiana, USA; has over 700 duo/chamber works in his repertoire; he is sought after as a collaborative musician throughout the Midwest of the United States.[64]
  • Ronald Truhbuhovich (Ronald Valentine) (born 1930) ONZM (1997, for services to medicine), medical doctor, pioneer in critical care medicine.

V

W

  • Ray Waru (born 1952), New Zealand television producer and director.
  • Mark Williams (born 1951), M.A (Hons) (Auckland), PhD (British Columbia) (1983), academic, writer, critic, poet.

Notes

  1. ^ a b Zealand Musician Magazine; Smokefreerockquest past winners.
  2. ^ Auckland City Libraries, Auckland Mayors.; Also attended St Patrick's College, Silverstream.
  3. ^ Old Boy Killed in Vietnam, St Peter's College Magazine 1968, St Peter's College, Auckland, 1968, p. 51; "The Vietnam war may seem to us to be removed from our school sphere. Its closeness was brought home to us in a tragic way this year when we learnt of the ambush and death of Michael Birch".
  4. ^ http://www.logan.qld.gov.au/about-council/mayor-and-councillors/councillors/division-4
  5. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1982, p. 58; James Allen, Growing Up Gay: New Zealand Men Tell Their Stories, Godwit, Auckland, 1996, pp. 106–108 (includes his candid views of St Peter's College and the Christian Brothers); "Bro V. N. Cusack Tuckshop", St Peter's College Newsletter No 08/2006, Friday 2 June 2006 (for his rapprochement with the college (?)): "This excellent food facility was officially opened on 11 May by Hon L Dalziel Minister of Commerce and grand niece of Br Cusack and Hon C Carter Minister of Conservation and old boy of St Peter's College. We made an occasion to welcome back these people who are part of our community and to help reinforce the excellent initiatives that are occurring with the problem of youth obesity"; Chris Carter's official website: [1]
  6. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1970; The Honourable Justice Dean Mildren, A Short History of the Bar in the Northern territory: [2]; his appointment was successfully challenged in R v. Cavitt; ex parte Rosenfield (1985) 33 NTR 29: [3].
  7. ^ Felix Donnelly, One Priest's Life, Australia and New Zealand Book Company, Auckland, 1982, photograph No 6, pp. 36–37
  8. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1982, p. 38.
  9. ^ Donnelly, Photo No 6, pp. 36–37.
  10. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1960, p. 83.
  11. ^ also attended Liston College.
  12. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1966
  13. ^ Felix Donnelly, One Priest's Life, Australia and New Zealand Book Company, Auckland, 1982, pp. 7–17 (much autobiographical material relating to St Peter's College); Felix Donnelly, Father Forgive them, GP Books, Wellington, 1990 (a novel partly set at St Peter's College).
  14. ^ Cyril Eastlake was tendered a presentation at St Peter's College on Tuesday 14 August 1951 prior to his departure with the NZ team: "St Peter's Old Boy, Cyril Eastlake", St Peter's College Newsletter, 12 November 2007; "Rugby League team for England and France", "1951", in "Glimpses of the Past", St Peter's College Magazine 1964, St Peter's College, Auckland 1964, p. 16.
  15. ^ "Michael [Fay's] primary days were spent attending first Mt Carmel [School, Meadowbank] (from five to nine years) and later St Peter's (nine to 12 years), a prep school to ready him for secondary education": I. Morrison, F Haden and G. Cubis, Michael Fay, on a reach for the ultimate: The Unauthorised Biography, Freelance Biographies Wellington, 1990 p. 16. In fact, Michael Fay attended St Peter's College for his Form 1 and 2 years (11 and 12 years of age). In both classes (Form I Blue and Form II Blue), his form teacher was Brother N. C. Doherty, who was later the seventh principal of St Peter's College (1975–1980). In 1960 Michael Fay was awarded the Christian Doctrine prize (i.e. first in the class for religious knowledge) for Form I Blue. He played cricket for the school in 1960 and rugby for the school in 1961: St Peter's College Magazine 1960, St Peter's College, Auckland, 1960, pp. 12, 41, 74 and 75; St Peter's College Magazine 1961, St Peter's College, Auckland, 1961, pp. 43 and 64. Michael Fay's education was completed at St. Patrick's College, Silverstream and Victoria University of Wellington (LL.B. (1972)): Michael Fay, Chambers Biographical Dictionary, Chambers, Edinburgh, 6th edition, 1999, p. 633. Michael Fay, New Zealand Who's Who, Aotearoa 2001 New Millennium Edition, 2001, p. 331.
  16. ^ "St. Peter's Honours First Old Boy Ordained", Zealandia, 10 August 1950, p. 14; O'Neill, p. 108.
  17. ^ Old Friends, Simon Hafoka: [4]; Independiente Rugby Club Santander: [5].
  18. ^ St Peter's College Magazines 1962–1974: Chris Huljich was in the following classes: 1962 Form I Gold (Mr P O'Connor), 1963 Form II Gold (Br V N Cusack), 1964 Form IIIG (Br J Lauren – "... we are proud of our budding actors: [including] Chris Huljich"), 1965 Form IVM (Br Dowling – " ... it's the quiet thinking type that is hard to beat when it comes to study... [including] Chris Huljich"), 1966 Form V Gold (Br J D O'Neill), 1967 Form VIJ (Mr Ted Thorpe?). Chris Huljich left St Peter's College at the end of his lower sixth form year and went to Auckland University in 1968. Paul Huljich was in the following classes: 1964 Form I Red (Br McCombie), 1965 Form II Red (Mr Mansfield), 1966 Form IIIM (Mr T K Weal), 1967 Form IVM (Br P N Mason), 1968 Form VR (Br L H Wilkes), 1969 (?). Michael Huljich commenced at St Peter's College in 1968 and was in the following classes: 1968 Form I Red (Br Scott)1969 etc. (??). In 1968, Mrs Elizabeth Huljich, mother of the Huljich brothers, was elected as the President of the St Peter's College Ladies Committee: "[Mrs Huljich's] worthiness was soon manifested when, within a few days she made a selection of immediate assistants. Mrs Huljich was anxious to have a mother to represent each class". "With the active support of former enthusiasts, this now meant that the work could be shared by many more mothers. Is there not a parallel here to Pope John XXIII and his prompt addition to the College of Cardinals? We welcome Mrs Huljich to the Office of President and assure her of our confidence and support." St Peter's College Magazine 1968, p. 18 (also p. 9). Mrs Huljich held the position for two years.
  19. ^ St Peter's College Magazines, 1963 and 1964 (first published poems by Sam Hunt); Peter Smart, Introducing Sam Hunt, Longman Paul, Auckland, 1981, pp. 8–14 (description of Sam Hunt's experiences at St Peter's College); Sam Hunt, Select Poems, Penguin Books, 1987, p. 63 (Poem "Brother Lynch" about Brother J. B. Lynch); Sam Hunt and Gary McCormick, Roaring Forties, Hodder Moa Beckett, Auckland, 1995, pp. 51 and 52; Jim Sullivan, Catholic Boys: New Zealand Men Talk to Jim Sullivan, Penguin, 1996, pp. 34–46; Roger Robinson and Nelson Wattie, The Oxford Companion to New Zealand Literature, Oxford University Press, Auckland, 1998, pp. 249 and 250; Bronwen Sell, From black sheep to honoured guest, New Zealand Herald, 20 October 1999; Mark Williams, Dear Miss Williams, New Zealand Books, Vol 17, No 1, Autumn, 2007, p. 27; Sam Hunt, Doubtless, new and selected poems, Craig Potton Publishing, Nelson, 2008 ("Brother Lynch" on page 112); James K. Baxter: poems / by James K. Baxter selected and introduced by Sam Hunt, Auckland University Press, Auckland, 2009 (ISBN 978-1-86940-434-5) (Sam Hunt's introduction contains further elaboration of his relationship with Christian Brothers and St Peter's College); in Backroads, Charting a Poet's Life, Craig Potton Publishing, Nelson, 2009, pp. 22–24, Sam Hunt reiterates his loathing for the narrowness of St Peter's under the Christian Brothers. "There were a few good Christian Brothers dotted around but you had to look for them – a few kauri among the gorse". The poem, "Brother Lynch" is reproduced in the latter volume; Old Friends, Terry Bowden: [6].
  20. ^ First Place in New Zealand in School Certificate Exmanination, St Peter's College Magazine 1962, p. 27: "It is with pride we record the outstanding success of Warwick Hutchings in last year's School Certificate Examination. Warwick obtained 98 marks in Latin, 96 in English and Mathematics and 91 in French, making a total of 381 out of a possible 400". "Warwick commenced at St Peter's in Form 1 in 1957 and received his earlier education at St Leo's, Devonport".
  21. ^ List of Persons Employed on the Permanent Staff of the Public Service as at 31 March in each of the years 1972–1988.
  22. ^ Monarchy New Zealand, journal of the Monarchist League of New Zealand, Vol. 10, Issue 2, May 2005, p. 11.
  23. ^ Visitors, Bulletin for Arab and Islamic Studies (The Middle East & Central Asia), Australian National University, Canberra, Vol 12. No 1, 2005, p. 2; [7]; Warwick Hutchings.
  24. ^ Old Friends, Greg Jones: http://www.oldfriends.co.nz/MemberProfile.aspx?oldfriends_member_id=305195.
  25. ^ Old Friends (Barry Keane); Barry Keane.
  26. ^ Lexis Nexis, Corporate Law 2006;Law News, Auckland District Law Society Inc, Issue 6, 26 February 2011,p. 2.
  27. ^ Inspector General, Navy:[8].
  28. ^ University of Auckland, Alumni and Friends, Kidd, Michael John: [9]; Dr Michael John Kidd: [10].
  29. ^ Michael Kruse.
  30. ^ Pat lam at AllBlacks.com
  31. ^ Anthony G Lanigan, The temperature response of concrete box girder bridges [microform], thesis (PhD)--University of Auckland, School of Engineering, 1973; 1st Asia-pacific House Forum, Dr Tony Lanigan; Chancellor. AUT – Master of Construction Management – staff.
  32. ^ Paul Elenio, Centrecourt: A Century of New Zealand Tennis 1886-1986, New Zealand Lawn Tennis Association, Wellington, 1986, pp. 185 and 195; Rick Maxwell. p. 23; Joseph Romanos, Chris Lewis: All the Way to Wimbledon, Rugby Press Limited, Auckland, 1984, p. 46.
  33. ^ Davis Cup website: players: David Lewis (retrieved 17 November 2011)
  34. ^ Paul Elenio, Centrecourt: A Century of New Zealand Tennis 1886-1986, New Zealand Lawn Tennis Association, Wellington, 1986, pp. 185 and 195; Rick Maxwell. p. 23; Joseph Romanos, Chris Lewis: All the Way to Wimbledon, Rugby Press Limited, Auckland, 1984, p. 46.
  35. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1961, p. 91.
  36. ^ St Peter's College Newsletter No 11/2008, 4 July 2008.
  37. ^ won a University National scholarship in 1960; was briefly a Cistercian monk in 1960/1961; in 1964 won the John Mulgan Prize for Proficiency in Greek at an Advanced level at Auckland University; in 1965 Senior scholarship in Greek and Latin; 1967 New Zealand Post-Graduate scholarship to Merton College, Oxford: St Peter's College Magazines 1960 (p. 10), 1961 (p. 87), 1965 (p. 85), and 1966 (P. 87); O'Neill, p. 107; has published widely in academic journals, especially in Prudentia: a journal devoted to the intellectual history of the Hellenistic and Roman periods, Volumes 3, 16, 17, 18 and 21.; Richard J. H. Matthews (editor): Classical New Zealand poetry: based on Greek and Latin models, Dept. of Classics, University of Otago, Dunedin, 1985 (containing Greek and Latin texts of poems "imitated" by New Zealand poets): "Richard Matthews was born in Dunedin New Zealand. After taking degrees in Auckland and Oxford, he taught briefly in Italy and Germany, before later settling in Italian Switzerland Lugano where he has taught English (and very briefly Greek) since 1972. He now reads more Greek than Latin, but can still find pleasure in both", Ibid., p. 3; Matthews, Richard J.H., The Lament for Adonis: Questions of Authorship, Antichthon Vol. 24, 1990, pp. 32–52: this appears to relate to Richard Matthews' doctoral thesis at the University of Berne on the Hellenistic poet, Bion of Smyrna, because see: J D Reed, Bion of Smyrna: The Fragments and the Adonis, Cambridge University Press, 1997; Richard Matthews reviewed this work in The Classical Review, New Ser., Vol. 48, No. 1 (1998), pp. 13–15;[11].
  38. ^ Bernard Joseph McCahill at AllBlacks.com; Bernie McCahill attended St Peter's College from 1978 until 1982 (1978, Form 3G (Bro P C Ryan); 1979 Form 4G (Mr N Munro); 1980 Form 5B (Mr S J Beguely); 1981 Form 6R (Bro Bradey); 1982 Form 6R (Mrs J Scott). He obtained University Entrance in 1982: St Peter's College Magazines 1978–1982; Graeme Hunt, The Rich List: Wealth and Enterprise in New Zealand 1820–2003, 2nd edition, 2003, Reed, Auckland, p. 219 ; a biography of Bernie McCahill's father also has some biographical information on his sons, Bernie and Sean: Maurice Smyth, We're doing rightly: the life of Bernard Joseph McCahill, B. J. McCahill Trust, Auckland, 2007; Rick Maxwell, St Peter's College, Auckland, Simerlocy Press, 2008, p. 49 (Note 212).
  39. ^ Graeme Hunt, The Rich List: Wealth and Enterprise in New Zealand 1820–2003, 2nd edition, 2003 Reed, Auckland, p. 219. Sean McCahill attended St Peter's from 1980 until 1984 (1980, Form 1G (Bro V Cusack); 1981, Form 2B (Mr J Ekeroma); 1982 Form 3G (Mr J J Brady); 1983 Form 4G (Bro P. Boyd); 1984 Form 5W (Mr J Freeman)), St Peter's College Magazines 1980–1984; a biography of Sean McCahill's father also has some biographical information on his sons, Bernie and Sean: Maurice Smyth, We're doing rightly: the life of Bernard Joseph McCahill, B. J. McCahill Trust, Auckland, 2007; Rick Maxwell, St Peter's College, Auckland, Simerlocy Press, 2008, p. 49 (Note 213); for international rugby career: http://2rugby.com/player/2698/
  40. ^ Richmond Rovers Rugby League Club; also educated at St. Paul's College, Auckland.
  41. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1989, p. 43.
  42. ^ "Forestry", Laws NZ, page vi; John McSoriley and Garry Herrington, "Forestry", Butterworth's Forms and Precedents, Lexis-Nexis, Wellington, 1993 and 1998; John McSoriley and Garry Herrington, Forestry, Lexis-Nexis, Wellington, 1994; John McSoriley, "Forestry", Butterworths Laws of New Zealand, Lexis-Nexis, 2000.
  43. ^ Monash University, Faculty, Constant Mews.
  44. ^ Bradley Moni Mika at AllBlacks.com
  45. ^ Dylan Gabriel Mika at AllBlacks.com
  46. ^ Old Friends, Ian Miller: [12].
  47. ^ Old Boys' News, St Peter's Magazine 1960, p. 80
  48. ^ Steven Roberto Nesbit at AllBlacks.com ; Our First All Black, St Peter's College Magazine 1960, St Peter's College, Auckland, 1960, p. 9
  49. ^ Frank Nobilo was educated at St Peter's College 1972–1977 (left with University Entrance at the end of lower sixth form year), see St Peter's College Magazines 1972–1977 (classes: 1972, Form I Blue (Mr RE Pilkington); 1973, Form I and II White (Brother Wellsmore); 1974, Form IIIB (Brother De Courcy); 1975, Form IVB (Mr V. Urlich); 1976, Form V ( – ); 1977, Form VIB (Brothers N. Gillies and J. Shepherd). details of career: http://www.nobilo.com/bio.php. "With regard to Nobilo wines, I am a very distant relative [of that Nobilo family] but I do [know] the family ... My father did have a small winery in a place called Glen Eden many years ago. The label was Fairhaven Wines" (from: http://www.nobilo.com/bio.php.)
  50. ^ Star Now, Preston O'Brien: [13]; Old Friends, Preston O'Brien: [14].
  51. ^ St Peter's Magazine 1968, p. 21: "Stephen came to us from Edmund Campion College, Gisborne. He has been a Prefect at St Peter's, a Y.C.S. leader and a member of the School swimming team. He has interests in water skiing, squash and ballroom dancing. His scholastic record has been outstanding, culminating as Dux for 1968. We hope to hear of further success next year from the University."
  52. ^ R v Paunovic [1982] 1 NZLR 593 (CA); Mate Paunovic.
  53. ^ Customs Dept website article 31 october 2010 (retrieved 10 September 2011)
  54. ^ Lee Pletzer, Kobe fiction website (retrieved 11 September 2011)
  55. ^ Old Friends, Lee Pletzer: [15].
  56. ^ Cricket Players Profile: Martin Pringle
  57. ^ St Peter's Magazine 1968, p. 21: "From Howick Convent, Martin has been with us for seven years and has set an impressive academic record each year. He was Dux in Forms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6J and was narrowly beaten for Dux of the College. Martin was a prefect this year, a member of the Y.C.S. and was placed second in the Speech Cup last year. His interests are mostly academic but he also enjoys swimming, surfing, sailing, squash, tramping, table tennis, dancing, playing the mouth-organ and wool-pressing. Plans a PhD ultimately (in Physics). We wish you every success Martin"; Martin Reyners; List of Fellows of the Royal Society of New Zealand: [16].
  58. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1985, p. 8.
  59. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1972, p. 29; St Peter's College magazine 1982, p. 38; Vienna State Opera[17]; recorded album, [18].
  60. ^ C. F. Schmitt, "The Restrictions Imposed on free Speech by the Police Offences Act", Auckland University Law Review, 1973, Vol. 2, No 2, p. 75; Schmitt, Carl Francis, New Zealand Herald, 28 May 1984, p. 22; Brian Coote, Learned in the law : the Auckland Law School, 1883–2008, Legal Research Foundation, Auckland, 2009, pp. 197 and 199
  61. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1982, p. 58; St Peter's College Magazine 1985, p. 8; John Tamihere and Helen Bain, John Tamihere Black and White, Reed, Auckland, 2004, pp. 33–44; the notorious interview with Ian Wishart of Investigate Magazine demonstrated John Tamihere's frustration with aspects of politics and his conservative approach which made it difficult for him in the New Zealand Labour Party. The interview also cast an interesting light on the strained relationship between him and Chris Carter, both in the cabinet in 2004 and both old boys of St Peter's College: Ian Wishart, "The Ghost in the Machine: Former Cabinet Minister John Tamihere's most candid interview ever", Investigate Magazine, April 2005, p. 32.
  62. ^ "Innovator transformed freight industry at every level", New Zealand Herald, 15 May 2010, C027 (from the Knowledge Basket 25 June 2010)
  63. ^ Parliament of Tonga website (retrieved 23 November 2011).
  64. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1982, p. 58; Allegro, 10 October 2006: [19].
  65. ^ St Peter's College Magazine 1982, p. 58; The Press, Martin Van Beynen: [20].
  66. ^ Zealand Musician Magazine; Smokefreerockquest past winners; "Sam Hunt Writing Competition", St Peter's College Magazine 2007, p. 65.

Main references/sources

  • Zealandia, 1939–1990.
  • St Peter's College Magazines, St Peter's College, Auckland, 1948–2008.
  • St Peter's College Silver Jubilee 1939–1964, Christian Brothers Old Boys Association, Auckland, 1964.
  • J.C. O'Neill, The History of the Work of the Christian Brothers in New Zealand, unpublished Dip. Ed. thesis, University of Auckland, 1968.
  • Felix Donnelly, One Priest's Life, Australia and New Zealand Book Company, Auckland, 1982.
  • Paul Malcolm Robertson, Nga Parata Karaitiana The Christian Brothers, A Public Culture in Transition, A Comparative Study of the Indian and New Zealand Provinces, an unpublished thesis for MA in Anthropology, University of Auckland, 1996.
  • NZ Catholic : the national Catholic newspaper, 1996– present.
  • Graeme Donaldson, To All Parts of the Kingdom: Christian Brothers In New Zealand 1876–2001, Christian Brothers New Zealand Province, Christchurch, 2001.
  • Nicholas Reid, James Michael Liston: A Life, Victoria University Press, Wellington, 2006.
  • Rick Maxwell, St Peter's College, Auckland, Simerlocy Press, Auckland, 2008.

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