Pages tagged with: auckland city

HMS Philomel docked in Auckland, September 1914.
There are various memorials inside St Paul's Anglican Church in Symonds Street, Auckland.
Anzac Avenue in central Auckland was named as a memorial to the men who died at Gallipoli in 1915.
Memorial commemorating the victims of the first fatal accident on a scheduled air service in New Zealand.
On 16 January 1940, to recognize the role the New Zealand ship HMS Achilles had played in the Battle of the River Plate, Auckland City Council resolved to name the tip of the headland on the western side of the Tamaki River as Achilles Point.
Pupils of the New Zealand Flying School at Kohimarama pose with a Walsh-Curtiss flying boat, circa 1917.
New Zealand’s first military aircraft, a Bleriot XI dubbed 'Britannia', on the ground at Epsom Racecourse, Auckland in 1914.
First World War memorial tower at St Alban's Church, Dominion Road, Auckland
Public appeal for fund raising for the hospital ships in 1915
Campbell made a tremendous profit from – and contribution to – the growth of New Zealand's second capital city, and became known as the Father of Auckland.
Portrait of John Logan Campbell as an elderly man
Roll of honour boards a the Auckland Golf Club
A mass meeting in Western Park, Ponsonby, on Sunday 23 November 1913, the day after the end of the general strike in Auckland.
Large demonstrations were held in Victoria Park, Auckland, where strikers, sympathisers and spectators are addressed by strike leaders
A memorial procession for the striker killed at Waihī in 1912.
A major site for speakers and pro-strike gatherings.
One of Auckland's strike headquarters.
The watersiders’ union offices were on the first floor of the Gladstone Buildings.
Auckland's foot specials were enrolled in the Drill Hall on Rutland Street in November 1913.
The mounted special constables' camp in the Auckland Domain, November 1913.