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Sir Norman Martin
Sir Norman Angus Martin (24 April 1893 – 8 October 1979) was an Australian politician. He was born in Port Melbourne to grazier Angus Martin and Ruth Gale. After serving as an artilleryman in World War I, he became a farmer at Cohuna. On 29 January 1919 he married nurse Gladys Barren, with whom he had two children. He served on Cohuna Shire Council from 1922 to 1945 and was twice president (1930–31, 1939–40). In 1934 he won a by-election for the Victorian Legislative Assembly seat of Gunbower; although he defeated the endorsed Country Party candidate, he was admitted to the parliamentary Country Party when parliament next sat. Martin was a minister without portfolio from 1938 to 1943, Minister of Agriculture from 1943 to 1945 and Minister of Mines in 1943. He was previously party whip from 1937 to 1938. He resigned in 1945 to become Victoria's Agent-General in London; he retired from that post in 1949 and was knighted
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Republicanism
Republicanism is a political ideology centered on citizenship in a state organized as a republic. Historically, it ranges from the rule of a representative minority or oligarchy to popular sovereignty. It has had different definitions and interpretations which vary significantly based on historical context and methodological approach. Republicanism may also refer to the non-ideological scientific approach to politics and governance. As the republican thinker and second president of the United States John Adams stated in the introduction to his famous Defense of the Constitution,[1] the "science of politics is the science of social happiness" and a republic is the form of government arrived at when the science of politics is appropriately applied to the creation of a rationally designed government
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Progressivism

President Woodrow Wilson was also a member of the American progressive movement wPresident Woodrow Wilson was also a member of the American progressive movement within the Democratic Party. Progressive stances have evolved over time. Imperialism was a controversial issue within progressivism in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, particularly in the United States, where some progressives supported American imperialism while others opposed it.[21] In response to World War I, President Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points established the concept of national self-determination and criticized imperialist competition and colonial injustices. These views were supported by anti-imperialists in areas of the world that were resisting imperial rule.[22] During the period of acceptance of economic Keynesianism (1930s–1970s), there was widespread acceptance in many nations of a large role for state intervention in the economy
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Athol Guy

Athol George Guy, AO[1] (born 5 January 1940),[2] is a member of the Australian pop music group The Seekers, for whom he plays double bass and sings. He is easily recognisable by his black-framed "Buddy Holly" style glasses, and, during live performances, often acts as the group's compère.

Athol George Guy was born in Colac, Victoria, the son of George Francis Guy (RAN) and Doris Thelma (née Cole) Guy.[2] Guy was educated at Gardenvale Central School, where he was school captain. He entered Melbourne High School, where he was twice under age athletic champion and an officer in the cadet corps
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Melbourne

Melbourne (/ˈmɛlbərn/ (listen) MEL-bərn, locally [ˈmɛɫbən];[note 1] Woiwurrung: Naarm) is the capital and most-populous city of the Australian state of Victoria, and the second-most populous city in Australia and Oceania.[1] Its name refers to an urban agglomeration of 9,993 km2 (3,858 sq mi),[9] comprising a metropolitan area with 31 municipalities,[10] and is also a common name for its city centre. The city occupies much of the coastline of Port Phillip bay and spreads into the Hinterland towards the Dandenong and Macedon ranges, Mornington Peninsula and Yarra Valley
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Anglican Archbishop Of Melbourne

The Anglican Diocese of Melbourne is the metropolitan diocese of the Province of Victoria in the Anglican Church of Australia. The diocese was founded from the Diocese of Australia by letters patent of 25 June 1847[1] and includes the cities of Melbourne and Geelong and also some more rural areas. The cathedral church is St Paul's Cathedral, Melbourne. The ordinary of the diocese is the Archbishop of Melbourne, Philip Freier, who was translated from the Province of Victoria in the Anglican Church of Australia. The diocese was founded from the Diocese of Australia by letters patent of 25 June 1847[1] and includes the cities of Melbourne and Geelong and also some more rural areas. The cathedral church is St Paul's Cathedral, Melbourne
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