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Division of Braddon (state)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

TasmaniaHouse of Assembly
Map showing the Division of Braddon, as of the 2018 Tasmanian state election.
MPShane Broad (Labor)
Anita Dow (Labor)
Roger Jaensch (Liberal)
Jeremy Rockliff (Liberal)
Joan Rylah (Liberal)
PartyLabor (2), Liberal (3)
NamesakeSir Edward Braddon
Electors73,601 (2018)
Area20,826 km2 (8,041.0 sq mi)
Division of Braddon
Division of Braddon

The electoral division of Braddon (named Darwin until 1955) is one of the five electorates in the Tasmanian House of Assembly, it includes north-west and western Tasmania as well as King Island. Braddon takes its name from the former Premier of Tasmania, Sir Edward Braddon. The division shares its name and boundaries with the federal division of Braddon.

Braddon and the other House of Assembly electoral divisions are each represented by five members elected under the Hare-Clark electoral system.

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So, we've just driven into the gym that I work and train at. So we're all of about a block over from the ANU. And we're just about to coach a class. Yeah, I coach and train with a couple of other guys who are both doing the engineering honours with me as well. So we all train here and study just across the road which has been really good. Means that we all have the same stressful times and [laughs] can help each other out a bit while we're training, which is great. This has been probably the biggest pleasant surprise while I've been studying is that I've been able to balance my other goals along with my thesis, which I thought I'd have to compromise. But it's been pretty easy. Really try and get those elbows in higher than they were last time. So, we've just finished up coaching down at CrossFit. And it's still pretty early days, so we're gonna have a bit of brekkie and a coffee with some of the guys before I head home and get ready for uni. Yeah, this is Two Before Ten. Just over right near the gym, and just across the road from ANU. And this is my house. I've lived here for the better part of 10 years, and live at home with my mum, while I'm finishing off my studies, and saving for a trip afterwards. I'm doing honours, so it's a one year course with a thesis involved. It's a really good chance to get more in depth into my learning, rather than the brief coverage you get in the undergrad. I get an entire year to do one project that's pretty much going to frame what I do next, after uni. So I'm doing my honours on sustainable apartments and office buildings. And that's something that I'm really interested in. and I get to look at it in the kind of depth that'll lead into a job. So basically, I finish up my honours at the end of this year. And then I've just gotta do I think it's about the equivalent of 12 weeks full time work experience. And then, so I'll do that first semester, what would be first semester next year. And then I'm gonna take off traveling for probably about six months. Head back over to Europe and maybe up into Scandinavia for a bit. And then get back and into the real world. A very late and very brief flip, is the hot tip. All non-stick. And butter the rings. [laughs] [eggs sizzle] So, day to day, usually, most days I'll be in coaching at the gym early morning. Start that off at about six. I get home. Have some brekkie. Head over to a lecture, usually nine or ten o'clock. Then come back home, settle into a bit of study, work on my thesis during the day, and then head back and train in the evening. And yeah, work on the weekends. Alright then. Brekkie's done with. Better head over to uni. I'll just grab my keys. So, this is Griffith, which is on the south side of Canberra, across the bridge from uni. And it's a nice little laid-back suburb. Got the local shops down at Manuka. I went to school just across the road there, when I was growing up. Particularly in engineering we do a lot of group projects, so you get to meet a lot of people. We've got plenty of international students, so that's been really good. Meeting people I wouldn't have otherwise met. And then I do some electives in marketing and management as well. So I've met people from just about every background there really. Campus and off-campus. And yeah, it's been good to make those friends that I wouldn't have otherwise met. And a lot of them have since come to the gym or worked with me as well. So, yeah, people that have become pretty integral parts of most of the things that I do, really. I've worked a lot of hospitality while I've been studying, and made a lot of good friends through that. So I mean, it's always easy to catch up with a coffee. Particularly studying at ANU and then just duck across to Braddon where my work is. And yeah. Makes it pretty easy for hanging out with people which I really like. So this is University Avenue. which is, there you can see Union Court just across the bridge there. which is where you've got your student hub and all that. So now, I've spent the entire year studying sustainability in apartments and office buildings, all around Australia. which has been amazing to be able to do. All of the courses that we do outside of the honours project itself have supported that really well. I'm doing a couple on materials, and marketing and management as well, as electives which have been really interesting. It frees you up to do that, with the way ANU structures the degree, they encourage you to do some electives from outside of the college, which gives you a bit of a better framework for the real world afterwards. You're not just narrowed down to only ever working in a laboratory which is, yeah, really good for me. 'Cause I'd like to work in the commercial world. So that'll be good to do. Within engineering we do a lot of, I've in particular done a lot of stuff with Engineers Without Borders. We've got kind of a close affiliation with those guys. So last year I did a project with 20 other people from all of the engineering majors, working on designing a school for an -- an Indian not-for-profit which has been really awesome. It was a boarding school for 100 students we designed from the ground up. And at the moment they're working on getting approval and funding to actually build it. So that's gonna be awesome. So this is the College of Engineering. I'm just turning up for my materials lecture. So we'll head in and see what's there. So, we've just come to Knightsbridge, the end of the working week for me. So, do a couple of shifts here a week, to help me pay the bills and save for a trip once I'm done. And yeah. So, better get started. For me, it's easy really I mean, the city in general. But then ANU in particular, it's right in the middle of things. Right near where I have a lot of other interests with my work, my gym, where a lot of my friends are. It's particularly easy to combine multiple aspects of life with ANU, so it doesn’t feel like such a external thing to go to uni. It just feels like it fits in with my life a lot more easily.


History and electoral profile

Prior to 1955, the electorate was known as Darwin. The electoral constituency includes; King Island, the North-west towns of Devonport, Burnie, Wynyard, Ulverstone, Penguin, and Smithton, as well as the West Coast towns of Strahan, Zeehan and Queenstown.[1]

Members for Braddon and Darwin

Year Member Party Member Party Member Party Member Party Member Party Member Party Member Party
1909   James Belton Labor   Herbert Payne Anti-Socialist   James Ogden Labor   James Long Labor   Joshua Whitsitt Anti-Socialist   Benjamin Watkins Labor
1910   James Hurst Labor
1912   Liberal   George Pullen Liberal   Liberal
1916   Edward Hobbs Liberal
1917   Nationalist   Nationalist   Independent   Percy Pollard Nationalist
1919   James Hurst Labor
1920   Percy Pollard Nationalist
1921   Country   Country
1922   Frank Marriott Nationalist   Richard Franks Country
1922   Philip Kelly Labor
1925   Liberal
1925   Henry McFie Nationalist
1926   Henry Lane Labor
1928   Nationalist   Fergus Medwin Labor
1931   Independent
1931   Thomas Butler Nationalist   Thomas d'Alton Labor
1934   Frank Edwards Nationalist   Jack Chamberlain Nationalist   Joseph McGrath Labor
1937   Henry Lane Labor
1940   John Wright Nationalist
1941   James Bugg Labor   Henry McFie Nationalist
1944   Michael Smith Labor
1946   Eric Reece Labor   Liberal   Carrol Bramich Labor   Liberal   Charley Aylett Labor   John Fidler Liberal
1948   Independent
1948   Kevin Lyons Liberal
1951   Jack Breheny Liberal
1956   Liberal   Sydney Ward Labor
1959   Lloyd Costello Labor   Joseph Britton Labor
1964   Geoff Chisholm Labor   Wilfred Barker Liberal
1969   Centre
1972   Glen Davies Labor   Ray Bonney Liberal
1975   Joseph Britton Labor   John Coughlan Labor
1976   Michael Field Labor   Ron Cornish Liberal   Roger Groom Liberal
1979   Michael Weldon Labor
1982   Vince Smith Liberal
1986   Tony Rundle Liberal   Michael Weldon Labor   Bill Bonde Liberal   Greg Peart Labor
1989   Di Hollister Greens
1992   Carole Cains Liberal
1996   Brenton Best Labor
1997   Mike Gard Labor   Carole Cains Liberal
1998   Bryan Green Labor   Steve Kons Labor
2002   Jeremy Rockliff Liberal   Brett Whiteley Liberal
2010   Adam Brooks Liberal   Paul O'Halloran Greens
2014   Joan Rylah Liberal   Roger Jaensch Liberal
2017   Shane Broad Labor
2018   Anita Dow Labor
2019   Joan Rylah Liberal

See also


  1. ^ Braddon Archived 2010-02-14 at the Wayback Machine, Tasmanian Electoral Commission

External links

This page was last edited on 26 July 2019, at 21:41
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