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Second Gorton Ministry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Second Gorton Ministry
Flag of Australia.svg

45th Ministry of Australia
Second Gorton Ministry.jpg
Governor-General Sir Paul Hasluck with first arrangement of newly appointed ministers to the Second Gorton Ministry
Date formed12 November 1969
Date dissolved10 March 1971
People and organisations
MonarchElizabeth II
Governor-GeneralSir Paul Hasluck
Prime MinisterJohn Gorton
Deputy Prime MinisterJohn McEwen
Doug Anthony
No. of ministers27
Member partyLiberalCountry coalition
Status in legislatureCoalition majority government
Opposition partyLabor
Opposition leaderGough Whitlam
History
Election(s)25 October 1969
Legislature term(s)27th
PredecessorFirst Gorton Ministry
SuccessorMcMahon Ministry

The Second Gorton Ministry (LiberalCountry Coalition) was the 45th ministry of the Government of Australia. It was led by the country's 19th Prime Minister, John Gorton. The Second Gorton Ministry succeeded the First Gorton Ministry, which dissolved on 12 November 1969 following the federal election that took place in October. The ministry was replaced by the McMahon Ministry on 10 March 1971 following the resignation of Gorton.[1]

As of 16 April 2021, Tom Hughes is last surviving Liberal member of the Second Gorton Ministry, while Ian Sinclair and Peter Nixon are the last surviving Country members. Malcolm Fraser was the last surviving Liberal Cabinet minister.

Cabinet

Party Minister Portrait Portfolio
Liberal Rt Hon John Gorton (CH)
(1911–2002)

MP for Higgins
(1968–1975)

JohnGorton1968.jpg
Country Rt Hon John McEwen CH
(1900–1980)

MP for Murray
(1949–1971)

Sir John McEwen.jpg
Liberal Rt Hon William McMahon
(1908–1988)

MP for Lowe
(1949–1982)

William McMahon 1966.jpg
Country Hon Doug Anthony
(1929–2020)

MP for Richmond
(1957–1984)

Doug Anthony 1970.png
Liberal Hon (Sir) Alan Hulme (KBE)
(1907–1989)

MP for Petrie
(1963–1972)

Alan Hulme 1960s.png
Liberal Hon Les Bury
(1913–1986)

MP for Wentworth
(1956–1974)

Les Bury.jpg
Country Hon Ian Sinclair
(born 1929)

MP for New England
(1963–1998)

Ian Sinclair.jpg
Liberal Hon (Sir) Ken Anderson
(1909–1985)

Senator for New South Wales
(1953–1975)

KenAnderson1962.jpg
Liberal Hon Malcolm Fraser
(1930–2015)

MP for Wannon
(1955–1983)

Malcolm Fraser 1968.jpg
Liberal Hon Reginald Swartz MBE
(1911–2006)

MP for Darling Downs
(1949–1972)

ReginaldSwartz1962.jpg
Liberal Hon Billy Snedden QC
(1926–1987)

MP for Bruce
(1955–1983)

BillySnedden.jpeg
Liberal Hon Nigel Bowen QC
(1911–1994)

MP for Parramatta
(1964–1973)

Nigel Bowen 1968-02 (cropped).jpg
Country Hon Peter Nixon
(born 1928)

MP for Gippsland
(1961–1983) (in Cabinet from 5 February 1971)

Peter Nixon 1967.jpg

Outer ministry

Party Minister Portrait Portfolio
Country Hon Charles Barnes
(1901–1998)

MP for McPherson
(1958–1972)

CharlesBarnes1963.jpg
Liberal Hon Dr James Forbes MC
(1923–2019)

MP for Barker
(1956–1975)

JimForbes1967.jpg
Liberal Hon Dame Annabelle Rankin DBE
(1908–1986)

Senator for Queensland
(1947–1971)

AnnabelleRankin1967.jpg
Liberal Hon Phillip Lynch
(1933–1984)

MP for Flinders
(1966–1982)

Phillip Lynch 1969.jpg
Liberal Hon Bill Wentworth
(1907–2003)

MP for Mackellar
(1949–1977)

WilliamWentworth1968.jpg
Liberal Hon Reg Wright
(1905–1990)

Senator for Tasmania
(1950–1978)

Reg Wright 1968 (cropped).jpg
Liberal Hon Don Chipp
(1925–2006)

MP for Hotham
(1969–1977)

DonChipp1969Colour.jpg
Liberal Hon Bob Cotton
(1915–2006)

Senator for New South Wales
(1965–1978)

Bob Cotton 1969.jpg
Country Hon Tom Drake-Brockman DFC
(1919–1992)

Senator for Western Australia
(1959–1978)

TomDrakeBrockman1969Colour.jpg
Country Hon Mac Holten
(1922–1996)

MP for Indi
(1958–1977)

MacHolten1969.jpg
Liberal Hon Tom Hughes QC
(born 1923)

MP for Berowra
(1969–1972)

Tom Hughes 1969 Colour.jpg
Liberal Hon James Killen
(1925–2007)

MP for Moreton
(1955–1983)

Jim Killen 1969.jpg
Liberal Hon Andrew Peacock
(1939–2021)

MP for Kooyong
(1966–1994)

AndrewPeacock1969Colour.jpg
Country Hon Ralph Hunt
(1928–2011)

MP for Gwydir
(1969–1989) (in Ministry from 5 February 1971)

Ralph Hunt 1969.png

See also

Notes

  1. ^ "Ministries and Cabinets". Parliamentary Handbook. Parliament of Australia. Retrieved 17 September 2010.
This page was last edited on 16 April 2021, at 15:20
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