Arthur Morrison (22 November 1846– 21 November 1901) was a member of parliament in Dunedin, New Zealand.
Morrison was born in Darvel, Ayrshire, Scotland, in 1846 and attended the local parish school until aged nine years. He emigrated to New Zealand in 1874 and was a coal merchant in Dunedin from 1875 until his election to Parliament in 1893.He exemplified the self-made man who identified with Labour.
Morrison served on the Caversham Borough Council for three years. The Otago Daily Times said Morrison was a "careful reasoner".
He represented the Caversham electorate in the New Zealand House of Representatives from the 1893 general election to his death in 1901.
From 1900 until 1901 he was the Liberal Party's junior whip.
Morrison died in Hanmer Springs on 21 November 1901.It was the largest funeral that has ever been witnessed in Caversham.
William Henry Cutten was a New Zealand politician from the Otago region.
The 1893 New Zealand general election was held on 28 November and 20 December in the European and Māori electorates, respectively, to elect 74 MPs to the 12th session of the New Zealand Parliament. The election was won by the Liberal Party, and Richard Seddon became Prime Minister.
Sir Thomas Kay Sidey was a New Zealand politician from the Otago region, remembered for his successful advocacy of daylight saving time.
Frederick Jones was a New Zealand trade unionist, Member of Parliament and the Defence Minister during World War II. His biographer stated that Jones "...symbolised the ordinary Labour man: modest, hard working, patient, tolerant, and above all, loyal."
George Hutchison was a New Zealand politician from Taranaki.
William Hutchison was a New Zealand politician and journalist. Hutchison and his son George were both Members of Parliament.
James Wright Munro was a New Zealand politician of the Labour Party.
William Earnshaw was a New Zealand Member of Parliament for two Dunedin electorates representing the Liberal Party. He later served on the Legislative Council. He was one of the first labour representatives in Parliament.
David Pinkerton was a New Zealand Member of Parliament for Dunedin City, in the South Island.
James Frederick Arnold was a New Zealand Member of Parliament of the Liberal Party for various Dunedin electorates.
Peninsula was an Otago electorate in the New Zealand Parliament from 1881 to 1893, based on the Otago Peninsula.
Chalmers, originally Port Chalmers, was a parliamentary electorate in the Otago Region of New Zealand, from 1866 to 1938 with a break from 1896 to 1902. It was named after the town of Port Chalmers, the main port of Dunedin and Otago.
Caversham was a parliamentary electorate in the city of Dunedin in the Otago region of New Zealand, from 1866 to 1908.
Walter Arthur Hudson was a New Zealand politician of the Labour Party.
Mataura was a parliamentary electorate in the Southland Region of New Zealand, from 1866 to 1946.
City of Dunedin, during the first two parliaments called Town of Dunedin, was a parliamentary electorate in Dunedin in Otago, New Zealand. It was one of the original electorates created in 1853 and existed, with two breaks, until 1905. The first break, from 1862 to 1866, was caused by an influx of people through the Otago Gold Rush, when many new electorates were formed in Otago. The second break occurred from 1881 to 1890. It was the only New Zealand electorate that was created as a single-member, two-member and three member electorate.
Dunedin Central was a parliamentary electorate in the city of Dunedin in Otago, New Zealand from 1881 to 1890 and 1905 to 1984.
Dunedin Suburbs is a former parliamentary electorate in the city of Dunedin in Otago, New Zealand from 1890 to 1893. The electorate was represented by one Member of Parliament, William Dawson, representing the Liberal Party.
The third New Zealand Parliament was a term of the Parliament of New Zealand. Elections for this term were held between 12 December 1860 and 28 March 1861 in 43 electorates to elect 53 MPs. Two electorates were added to this during this term, Gold Fields District and a new Dunedin electorate created by splitting the existing City of Dunedin into Dunedin and Suburbs North and Dunedin and Suburbs South, increasing the number of MPs to 57. During the term of this Parliament, six Ministries were in power.
Richard Seaward Cantrell was a 19th-century Member of Parliament from Dunedin, New Zealand.