Tocker is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Annie Constance Tocker was a notable New Zealand librarian, Methodist deaconess, nurse and child welfare officer. She was born in Greytown, Wairarapa, New Zealand in 1889.
Mahinārangi Tocker was a singer-songwriter from New Zealand.
Nion Robert Tucker, Sr. was an American bobsledder who competed in the late 1920s. He won a gold medal in the five-man event at the 1928 Winter Olympics in St. Moritz. He was born in Sacramento, California and died in San Francisco, California.
|surname Tocker. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.This page lists people with the
Lists of most common surnames by region:
The Alpine Ironman was first held on 21 October 1980 in New Zealand. It was a three-day race featuring skiing, trail running and kayaking. The idea for the event came from Robin Judkins, who became the race's director, and his friend and business partner Peter Tocker; they were running Motatapu Canoes in Wanaka. Judkins was skiing with the general manager of Radio Otago and asked for a job as a radio announcer. A few days later, Judkins was asked to do a voice test by talking about his idea for the Alpine Ironman. He made up a story as he went along, including that Peter Hillary would be competing, and that the first prize would be a trip around the world. When the radio station told him that they wanted to broadcast this recording, Judkins was dumbfounded: "You're joking." They didn't, and Judkins went to Christchurch to find a sponsor, and organised the event within five weeks.
Robin Austin Judkins is a New Zealand sports administrator. He created the Alpine Ironman and the Coast to Coast, races that are often credited for being the origin of adventure racing. He has published an autobiography, Mad Dogs: Life on the Edge.
Big Gay Out is the name a LGBT festival in New Zealand. The longer-running Big Gay Out is a non-profit LGBT fair day in Auckland, New Zealand. The Big Gay Out has been running since 2000 and is usually organised and run by the New Zealand AIDS Foundation. In this fair Mr Gay New Zealand World is also chosen.
Sweetwaters Music Festival was a series of events held between 1980 and 1999, at venues such as a farm in Ngaruawahia, then further north on a farm near Pukekawa, and finally at South Auckland, New Zealand.
Hei Ha! is a 2002 album by New Zealand singer Mahinarangi Tocker. The songs were written by Tocker, with the exceptions of Raukawa, Takiri and Ko Te Nau Pararahi which are traditional songs, while Nga Hau E Wha and I'll Breathe You were co-written with David Downes.
Ngāti Raukawa is a Māori iwi with traditional bases in the Waikato, Taupo and Manawatū/Horowhenua regions of New Zealand. In 2006, 29,418 Māori registered their affiliation with Ngāti Raukawa.
The New Zealand Urban Design Protocol was published in March 2005 by the Ministry for the Environment to recognise the importance of urban design to the development of successful towns and cities. The protocol is a voluntary commitment by central and local government, property developers and investors, design professionals, educational institutes and other groups to undertake specific urban design initiatives.
Belić is a Serbian and Croatian surname, derived from the word belo, meaning "white". It may refer to:
The 2008 APRA Silver Scroll Awards were held on Wednesday 10 September 2008 at the Auckland Town Hall, celebrating excellence in New Zealand songwriting. The Silver Scroll Award was presented to Jason Kerrison, Bobby Kennedy, Matt Treacy and Clinton Harris for the Opshop song "One Day", and the country duo Topp Twins were inducted into the New Zealand Music Hall of Fame. The event also paid tribute to singer-songwriter Mahinārangi Tocker who had died earlier in 2008.
The 2008 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by Elizabeth II in her right as Queen of New Zealand, on the advice of the New Zealand government, to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders, and to celebrate the passing of 2007 and the beginning of 2008. They were announced on 31 December 2007.
The seventh series of Dancing with the Stars premiered on 29 April 2018 on Three, and is hosted by Dai Henwood and Sharyn Casey. Camilla Sacre-Dallerup, Julz Tocker, and Rachel White are the series' judges; Sacre-Dullerup serves as the head judge. Sam Hayes won the competition on 1 July 2018.
The 1952 New Year Honours in New Zealand were appointments by King George VI on the advice of the New Zealand government to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by New Zealanders. The awards celebrated the passing of 1951 and the beginning of 1952, and were announced on 1 January 1952.
Mary Ann Tocker(1778–1853) was the first woman in Cornwall to be tried for Libel and was celebrated as the first woman to act as her own advocate in a British court of law. She has been referred to as the first woman lawyer. She was seen as a heroine by the radical writers of her day. Her case was widely discussed in the months following her trial in August 1818. She is still referred to today in books on early women radicals as having inspired others with her stand against corruption.
Mahinaarangi or Mahinārangi may refer to: