Michael "Mick" Sullivan known by the nickname of "Sully", was an English World Cup winning professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1950s and 1960s, coached in the 1970s. He set the record for the most appearances for the Great Britain Lions with 46; this record has been never overtaken. He holds the record for the most rugby league test match tries by a player of any nationality with 44. Mick Sullivan was born in Pudsey, West Riding of Yorkshire, England, he worked a pipefitter, he died aged 82 in Wakefield, West Yorkshire, England. Sullivan signed with Huddersfield in 1952 as an 18-year-old right wing, he made his début for Great Britain during the 1954 World Cup in France against the Australian team. Sullivan went on to appear in the final and help Great Britain to claim the first World Cup, he was selected to play for England while at Huddersfield in 1955 against Other Nationalities, in 1956 against France. Mick Sullivan represented Great Britain while at Huddersfield between 1952 and 1956 against France.
Sullivan won caps for Great Britain while at Huddersfield in 1954 against France, New Zealand, Australia, in 1955 against New Zealand, in 1956 against Australia, in 1957 against France, Australia, New Zealand, while at Wigan against France, in 1958 against France and New Zealand, in 1959 against France and Australia, in 1960 against France, New Zealand and Australia, while at St. Helens in 1961 against France, New Zealand, in 1962 against France and New Zealand, while at York in 1963 against Australia. Sullivan was signed by Wigan for a record fee of £9,500 in 1957. Mick Sullivan represented Great Britain & France in the 37–31 victory over New Zealand at Carlaw Park, Auckland on 3 July 1957, he scored a try against Australia in 1960, when he became the only British player to win the World Cup twice. He was signed by St. Helens in 1961 for a new world record fee of £11,000.. Sullivan played his first game for St. Helens in January 1961. While at St. Helens, Sullivan played for England in 1962 against France.
Sullivan moved to Australia and captain-coached the Junee team in the Group 9 competition in southern New South Wales for 3 years from 1966 until 1968. Mick Sullivan played left wing, i.e. number 5, scored a try in Wigan's 9–13 victory over Workington Town in the 1957–58 Challenge Cup Final during the 1957–58 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 10 May 1958, in front of a crowd of 66,109, played left wing, scored a try in the 30-13 victory over Hull F. C. in the 1958–59 Challenge Cup Final during the 1958–59 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 9 May 1959, in front of a crowd of 79,811. and played left wing in St. Helens 12-6 victory over Wigan in the 1960–61 Challenge Cup Final during the 1960–61 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 13 May 1961, in front of a crowd of 94,672 Mick Sullivan played left wing, i.e. number 5, in Huddersfield's 15–8 victory over York in the 1957–58 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1957–58 season at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 19 October 1957, played left wing, scored a try, in St. Helens' 25–9 victory over Swinton in the 1961–62 Lancashire County Cup Final during the 1961–62 season at Central Park, Wigan on Saturday 11 November 1961, played left wing in the 7–4 victory over Swinton in the 1962–63 Lancashire County Cup Final during the 1962–63 season at Central Park, Wigan on Saturday 27 October 1962.
Mick Sullivan was the coach of Batley from June 1970 to October 1970, during this period he worked a pipefitter during the building of Fiddlers Ferry power station. It was announced on 5 April 2016 that he had died in the previous week, aged 82. Mick Sullivan – Wigan Career Page @ Cherryandwhite.co.uk Mick Sullivan – St. Helens Career Page at saints.org.uk Mick Sullivan at rlhalloffame.org.uk Mick Sullivan at britannica.com Mick Sullivan at rugbyleagueoralhistory.co.uk
Derek Turner known by the nickname of "Rocky", was an English World Cup winning professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1940s, 1950s and 1960s, coached in the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. He played at representative level for Great Britain, England and Great Britain & France, at club level for Hull Kingston Rovers and Wakefield Trinity, with whom he won three Challenge Cup Finals, as a second-row, i.e. number 11 or 12, or more loose forward, i.e. number 13, coached at club level for Castleford and Wakefield Trinity. Turner played his early rugby league at Cathedral Boys School, Wakefield Alverthorpe Youth Club, Balne Lane ARLFC, Ossett ARLFC, Shaw Cross ARLFC, he began his professional rugby league career at Hull Kingston Rovers. In 1955, Turner was transferred from Hull Kingston Rovers to Oldham for £2,750. Turner made his début for Oldham against Hunslet on 3 September 1955, he was a member of the Oldham team that found success in the Championship of 1956–57, the Lancashire County Cup Finals of 1956–57, 1957–58 & 1958–59, the Lancashire County League of 1956–57 & 1957–58.
Whilst at Oldham, Turner won 11 of his 24 Great Britain caps, winning the Ashes in 1956. In March 1959, Turner was transferred from Oldham to Wakefield Trinity for £8,000. At Wakefield Trinity Turner captained Wakefield Trinity in three Challenge Cup victories, played loose forward in the 38–5 victory over Hull F. C. in the 1959–60 Challenge Cup Final during the 1959–60 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 14 May 1960, in front of a crowd of 79,773 presented by HM the Queen, played loose forward in the 12–6 victory over Huddersfield in the 1961–62 Challenge Cup Final during the 1961–62 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 12 May 1962, in front of a crowd of 81,263, presented by Field Marshal Montgomery, played right-second-row, i.e. number 12, in the 25–10 victory over Wigan in the 1962–63 Challenge Cup Final during the 1962–63 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 11 May 1963, in front of a crowd of 84,492, presented by Field Marshal Alexander. Turner played loose forward in Wakefield Trinity's 16-10 victory over Huddersfield in the 1960–61 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1960–61 season at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 29 October 1960, played loose forward in the 19-9 victory over Leeds in the 1961–62 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1961–62 season at Odsal, Bradford on Saturday 11 November 1961.
Turner captained Wakefield Trinity to victory in the Yorkshire County League during the 1958–59 season, 1959–60 season, 1961–62 season and 1962–63 season. Whilst at Wakefield Trinity, Turner won the remaining 13 of his 24 Great Britain caps, winning the World Cup in 1960 and the Ashes in 1959 & 1962, he won his sole England cap. Turner retired in 1964 but returned to play a further 24 matches for Trinity in the 1965–66 season before an injury in the first match of the 1966–67 season brought his playing career to an end. Throughout the 1950s and 1960s, Turner played for Yorkshire against Lancashire in ten Rugby League War of the Roses matches, scoring two tries. Alongside fellow Oldham player, centre Alan Davies, Turner was selected for the Great Britain squad to play in Australia's 1956 Kangaroo Tour of Great Britain, Turner was rested for the first Test which Great Britain won 21-10 at Central Park, Wigan. Turner played in the second match which Australia won 9-22 at Bradford. Turner played in the third Test as Great Britain defeated Australia 19-0 at Station Road, Swinton, to take the Ashes series 2-1.
Just prior to the 1957 World Cup, Turner played in all three of Great Britain's matches against France, alternating between venues in Great Britain and France. Great Britain drew one of the fixtures: 45-12 Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds. Alongside fellow Oldham players, centre Alan Davies, second-row Sid Little, Turner was selected for the Great Britain squad to play in the 1957 Rugby League World Cup in Australia. Turner played in the 23-5 victory over France at Sydney Cricket Ground, the 6-31 defeat by Australia at Sydney Cricket Ground and the 29-21 defeat by New Zealand at Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney. Australia ran out comfortable World Champions, with victories over New Zealand, Great Britain and France. Despite suffering a heavier defeat by Australia than either New Zealand or France, Great Britain's heavy victory over France in the opening match, France's narrow victory over New Zealand, Great Britain's narrow defeat by New Zealand in the last match secured Great Britain second place overall.
Great Britain had the luxury of playing all their matches at Sydney Cricket Ground, whereas New Zealand and France had to play at both the Gabba and Sydney Cricket Ground, which are 575-miles apart. Turner played loose forward and scored a try in Great Britain & France's 37-31 victory over New Zealand at Carlaw Park, Auckland on 3 July 1957. Just after to the 1957 World Cup, Turner played in both of Great Britain's matches against France, alternating between venues in Great Britain and France. Great Britain won both tests. In 1958, Turner played for Great Britain in the 23-9 defeat by France at Stade Lesdiguières, Grenoble. Alongside fellow Oldham players, centre Alan Davies, scrum-half Frank Pitchford, Turner was selected for the Great Britain squad to play in 1958 tour of Australia, but had to withdraw because of an injury. Turner
Peter J. Flanagan known by the nickname of "Flash", was an English rugby league footballer who played in the 1960s and 1970s, he played at representative level as a hooker for Great Britain and Eastern Division, at club level for Hull Kingston Rovers and Hull FC, as a hooker, i.e. number 9. Peter "Flash" Flanagan was born in Hull, East Riding of Yorkshire, he died aged 65 in Hull, East Riding of Yorkshire, England. Flanagan made 411 appearances plus 3 substitute appearances scoring 56-tries, 13-conversions for 194-points, for Hull Kingston Rovers from 1960 to 1975 before finishing his career at neighbouring Hull FC, he was a member of the Great Britain team 14 times, making three tours and playing in the 1968 World Cup. He appeared in three Yorkshire Cup Finals with Hull Kingston Rovers, was part of the team that won the Eastern Division Championship in 1962. Peter Flanagan played hooker in Hull Kingston Rovers' 25-12 victory over Featherstone Rovers in the 1966 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1966–67 season at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 15 October 1966, played hooker in the 8-7 victory over Hull F.
C. in the 1967 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1967–68 season at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 14 October 1967, played hooker in the 11-7 victory over Castleford in the 1971 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1971–72 season at Belle Vue, Wakefield on Saturday 21 August 1971. Peter Flanagan played hooker in Hull FC's 13-19 defeat by Widnes in the 1975–76 Player's No.6 Trophy Final during the 1975–76 season at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 24 January 1976. Ex-GB player Flanagan found dead
James "Jim" Pevitt Challinor "Chall" was an English professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1950s and 1960s, coached in the 1960s and 1970s. A Great Britain international representative three-quarter back, he played at club level for Warrington, Barrow. Challinor coached Great Britain as well as Barrow, Liverpool City and St. Helens. Challinor is a Warrington Wolves Hall of Fame inductee, only two men have played in, coached Rugby League World Cup winning Great Britain sides, they are. Challinor was born in Warrington, he died aged 42 in his home town of Warrington, England. Challinor had been offered a trial at Manchester United, but made his début aged-18 for Warrington against St. Helens in October 1952, he played on the wing, but moved into the centres. Challinor played right-centre, i.e. number 3, scored the first try in Warrington's 8–4 victory over Halifax in the 1953–54 Challenge Cup Final replay during the 1953–54 season at Odsal Stadium, Bradford on Wednesday 5 May 1954, in front of a record crowd of 102,575 or more.
Challinor played in Warrington's 8–7 victory over Halifax the Championship Final during the 1953–54 season at Maine Road, Manchester on Saturday 8 May 1954, in front of a crowd of 36,519, played in the 7–3 victory over Oldham the Championship Final during the 1954–55 season at Maine Road, Manchester on Saturday 14 May 1955. Jim Challinor's marriage to Wendy was registered during fourth ¼ 1956 in Newton district, they would go on to have children. During his period of national service he served with the Royal Air Force, was based at RAF Padgate in Warrington, he played representative level rugby union for the Royal Air Force. Challinor won caps for Great Britain while at Warrington on the 1958 Great Britain Lions tour against Australia and New Zealand, he played for the Lions in the 1960 Rugby League World Cup against France, helping Great Britain to victory. Challinor played in the 5–4 victory over St. Helens in the 1959–60 Lancashire County Cup Final during the 1959–60 season at Central Park, Wigan on Saturday 31 October 1959, in front of a crowd of 39,237.
Challinor played in the 10–25 defeat by victory over Leeds the Championship Final during the 1960–61 season at Odsal Stadium, Bradford on Saturday 20 May 1961. He made 282 appearance for scoring 135 tries, kicking 2 goals for 409 points. In 1963 Challinor moved to Barrow, he played right-centre, i.e. number 3, was captain-coach in Barrow's 12–17 defeat by Featherstone Rovers in the 1966–67 Challenge Cup Final during the 1966–67 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 13 May 1967. Jim Challinor opened Challinor Sports at 146 Padgate Lane, Warrington in 1967. After retiring from the playing field Challinor took up coaching, he joined St. Helens, coached them in the 5–9 defeat by Leeds in the 1970 BBC2 Floodlit Trophy Final at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Tuesday 15 December 1970, in front of a crowd of 7,612. Challinor coached St Helens to the 16–12 victory over Wigan in the 1970–71 season's Championship Final at Station Road, Swinton on Saturday 22 May 1971, he coached them to the 8–2 victory over Rochdale Hornets the 1971 BBC2 Floodlit Trophy Final during the 1971–72 season at Knowsley Road, St. Helens on Tuesday 14 December 1971, in front of a crowd of 9,255, the 16–13 victory over Leeds in the 1971–72 Challenge Cup Final during the 1971–72 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 13 May 1972, in front of a crowd of 89,495, the 5–9 defeat by Leeds the Championship Final during the 1971–72 season at Station Road, Swinton on Saturday 20 May 1972.
Challinor coached Great Britain to victory in the 1972 Rugby League World Cup in France. During the 1973 Kangaroo tour he coached Great Britain to an 11–7 victory over Australia at Knowsley Road, St. Helens on Tuesday 13 November 1973. Challinor was coach on the 1974 Great Britain Lions tour, due to an injury crisis he came out of retirement on the New Zealand leg, he scored a try in the 33–2 victory over South Island rugby league team at Greymouth on Tuesday 6 August 1974, however he picked up an injury that resulted in him having a kidney removed.! Great Britain Statistics at englandrl.co.uk When Great Britain won the World Cup Tracking down the heroes of 1972 Warrington’s World Cup heroes – Jim Challinor Coaching Profile at saints.org.uk HALL OF HEROES: Warrington Wolves' Jim Challinor, World Cup winning pläyer and coäch
Tommy Harris (rugby)
Percival Thomas Harris known by the nickname of "Bomber", was a Welsh rugby union and World Cup winning professional rugby league footballer of the 1950s and 1960s, coached in the 1960s and 1970s. He played club level rugby union for Newbridge RFC, as a hooker, representative rugby league for Great Britain winning the 1960 Rugby League World Cup and Wales, at club level for Hull F. C. winning the 1960 Lance Todd Trophy, as a hooker, he remained at Hull F. C. for his entire playing career becoming an inductee in the club's Hall of Fame, he set the record for most test matches played for Great Britain of any hooker, coached at club level for York. Harris was born in Crumlin, in Monmouthshire, he died aged 79 in York, North Yorkshire, England. In 1949 four players left the Newbridge club to play professional rugby league football in the 1949–50 Northern Rugby Football League season: Harris and Bill Hopkins to Hull FC, Granville James to Hunslet and Glyn Meredith to Wakefield Trinity, he went on to gain selection to play international matches for Wales as well.
Harris was selected to play for Great Britain in the inaugural Rugby League World Cup, the 1954 tournament. Harris played hooker in Hull FC's 13-30 defeat by Wigan in the 1959 Challenge Cup Final during the 1958–59 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 9 May 1959, in front of a crowd of 79,811, played hooker, was man of the match winning the Lance Todd Trophy in the 5-38 defeat by Wakefield Trinity in the 1959–60 Challenge Cup Final during the 1959–60 season at Wembley Stadium, London on Saturday 14 May 1960, in front of a crowd of 79,773. During the 1959–60 season the Australian national team toured Europe, Harris was selected play for Great Britain against them. Harris played hooker in Hull FC's 14-15 defeat by Featherstone Rovers in the 1959 Yorkshire County Cup Final during at Headingley Rugby Stadium, Leeds on Saturday 31 October 1959, in front of a crowd of 23,983. Harris played for Great Britain in the 1960 World Cup. Harris played over 400 games for Hull FC, in the position of hooker, up to his retirement in 1962, when he became a coach of York.
Harris coached the York club for 11 years, was a director of York Rugby League Football Club from 1966 until 1987.! Great Britain Statistics at englandrl.co.uk Tommy Harris at wales.rleague.com Wales Rugby League Hall of Fame U. K. League Hooker in Doubt
Lewis Jones (rugby)
Benjamin Lewis Jones is a Welsh former rugby union and rugby league footballer of the 1950s and 1960s. A dual-code rugby international he won nine caps for Wales at full-back, wing, before turning professional and playing rugby league for Leeds, Great Britain and Wales. Rugby league historian Robert Gate has described Lewis Jones as "arguably the most devastating attacking back Wales has produced." His acceleration over the first few yards allowed him to penetrate any defence in the mid-1950s. Born Saturday, 11 April 1931, in Gorseinon, Lewis Jones was educated at Gowerton Grammar School, played club rugby for Neath before undertaking his national service in the Navy. After leaving the Navy he joined Llanelli, he won his first cap for Wales against England in 1950. This was a match Jones might have missed, as he had been about to depart for Hong Kong on board an aircraft carrier until the orders were countermanded on discovering that he was a rugby player; the same year he played for the British Lions, being flown out as a replacement for an injured player on the tour to New Zealand and Australia, playing in three test matches.
He scored 63 points in 16 points against Australia in Brisbane. In November 1952 Jones signed for Leeds rugby league club for a record £6,000. A broken arm prevented him having much impact in his first season but in the 1953–54 season he scored 302 points and he first represented Wales in 1953 against France. Jones toured Australasia in 1954. In 1956–57 he scored a record 496 points, he set the record for most points in a test series in 1956–57. He played in the 1957 World Cup. In the 1960–61 season he played a great part in Leeds' first Championship. Lewis Jones played stand-off, was the captain, scored a try, a conversion in Leeds' 25–10 victory over Warrington in the Championship Final during the 1960–61 season at Odsal Stadium, Bradford on Saturday 20 May 1961, in front of a crowd of 52,177. Lewis Jones played stand-off, scored 3-conversions in Leeds' 9–19 defeat by Wakefield Trinity in the 1961 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1961–62 season at Odsal Stadium, Bradford on Saturday 11 November 1961.
After the 1953 game against France, Wales did not play another recognised international match until 1968. The second of these games saw Jones given the captaincy, leading the Wales team out at Toulouse on 17 February 1963. Despite playing twice for Wales, he was only capped for the first match. Lewis represented Great Britain while at Leeds between 1952 and 1956 against France. Lewis Jones represented the Rest of the World in the 11–20 defeat by Australia at Sydney Cricket Ground on 29 June 1957. Jones' Testimonial match at Leeds took place in 1963, he was the first Leeds player to score over 1,000 goals for the club, a feat not matched until 2009 Kevin Sinfield. Jones became one of fewer than ten Welshmen to have scored more than 2,000 points in their rugby league career. Jones won 15 caps for Great Britain at rugby league, scoring in every game he played, he spent six years as a player-coach in Australia. A schoolteacher by profession, he taught mathematics in Leeds; as of 2015, he is 9th in British rugby league's "most points in a career" record list behind.
Arriva Yorkshire honoured thirteen rugby league footballers on Thursday 20 August 2009, at a ceremony at Wheldon Road, the home of Castleford. A fleet of new buses were named after the'Arriva Yorkshire Rugby League Dream Team', which included Jones. Members of the public nominated the best rugby league footballers to have played in West Yorkshire, supported by local rugby league journalists. In 2013 Jones, along with three other former players, was inducted into the Rugby League Hall of Fame. Gareth Hughes. One hundred years of Scarlet. Llanelli Rugby Football Club. ISBN 0-9509159-0-4.! Great Britain Statistics at englandrl.co.uk Lewis Jones at wales.rleague.com Profile at leedsrugby.dnsupdate.co.uk U. K. League Hooker in Doubt Welsh convert XIII
National Museum of Australia
The National Museum of Australia, in the national capital Canberra and interprets Australia's social history, exploring the key issues and events that have shaped the nation. It was formally established by the National Museum of Australia Act 1980; the museum did not have a permanent home until 11 March 2001, when a purpose-built museum building was opened. The museum profiles 50,000 years of Indigenous heritage, settlement since 1788 and key events including Federation and the Sydney 2000 Olympics; the museum holds the world's largest collection of Aboriginal bark paintings and stone tools, the heart of champion racehorse Phar Lap and the Holden prototype No. 1 car. The museum develops and travels exhibitions on subjects ranging from bushrangers to surf lifesaving; the National Museum of Australia Press publishes a wide range of books and journals. The museum's Research Centre takes a cross-disciplinary approach to history, ensuring the museum is a lively forum for ideas and debate about Australia's past and future.
The museum's innovative use of new technologies has been central to its growing international reputation in outreach programming with regional communities. From 2003 to 2008, the museum hosted a student political forum; the museum is located on Acton Peninsula in the suburb of Acton, next to the Australian National University. The peninsula on Lake Burley Griffin was the home of the Royal Canberra Hospital, demolished in tragic circumstances on 13 July 1997; as designed by architect Howard Raggatt, the museum building is based on a theme of knotted ropes, symbolically bringing together the stories of Australians. The architects stated: "We liked to think that the story of Australia was not one, but many tangled together. Not an authorized version but a puzzling confluence; the building is meant to be the centre of a knot, with trailing ropes or strips extending from the building. The most obvious of these extensions forms a large loop before becoming a walkway which extends past the neighbouring AIATSIS building ending in a large curl, as if a huge ribbon has haphazardly unrolled itself along the ground.
Known as the "Uluru Axis" because it aligns with the central Australian natural landmark, the ribbon symbolically integrates the site with the Canberra city plan by Walter Burley Griffin and the spiritual heart of indigenous Australia. The shape of the main entrance hall continues this theme: it is as though the otherwise rectangular building has been built encasing a complex knot which does not quite fit inside the building, the knot taken away; the non-symmetrical complex is designed to not look like a museum, with startling colours and angles, unusual spaces and unpredictable projections and textures. Though hard to categorise, the building can be seen as an example of Charles Jenck's "new paradigm"; some characteristics of Deconstructivism can be identified. The organising concept of the scheme using the idea of a "tangled vision" incorporates a variety of references including: Bea Maddock's "Philosophy Tape" Jackson Pollock's "Blue Poles" boolean string, a knot, Ariadne's thread the Aboriginal Dreamtime story of the Rainbow Serpent making the land.
The building's architecture is thus meant to imply that the story of Australia is not one story, but many stories tangled together. The building refers to or quotes other buildings: a Burley-Griffin designed cloister at Newman College in Melbourne the Sydney Opera House – both the parts designed by Jørn Utzon, sections designed by the other architects the shell curves of Félix Candela the Hall is evocative of Eero Saarinen's terminal at the J F Kennedy Airport in New York the arc is like a piece of work by Richard Serra the Garden of Australian Dreams is meant to evoke a range of different cartographies the walls use selected fragments of the word Eternity – evoking the story of Arthur Stace who for thirty years chalked this single word on the pavements of Sydney the most controversial quotation is a reference to the Daniel Libeskind's Jewish Museum Berlin, Germany which opened in 1999 The plan of the National Museum of Australia incorporates an exact copy of the lightning-flash zigzag that Libeskind created for the Berlin Museum by breaking a star of David.
The Bulletin magazine first publicly raised allegations of plagiarism in June 2000. Libeskind was reported to be angry with the copying. Raggatt's defence against plagiarism was; the director of the museum, Dawn Casey, claimed in the press that she and her council were not aware of this symbolism when they approved the plan. The exterior of the building is covered in anodised aluminium panels. Many of the panels include words written in braille and other decorative devices. Among the messages are "mate" and "she'll be right". Included were such controversial words and phrases as "sorry" and "forgive us our genocide"; these more controversial messages have been obscured with silver discs being attached to the surface making the braille illegible. Among the phrases in braille are the words "Resurrection city"; the phrase may refer to the clearing of the former Canberra Hospital to make way for the museum or it could be a reference to reconciliation between Indigenous Australians and European settlers.
The phrase is used as a label in tiles on another of Raggett's buildings, the Storey Hall in Melbourne. Raggett says of that message: "I guess that tries to be some big sort of theme for this building as well and its sort of set of memories."It was built by Bovis Lend Lease and completed in 2001. A severe thunderstorm hit Canberra on the afternoon of