What is victorian legislative assembly?

Victorian Legislative Assembly

The Victorian Legislative Assembly is the lower house of the Parliament of Victoria in Australia. Together with the Victorian Legislative Council, the upper house, it sits in Parliament House in the state capital, Melbourne.

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Some articles on victorian legislative assembly:

1925 Elections
... Argentine legislative election, 1924 Belgian general election, 1925 Chilean presidential election, 1925 Dutch general election, 1925 Guatemalan parliamentary election, 1925 Luxembourgian legislative election, 1925 ...
1906 Elections - Europe
... Portuguese legislative election, April 1906 Portuguese legislative election, August 1906 Russian legislative election, 1906 ...
Electoral District Of Murray - Victoria
... Valley is a current electoral district of the Victorian Legislative Assembly that was created in 1945 ... Electoral district of The Murray is a former electoral district in the Victorian Legislative Assembly that existed between 1856 and 1877 ... Electoral district of Murray Boroughs is a former electoral district in the Victorian Legislative Assembly that existed between 1856 and 1877 ...
Speaker Of The Victorian Legislative Assembly
... The Speaker of the Victorian Legislative Assembly is the presiding officer of the Victorian Legislative Assembly, the lower house of the Parliament of Victoria ... The presiding officer of the upper house of the Parliament of Victoria, the Victorian Legislative Council is the President of the Victorian Legislative ...
Legislative Council
... A legislative council is the name given to the legislatures, or one of the chambers of the legislature of many nations and colonies ... A member of a legislative council is commonly referred to as an MLC ...

Famous quotes containing the words assembly, victorian and/or legislative:

    That man is to be pitied who cannot enjoy social intercourse without eating and drinking. The lowest orders, it is true, cannot imagine a cheerful assembly without the attractions of the table, and this reflection alone should induce all who aim at intellectual culture to endeavor to avoid placing the choicest phases of social life on such a basis.
    Mrs. H. O. Ward (1824–1899)

    Conscience was the barmaid of the Victorian soul. Recognizing that human beings were fallible and that their failings, though regrettable, must be humoured, conscience would permit, rather ungraciously perhaps, the indulgence of a number of carefully selected desires.
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    I find it profoundly symbolic that I am appearing before a committee of fifteen men who will report to a legislative body of one hundred men because of a decision handed down by a court comprised of nine men—on an issue that affects millions of women.... I have the feeling that if men could get pregnant, we wouldn’t be struggling for this legislation. If men could get pregnant, maternity benefits would be as sacrosanct as the G.I. Bill.
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