Northern Riverina Football League
The Northern Riverina Football Netball League (NRFNL) is an Australian rules football and netball competition containing seven clubs based in the northern Riverina region of New South Wales, Australia. The league features four grades in the Australian rules football competition, these being Seniors, Under 17s, Under 14s and Under 12s. In the netball competition, there are six grades, with these being A-Grade, B-Grade, C-Grade, Under 16s, Under 13s and Under 10s.
... Scots of the Riverina is a 1917 Australian bush poem by Henry Lawson ... the story of a boy who left his home in Riverina and is shunned by his family until he dies in World War I ...
... AFL NSW/ACT Australian rules football in New South Wales Central West Australian Football League ...
... Barellan Football Club Cobar Football Club Hillston Football Club Lake Cargelligo Football Club Tullibigeal Football Club Ungarie Football Club West Wyalong/Girral ...
... The Riverina was the setting for some of Australia's great artistic and literary works of the 19th and early 20th century ... lifestyle and agricultural pursuits common in the Riverina at that time and projected an image of Australia and Australians that would later change rapidly ... Tom Collins, Furphy wrote Such Is Life set in the Riverina during the drought and depression of the 1890s and drawing on his experiences as a bullocky ...
... The current version of the paper is owned and published by Riverina Media Group, which also owns and prints The Riverina Leader The Rural The Area News The Australian ... Rural Press bought Riverina, five weeks before Rural Press merged into Fairfax Media The Daily Advertiser is currently a subsidiary of Fairfax ...
Famous quotes containing the words league, football and/or northern:
“Half a league, half a league,
Half a league onward,
All in the valley of Death
Rode the six hundred.
Forward the Light Brigade!”
—Alfred Tennyson (18091892)
“... in the minds of search committees there is the lingering question: Can she manage the football coach?”
—Donna E. Shalala (b. 1941)
“The note of the white-throated sparrow, a very inspiriting but almost wiry sound, was first heard in the morning, and with this all the woods rang. This was the prevailing bird in the northern part of Maine. The forest generally was alive with them at this season, and they were proportionally numerous and musical about Bangor. They evidently breed in that State.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)