John Howard

(b. 1939) Australian Liberal statesman, Prime Minister

Related Overviews

Paul Keating (b. 1944) Australian Labor statesman, Prime Minister 1991–6

Malcolm Fraser (b. 1930) Australian Liberal statesman, Prime Minister 1975–83

Liberal Party

Kevin Rudd (b. 1957) Australian Labor statesman, Prime Minister 2007–10

See all related overviews in Oxford Index » »


'John Howard' can also refer to...

Henry Edward John Howard (1795—1868) dean of Lichfield

Howard John Neate Horsburgh (b. 1918)

John Eager Howard (1752—1827)

John Eliot Howard (1807—1883) quinologist

John Galen Howard (1864—1931)

John George Howard (1803—1890)

John Howard (1726—1790) philanthropist

John Howard (c. 1473—1485) soldier and member of parliament

John Howard (1753—1799) mathematician

John Howard Casper (b. 1943)

(John) Howard Colls (1846—1910) builder and employers' leader

John Howard Gwyther (1835—1921) banker

John Howard Hinton (1791—1873) Baptist minister and theologian

John Howard Kyan (1774—1850) inventor of kyanizing

John Howard Lawson (1894—1977)

John Howard Lidgett Cumpston (1880—1954)

John Howard Marsden (1803—1891) antiquary

John Howard Nodal (1831—1909) journalist and dialectologist

John Howard Northrop (1891—1987)

John Howard Shakespeare (1857—1928) Baptist minister

John Howard Sissons (1892—1969)

(John) Howard Whitehouse (1873—1955) educational reformer and Ruskinian

John Howard Yoder (1927—1997)

Sir Christopher John Howard Chancellor (1904—1989) news agency executive

1st duke of Norfolk, John Howard (d. 1485)


More Like This

Show all results sharing these subjects:

  • History
  • Politics


Quick Reference

(1939– )

Australian Liberal statesman, Prime Minister from 1996. He was elected an MP in 1974 and held several posts in the Cabinet, including Federal Treasurer (1977–83). He was leader of the Liberal Party in opposition (1985–89) and from 1995 to 1996 before becoming Prime Minister of a coalition government.

Subjects: History — Politics.

Reference entries

See all related reference entries in Oxford Index »