Britannia has certainly ruled when it comes to claiming the street names of Orange.
Visits by the Queen in 1970 and Sir Edmund Allenby in 1926 added to them scoring recognition on our signs.
And war time leader Winston Churchill did not come anywhere near Orange but is well remembered here.
Historian Ross Maroney said this street, developed soon after World War I was named after Sir Edmund Allenby a Field Marshall, with the nickname the Bloody Bull (and the Bull) for his efforts in that war.
Mr Maroney said Field Marshall, Viscount Allenby and Lady Allenby visited Orange in January 1926 where they were treated to an enthusiastic reception.
The Sydney Morning Herald of January 21, 1926 described how the "town hall and main buildings in the town were profusely decorated with flags and bunting in honour of the visit and hundreds of people from outlying districts came into the town and joined in the enthusiastic welcome afforded the distinguished visitors."
Mr Maroney also said the coronation of Queen Elizabeth in June 1953 played a key role in another British name for an Orange street.
He said one month later it was decided that the memorial avenue of trees along Cargo Road to celebrate the coronation would be planted as far as Plowman's Creek.
Council's men dug the holes, and Orange Rotary provided the nearly 200 deciduous trees.Historian Ross Maroney on Coronation Drive
"Work on "Coronation Drive" began on Monday, 13 July," he said.
"Council's men dug the holes, and Orange Rotary provided the nearly 200 deciduous trees. Despite some worries about possible confusion with Coronation Avenue in East Orange, the road was to be called "Coronation Drive".
It is said some Rotary members expressed disappointment, as they thought an avenue of trees could have been better used to beautify Peisley Street.
Churchill Avenue was named after Britain's World War II leader Sir Winston Churchill after the war finished.
The Orange Wiki reports that in 1997 Trevor Jaeger said there was originally no road between Glenroi and McLachlan Street, only a bikepath with a footbridge.
"After World War II, the shop was opened, and Churchill Avenue was put in, named after Sir Winston Churchill," he said.
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