Creating a nation
History of Australia from 1788-1900 which stresses the role of women in the political, economic and cultural development of Australia. Examines the Aboriginal experience during this period, and the repression involved in forming one nation from a diversity of cultures. Includes references, a bibliography and an index. The authors are historians who have published widely, particularly on women's history and gender relations.
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Aboriginal women argued Australian baby Barangaroo became Bennelong birth Botany Bay British Caroline Chisholm cent child Chisholm clothing colonial colonists convicts cultural demands domestic economic election emancipist employers employment Eora equal pay Europeans factories farm father fear federal female feminists force gaol gender girls Governor groups husband immigrants income independence industry interests John Macarthur labour land legislation Liberal living Louisa Lawson Macarthur Macquarie Macquarie's male marriage married masculine maternity Melbourne men's ment middle-class migrants motherhood mothers Northern Territory numbers organised paid Parramatta Party Phillip political population Prime Minister protection Queensland reform riginal rural servants settlement settlers sexual Simon Burn skills social society soldiers South Australia South Wales Sydney took unions Victoria Vida Goldstein vote waged labour wages Western Australia white women wife wives woman women's movement workers workforce working-class wrote young
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White Flour, White Power: From Rations to Citizenship in Central Australia
Limited preview - 2002