South Melbourne: Thomson, 2006 p.34-39, 40-51. Hanks, Peter, and Keon-Cohen, Bryan (eds. ), Aborigines and the Law. Essays in memory of Elizabeth Eggleston, Sydney, George Allen & Unwin, 1984. Loos, Noel, Invasion and Resistance, Canberra, ANU Press, 1982.
Edgar, R. Spray: The work of Howard Arkley Craftsman House, Sydney 1997 • Gregory, J. Carnival in suburbia: The art of Howard Arkley, Cambridge University Press 2006 • McAuliffe, C. Art and suburbia, Craftsman House, Sydney 1996 • Preston, E. Not just a suburban boy, Duffy & Snellgrove, Sydney 2002 • AGNSW Education Kits Aspects of Australian Art Sydney, reprinted 2004 Exhibition Catalogues • Szeeman, H. Liveriero Lavelli, L. La Biennale di Venezia: 48a Esposizione internationale d’arte: Dapertutto = Aperto over all La Biennale di Venezia Marsilio 1999 • O’Connell, S (essay). Fabricated rooms AGNSW contemporary projects Art Gallery of New South Wales 1997 • Sayers, A. (essay) Howard Arkley Black + White 20 years, work on paper and canvas Tolarno Galleries 1995 For further resources, information and programs related to Howard Arkley and his work see also: Art Gallery of New South Wales collection search www.artgallery.nsw.gov.au/collection • National Gallery of Victoria http://www.ngv.vic.gov.au/ • Case Study: Howard Arkley http://www.curriculumsupport.education.nsw.gov.au/secondary/ creativearts/assets/visualarts/pdf/vas6casestudies.pdf Art Gallery of New South Wales Collection notes 2007 Howard Arkley Superb + solid Acknowledgments Coordinated and written by George Alexander, Tristan Sharp, Leeanne Carr and Victoria Collings, Public Programs Department, with assistance from Annette Mauer, Intern, Museum Studies, University of Sydney. Produced by the
In September, 1846, there were discussions in the Legislative Council in NSW as to the need for some control to be made over “intercolonial legislation.” Two weeks later, Governor Fitz Roy suggested “some superior functionary” be appointed, with the power to review and, if necessary, disallow legislation of all colonies on anything other than local matters. These suggestions have been regarded as the first move towards Federation. The next move came from Britain, when, in 1847, Earl Grey, then the Secretary of State for the colonies, suggested a “central authority” be created in Australia to regulate matters affecting more than one colony. Then, in November 1880, an intercolonial conference in Melbourne, attended by representatives from NSW, SA and Victoria, agreed to resolutions moved by Henry Parkes in favour of the establishment of a Federal Council. As you can tell by reading this, there were many reasons how and why Australia became a Federation.
Viewed 21 August 2014 5.Terry Newman Extracts: Becoming a Penal Colony Viewed 20 August 2014 6.Hammell,s 1992 ‘Convict Tickets of Leave in NSW 1788 to 1850 TICKET OF LEAVE REGULATIONS: Part 3 Aftermath of the Bigge Report: Governors Brisbane and Darling updated 2008 viewed 18 august 2014 http://users.tpg.com.au/shammell/tl053z.htm 7.Tom o’ lincoln , nd,Our infant might Working class struggle before the gold
London, GBR: Routledge, 1996. p 4. http://www.site.ebrary.com/lib/ashford/Doc?id=10058083&ppg=13 Summary of the PATRIOT Act. (n.d). Retrieved on September 23, 2012 from http://www.discoverthenetworks.org/guideDesc.asp?catid=101&type=issue The Library of Congress Thomas. (2001). H.R.3162 Bill Summary & Status 107th Congress (2001 - 2002).
The first fleet came with 11 ships, carrying 780 British convicts. The 26th of January 1788 the first penal colony was founded in Port Jackson by Captain Arthur Philip. This date is now Australia’s national day. This did not bode well for the native Australians, the Aborigines. They were relocated and forced to live in confined reservations.
From: Ivan Tabal To: Loretta Iffland On: Friday, August 30, 2013 During: Period 4, Day 5 Australian Identity The Australian Identity is constantly on a state of evolution. In particular, the diversity of ethnic groups has led to Australia's multicultural society, breaking the barriers of what used to be known as a 'white colony'. This is appropriated through Komninos Zervos' poem 'Noboby Calls Me a Wog, Anymore' and Dorothy MacKellar's 'My Country', along with Duncan MacGregor's 'National Insecurity', elucidates the notion of multiculturalism through the characterization of the writers' individual experiences with being Australian. Through racism and inequality, Komninos expresses his identity through his poem "Nobody calls me