Inversion tectonics of the Variscan foreland of the British Isles. Journal of the Geological Society
Federation occurred in and Australia became a nation. The flag we have today was chosen, all men and women could vote except for Aboriginal people.
The streets were lit by electricity, surf bathing in the daytime was no longer considered illegal and Australia won Wimbledon for the first time.
The first lifesaving club in the world was founded at Bondi Beach in Sydney. Peters Icecream company began and, appropriately, the automatic totalisator for betting on horse-races was invented by an Australian.
The two-party political system began in Australia. Questions for research and discussion: Choose three of the events listed in this decade and write a paragraph on each event arguing why it should be considered a major influence on how Australians regard themselves. Why did it have an enormous influence on Australian society and culture?
Investigate one of the ship wrecks of this decade. Why do Australians celebrate Australia Day on 25 January?
First discovery of natural gas in Australia. Whaling operations from Hobart end.
Contingents of Imperial Bushmen begin leaving for South Africa. The estimated population of Australia is 3, Tarrant Motor and Engineering Company of Melbourne, manufactures the first successful Australian petrol-driven car.
First federal elections held. Free Traders dominate in the Senate. Labour wins enough seats in both houses to hold the balance of power. Federal Immigration Restriction Act establishes White Australia Policy by giving the government power to exclude immigrants by means of a dictation test repealed Naval and military forces and establishments of the states are transferred to the Commonwealth, which also assumes control of all postal and telegraphic services.
Presbyterian Church of Australia formed out of the federal union of state churches. Australian flag chosen by competition from 30, designs displayed at the Exhibition Building in Melbourne.
Spelling changed to Labor Party in Parliament then meets in the Victorian Legislative Assembly building and continues to do so until Federal Parliament legislates to end recruitment of Kanakas Pacific Islanders by 31 March, and to deport any found in Australia after Books published this year: The drought begins to break after eight terrible years.
W H Gocher, owner and editor of a Manly New South Wales newspaper, breaks the law forbidding sea bathing between 6 am and 8 pm by entering the water at noon. Boer War ends with a peace treaty signed in Pretoria.
The Commonwealth Franchise Act grants the vote to all British subjects of six months residence aged 21 and over. Asians, Africans, and Australian Aborigines are excluded. Ada Evans becomes the first woman law graduate but she is not allowed to practise.Book ID Title Subtitle Contract Publisher Imprint Publisher Pub Year BISAC LCC LCSH Language Format Downloadable Author DDC Series Fiction Abridged ISBN eISBN OCN.
Lloyd Rees at the Rock in , by Roderick Shaw David Williamson, (printed ) by Gordon Glenn Peter Weir, (printed ) Brett Whiteley at Gas works studio, by Greg Weight Brett Whiteley - portrait 2, by Greg Weight Brett Whiteley - portrait 1, The frontispiece is the" Whiteley Gem," for whic.}} Mr Calvert was awarded the Gold Medal at the London ])affodil Show, The dedication is to the well-known horticulturist, the Rev.
|The Antiquity of Man||The effect of hydrocarbons on quartz cementation:|
|Coral reef ecosystems and anthropogenic climate change. Regional Environmental Change|
G. H. Engleheart, who supplies a page of introduction. Lloyd Rees: a survey exhibition (exhibited at) On the road to Berry: Lloyd Rees and Brett Whiteley (exhibited at) Affinities: Brett Whiteley & Lloyd Rees (exhibited at). May 26, · Lloyd Rees (–) moved from Brisbane to Sydney.
His drawings and paintings of Sydney Harbour featured a sinuous line that was to be repeated in the work of Brett Whiteley .
This exhibition tells the story of an artist and a city. Inspired by some of Lloyd Rees’s finest pencil drawings and sketches, it features more than 90 works from public and private collections in Australia and across the world, some rarely exhibited before.