The Oxford History of Australia, Volume 3
Late nineteenth-century Australia claimed one of the world's highest standards of living and was seen as one of the most successful examples of the transplantation of British culture. Yet beneath the surface prosperity, there lay a great deal of uncertainty and conflict, including clashes among churches, the crash of the 1890s, pressure for federation, and the challenging of traditional views of education, women's roles, and the family. This volume takes a skeptical look at many of the common perceptions of Australia in the Victorian era, concentrating on human values rather than on the rhetoric of national achievement.
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Aborigines accepted activity Adelaide already authority became become began Book Britain British building Catholic cent chap Christian church civilization colonies continued culture early economic effect especially established example experience farming federation forms groups growth half Henry History houses idea immigrants important industry interest Irish John kind labour land late later legislation less living London Marcus Clarke marriage Melbourne ment moral natural nineteenth century organized parliament period political population possible practice Press problems produced Queensland railway responsibility rural schools seemed seen selection settlement social society South Australia South Wales Sydney Tasmania thought tion towns trade traditional University Victoria wealth Western Australia women young