In September 1851 Charlotte Drew arrived in Ballarat with her husband who was a builder. Mr Drew died shortly after their arrival, but Charlotte stayed in Ballarat and ran a small family business.http://made.org/whats-on/eureka-day-2016/
Goldfields Involvement, 1854
Charlotte Drew was near the Eureka Stockade and helped several diggers. She was interviewed many years later and could vividly remember the activity of 03 December 1854. Hew tent was riddled with troopers bullets the following day.http://made.org/whats-on/eureka-day-2016/
Post 1854 Experiences
Corfield, J.,Wickham, D., & Gervasoni, C. The Eureka Encyclopaedia, Ballarat Heritage Services, 2004.
Dorothy Wickham, Women in 'Ballarat' 1851-1871: A Case Study in Agency, PhD. School of Behavioural and Social Sciences and Humanities, University of Ballarat, March 2008.
Dorothy Wickham, Blood, Sweat and Tears: Women of Eureka in Journal of Australian Colonial History, 10, No, 1, 2008, pp. 99-115.
Dorothy Wickham, Women of the Diggings: Ballarat 1854, BHSPublishing, 2009.
Clare Wright, The Forgotten Rebels of Eureka, Text Publishing, 2013.
Dorothy Wickham, Not just a Pretty Face: Women on the Goldfields, in Pay Dirt: Ballarat & Other Gold Towns, BHSPublishing, 2019, pp. 25-36.