Lydia Mullett

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Background

Goldfields Involvement, 1854

At the time of Eureka Lydia Mullet was said to have been in Ballarat with Thomas Turner, and they had a child in Ballarat in November 1855. It was said Lydia “went away” with the women and children to hide them from the fighting. Lydia, daughter of William and Lydia Mullett was born in Dorset. She came to Australia and with Turner had a child, Alice Marion, born in Ballarat in November 1855. The two were married in 1859, and they had three more children: William Thomas b. 1861 Ballarat; Lydia b. 1863 Ballarat; and Arthur b. 1868 Buninyong. Lydia Mullet died in 1870. [1]

Post 1854 Experiences

See also

Further Reading

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.

http://www.eurekapedia.org/Blood,_Sweat_and_Tears:_Women_at_Eureka

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.

References

  1. Dorothy Wickham, Women of the Diggings: Ballarat 1854, Ballarat Heritage Services, 2009

External links



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Caption, Reference.