Difference between revisions of "Country of Origin"

From eurekapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
(Countries)
 
(31 intermediate revisions by 2 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
The 1850s  Victorian goldfields population was comprised of many nationalities. They all lived under the British legal system in Australia, and were displeased with the unjust and confusing laws governing the goldfields. Many had fled troubles in Continental Europe and elsewhere, and had witnessed the results of oppressive tyrants and governments. Many had been Chartists and reformists in their homelands, and did not want to be repressed once again. <ref>Wickham, D., Gervasoni, C. & Phillipson, W., Eureka Research Directory, Ballarat Heritage Services, 1999.</ref>
+
[[File:SLV H141890.jpg|500px|thumb|right| ''Eureka Stockade'' by Beryl Ireland, c1995. State Library of Victoria (H141890)<Br>This work is an over-painted photographic print, photographed by an unknown photographer from the painted canvas by Izett Watson and [[Thaddeus Welch]], which was exhibited as a painted cyclorama in the 'Battle of Waterloo' Cyclorama building, Fitzroy, ca. 1891. This is based on the evidence that the pulleys and brick wall are discernible at the top edge of the image which B. Ireland has not over-painted.]]
 +
 
 +
[[File:GILL ST - Lucky digger that returned - 1967.128-wiki.jpg|1000px|thumb|right|Samuel Thomas Gill, ''Lucky digger that returned,'' c1852, watercolour and gum arabic on paper. <br>Art Gallery of Ballarat, gift of Mr. Tony Hamilton and Miss. S.E. Hamilton, 1967.]]
 +
 
 +
== Background ==
 +
 
 +
The 1850s  Victorian goldfields population was one of the most cosmopolitan places in Australia and comprising many nationalities. All inhabitants lived under the British legal system, and many being foreigners or reformists were displeased with the laws governing them. Some had fled troubles in Continental Europe and elsewhere, and had witnessed the results of oppressive tyrants and governments. Some had been Chartists following enlightened views in their homelands, and did not want to be repressed once again. <ref>Wickham, D., Gervasoni, C. & Phillipson, W., ''Eureka Research Directory'', Ballarat Heritage Services, 1999.</ref>
  
 
[[James Madden]] wrote in 1904:  
 
[[James Madden]] wrote in 1904:  
  
:... One thing that pains me, and to which I must give an emphatic denial, is a statement that the fight was only shared by one section of the population. I say, from an intimate knowledge of events, that Englishmen, Irishmen, Scotchmen,and men from other European countries, fought together and so did men of every religion. My family are Ulster-Protestants, and the latter are not usually weak in their faith, and we had many friends, also strict Irish Protestants, who fought and died side by side-with men of all other creeds; among them Irish Catholics. The struggle was one in wliich all religions united, so great was the oppression; and so strong was the desire to gain for Australia the freedom we have to-day. I cannot under stand how men who claim to he comrades of those who died can so traduce their memory, unless they belonged to the spies on Ballarat at the time. ...<ref>West Australian, 02 November 1904,</ref>
+
:... One thing that pains me, and to which I must give an emphatic denial, is a statement that the fight was only shared by one section of the population. I say, from an intimate knowledge of events, that Englishmen, Irishmen, Scotchmen,and men from other European countries, fought together and so did men of every religion. My family are Ulster-Protestants, and the latter are not usually weak in their faith, and we had many friends, also strict Irish Protestants, who fought and died side by side-with men of all other creeds; among them Irish Catholics. The struggle was one in which all religions united, so great was the oppression; and so strong was the desire to gain for Australia the freedom we have to-day. I cannot under stand how men who claim to he comrades of those who died can so traduce their memory, unless they belonged to the spies on Ballarat at the time. ...<ref>''West Australian'', 2 November 1904,</ref>
 +
 
 +
==Eureka - A Multicultural Event==
 +
 
 +
[[Eureka - Multicultural Event]]
 +
 
 +
== Jews and Eureka ==
 +
 
 +
http://jewishhistoryaustralia.net/jha/Eureka.htm
 +
 
 +
== Countries ==
  
 
[[Australia]]
 
[[Australia]]
 +
 +
[[Austria]]
  
 
[[America]]
 
[[America]]
Line 12: Line 30:
  
 
[[Cornwall]]
 
[[Cornwall]]
 +
 +
[[Corsica]]
  
 
[[Denmark]]
 
[[Denmark]]
Line 27: Line 47:
 
[[Guernsey]]
 
[[Guernsey]]
  
[[Holland]]
+
Holland - See [[Netherlands]]
  
 
[[Ireland]]
 
[[Ireland]]
Line 34: Line 54:
  
 
[[Jamaica]]
 
[[Jamaica]]
 +
 +
[[Jewish]]
  
 
[[Netherlands]]
 
[[Netherlands]]
  
 
[[Norway]]
 
[[Norway]]
 +
 +
[[Peru]]
  
 
[[Poland]]
 
[[Poland]]
  
 
[[Portugal]]
 
[[Portugal]]
 +
 +
[[Prussia]]
  
 
[[Russia]]
 
[[Russia]]

Latest revision as of 06:53, 23 August 2017

Eureka Stockade by Beryl Ireland, c1995. State Library of Victoria (H141890)
This work is an over-painted photographic print, photographed by an unknown photographer from the painted canvas by Izett Watson and Thaddeus Welch, which was exhibited as a painted cyclorama in the 'Battle of Waterloo' Cyclorama building, Fitzroy, ca. 1891. This is based on the evidence that the pulleys and brick wall are discernible at the top edge of the image which B. Ireland has not over-painted.
Samuel Thomas Gill, Lucky digger that returned, c1852, watercolour and gum arabic on paper.
Art Gallery of Ballarat, gift of Mr. Tony Hamilton and Miss. S.E. Hamilton, 1967.

Background

The 1850s Victorian goldfields population was one of the most cosmopolitan places in Australia and comprising many nationalities. All inhabitants lived under the British legal system, and many being foreigners or reformists were displeased with the laws governing them. Some had fled troubles in Continental Europe and elsewhere, and had witnessed the results of oppressive tyrants and governments. Some had been Chartists following enlightened views in their homelands, and did not want to be repressed once again. [1]

James Madden wrote in 1904:

... One thing that pains me, and to which I must give an emphatic denial, is a statement that the fight was only shared by one section of the population. I say, from an intimate knowledge of events, that Englishmen, Irishmen, Scotchmen,and men from other European countries, fought together and so did men of every religion. My family are Ulster-Protestants, and the latter are not usually weak in their faith, and we had many friends, also strict Irish Protestants, who fought and died side by side-with men of all other creeds; among them Irish Catholics. The struggle was one in which all religions united, so great was the oppression; and so strong was the desire to gain for Australia the freedom we have to-day. I cannot under stand how men who claim to he comrades of those who died can so traduce their memory, unless they belonged to the spies on Ballarat at the time. ...[2]

Eureka - A Multicultural Event

Eureka - Multicultural Event

Jews and Eureka

http://jewishhistoryaustralia.net/jha/Eureka.htm

Countries

Australia

Austria

America

Canada

Cornwall

Corsica

Denmark

England

Finland

France

Germany

Greece

Guernsey

Holland - See Netherlands

Ireland

Italy

Jamaica

Jewish

Netherlands

Norway

Peru

Poland

Portugal

Prussia

Russia

Scotland

Spain

Sweden

Switzerland

United States of America

Wales

West Indies

References

  1. Wickham, D., Gervasoni, C. & Phillipson, W., Eureka Research Directory, Ballarat Heritage Services, 1999.
  2. West Australian, 2 November 1904,