Found in 395 Collections and/or Records:
200 x 150 mm. Showing a small wooden hut in a forest clearing, with various figures and a pony trap.
205 x 155 mm. A view of the arch, with the crowds in front and the Lamington Hotel behind.
105 x 150 mm. An Aboriginal Australian about to hurl a spear.
150 x 105 mm. A group of Aboriginal Australians wrestling, while one man wearing a kangaroo skin stands in the background.
150 x 105 mm. A continuation from Y3085J/20. Aboriginal Australians sit on the ground or stand, some with boomerangs, while a man in a kangaroo skin crouches with his back to the camera.
150 x 105 mm. Showing Aboriginal Australians with raised hands, with a man dressed in a kangaroo skin to their right.
150 x 105 mm. Showing Aboriginal Australians doing gymnastics, with men doing handstands over a line on their hands and feet.
150 x 105 mm. Showing Aboriginal Australians on their hands and knees, while a man in a kangaroo skin leaps between them.
205 x 130 mm Showing a line of Aboriginal Australians holding spears, boomerangs and painted shields.
205 x 130 mm. Showing a group of Aboriginal Australians in a semi-circle around a man wearing kangaroo skin. The sequence of photographs possibly represents a symbolic hunt, although Wallace, who describes the event in ‘The Web of Empire’, makes no specific mention of it.
155 x 110 mm. Photograph showing a mock fight between A. Meston (see Y3085J/18) and an Aboriginal Australian. Photograph blurred through movement.
Landscape format. North Queensland. [Rocks at the top with falls just visible].
North Queensland. [Rocks at the top with falls just visible].
205 x 130 mm. Showing a group of men posing in front of machinery and a bore which is flowing. Notice on ground reads 'Afton Downs Bore No 3 depth 2700 ft' while a sign hanging on the machinery reads 'Welcome Lord Hopetun/ This is Canada’s assistance in advancing Australia/Queensland Boring Coy’.
Three loose prints depicting agriculture in Queensland. Photographer unknown, presumably the staff photographer of the 'Silverwood Gazette' as two prints are thus stamped on reverse, as well as being marked up in pencil for publication.
200 x 150 mm. Showing the rail bridge across the Brisbane River, completed in 1895, after the old bridge was destroyed in the flood of 1893. Indooroopilly is now a suburb of south-west Brisbane.
195 x 145 mm. Photograph taken from farther back than Y3085D/7, facing in same direction, with the post office and shops now in background. This photograph was taken some time after Y3085D/7; a verandah has been added to the first floor frontage of the land office, and there are more telegraph poles along the pavement. Also evidence of some excavation in the road. Two traps stand in front of Dr. Mangelt’s house.
195 x 145 mm. A view looking along the street, unpaved like Palmerin Street. The Post Office is the stone building at the right, nearest the camera, and beyond that is the Land Office. Beyond the Land Office is the store of ‘Russell Wilkins and Co., Importers’.
215 x 265 mm. An unidentified pictorial scene showing a river with thickly wooded banks.
205 x 145 mm. First of a series of five photographs taken from the same viewpoint showing the ceremony of laying the foundation stone of the Cathedral Church of St John the Evangelist. The foundation stone at the right, with churchmen and choir in centre. The Duke and Duchess have just arrived, and onlookers raise their hats as they pass by.
205 x 145 mm. The ceremony in progress. The Duke bends over the stone and applies mortar, while the Duchess stands to his right with umbrella. The Bishop of Brisbane stands next to the Duke. (Bishop William Thomas Thornhill Webber, 1837 - 1903).
205 x 140 mm. A hymn is sung while the stones are joined.
205 x 145 mm. The end of the ceremony, with children filing away. This is in fact the last in the series and should be preceded by Y3085J/16.
205 x 145 mm. The Duke and Duchess sit to the right of the foundation stone, during an address by the Bishop of Brisbane.
The UK Archival Thesaurus has been integrated with our catalogue, thanks to Kings College London and the AIM25 project for their support with this.