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Good morals and integrity. I live life with passion and enthusiasm and in harmony with my core values. These are some of the words that have been used to describe me. Imagination is more important than knowledge. So simple yet so true. Maybe we're on the same page The gold rushes of the s brought a huge influx of settlers, although initially the majority of them went to the richest gold fields at Ballarat and Bendigo , in the Port Phillip District, which in was separated to become the colony of Victoria.

Hill End, also near Bathurst N. At its peak had a population of 7 people. Absolutely reliant on mining, the towns decline was dramatic once the gold ran out. Hill End's fame is the finding of the 'Holtermann Specimen correctly the Beyers Holtermann Specimen ' being the largest single mass of gold ever discovered in the world , a record that still stands today.

Found in at the Star Hope Mine this single mass of quartz and gold weighed lbs and when crushed produced and est. Holtermann recognizing the significance of the find attempted to preserve it by buying it from the Company of which he was one of a number of directors.

His efforts were in vain. It is reported that a larger mass was discovered a few days later in the same mine but was broken up underground. Victoria soon had a larger population than New South Wales, and its upstart capital, Melbourne , outgrew Sydney. But the New South Wales gold fields also attracted a flood of prospectors, and by the colony had more than , people. Inland towns like Bathurst, Goulburn , Orange and Young flourished. Gold brought great wealth but also new social tensions.

Multiethnic migrants came to New South Wales in large numbers for the first time. Young became the site of an infamous anti-Chinese miner riot in and the official Riot Act was read to the miners on 14 July — the only official reading in the history of New South Wales.

A famous Australian son was also born to a Norwegian miner in , when the bush balladeer Henry Lawson was born at the Grenfell goldfields. In , a new gold rush began in the far north, which led in to the separation of Queensland as a new colony.

New South Wales thus attained its present borders, although what is now the Northern Territory remained part of the colony until , when it was handed over to South Australia.

The separation and rapid growth of Victoria and Queensland mark the real beginning of New South Wales as a political and economic entity distinct from the other Australian colonies. Rivalry between New South Wales and Victoria was intense throughout the second half of the 19th century, and the two colonies developed in radically different directions.

Once the easy gold ran out by about , Victoria absorbed the surplus labour force from the gold fields in manufacturing, protected by high tariff walls.

Victoria became the Australian stronghold of protectionism , liberalism and radicalism. New South Wales, which was less radically affected demographically by the gold rushes, remained more conservative, still dominated politically by the squatter class and its allies in the Sydney business community.

New South Wales, as a trading and exporting colony, remained wedded to free trade. In the course of the 19th century the increasingly ambitious colony established many of its major cultural institutions. The University of Sydney commenced in An academy of art formed in and the present Art Gallery of New South Wales building began construction in In the first New South Wales team was selected to play Queensland in a two-match series initially popular, the sport would become secondary in popularity in New South Wales after the creation of the New South Wales Rugby League as a professional code in The Sydney International Exhibition of showcased the colonial capital to the world.

Some exhibits from this event were kept to constitute the original collection of the new Technological, Industrial and Sanitary Museum of New South Wales today's Powerhouse Museum. Two Sydney journalists, J. Archibald and John Haynes , founded The Bulletin magazine: It was intended to be a journal of political and business commentary, with some literary content. Initially radical, nationalist, democratic and racist, it gained wide influence and became a celebrated entry-point to publication for Australian writers and cartoonists such as Henry Lawson , Banjo Paterson , Miles Franklin , and the illustrator and novelist Norman Lindsay.

A celebrated literary debate played out on the pages of the Bulletin about the nature of life in the Australian bush featuring the conflicting views of such as Paterson called romantic and Lawson who saw bush life as exceedingly harsh and notions of an Australian 'national character' were taking firmer root.

William Wentworth established the Australian Patriotic Association Australia's first political party in to demand democratic government for New South Wales. The reformist attorney general , John Plunkett , sought to apply Enlightenment principles to governance in the colony, pursuing the establishment of equality before the law, first by extending jury rights to emancipists , then by extending legal protections to convicts, assigned servants and Aborigines.

Plunkett twice charged the colonist perpetrators of the Myall Creek massacre of Aborigines with murder, resulting in a conviction and his landmark Church Act of disestablished the Church of England and established legal equality between Anglicans , Catholics , Presbyterians and later Methodists. In , the celebrated humanitarian Caroline Chisolm arrived at Sydney and soon after began her work to alleviate the conditions for the poor women migrants of the colony.

She met every immigrant ship at the docks, found positions for immigrant girls and established a Female Immigrants' Home. Later she began campaigning for legal reform to alleviate poverty and assist female immigration and family support in the colonies. In , the Sydney City Council was established. Australia's first parliamentary elections were conducted for the New South Wales Legislative Council in , again with voting rights for males only tied to property ownership or financial capacity.

The end of transportation and the rapid growth of population following the gold rush led to a demand for "British institutions" in New South Wales, which meant an elected parliament and responsible self-government. In the franchise for the Legislative Council was expanded, but this did not satisfy the settlers, many of whom such as the young Henry Parkes had been Chartists in Britain in the s. Successive Governors warned the Colonial Office of the dangers of republicanism if the demands for self-government were not met.

There was, however, a prolonged battle between the conservatives, now led by Wentworth, and the democrats as to what kind of constitution New South Wales would have. The key issue was control of the pastoral lands, which the democrats wanted to take away from the squatters and break up into farms for settlers.

Wentworth wanted a hereditary upper house controlled by the squatters to prevent any such possibility. The radicals, led by rising politicians like Parkes and journalists like Daniel Deniehy , ridiculed suggestions of a " bunyip aristocracy.

This right was extended to Victoria in and New South Wales the following year the other colonies followed until, in , Tasmania became the last colony to grant universal male suffrage.

The New South Wales Constitution Act of , steered through the British Parliament by the veteran radical Lord John Russell , who wanted a constitution which balanced democratic elements against the interests of property, as did the Parliamentary system in Britain at this time. The Assembly was heavily malapportioned in favour of the rural areas. The Legislative Council was to consist of at least 21 members but with no upper limit appointed for life by the Governor, and Council members had to meet a higher property qualification.

These seemed like formidable barriers to democracy, but in practice they did not prove so, because the Constitution Act could be modified by simple majorities of both Houses. In the property franchise for the Assembly was abolished, and the secret ballot introduced. Since the principle that the Governor should always act on the advice of his ministers was soon established, a Premier whose bills were rejected by the Council could simply advise the Governor to appoint more members until the opposition was "flooded": The ministry of Charles Cowper marked the victory of colonial liberalism, although New South Wales liberals were never as radical as those in Victoria or South Australia.

The major battle for the liberals, unlocking the lands from the squatters, was more or less won by John Robertson , five times Premier during the s, who passed the Robertson Land Acts to break up the squatters' estates.

From the s onwards government in New South Wales became increasingly stable and assured. Fears of class conflict faded as the population bulge resulting from the gold rushes was accommodated on the newly available farmlands and in the rapidly growing towns. The last British troops left the colony in , and law and order was maintained by the police and a locally raised militia, which had little to do apart from catching a few bushrangers.

The only issue which really excited political passions in this period was education, which was the source of bitter conflict between Catholics , Protestants , and secularists , who all had conflicting views on how schools should be operated, funded and supervised.

This was a major preoccupation for Henry Parkes, the dominant politician of the period he was Premier five times between and In Parkes, as Education Minister, brought in a compromise Schools Act that brought all religious schools under the supervision of public boards, in exchange for state subsidies. But in the secularists won out when Parkes withdrew all state aid for church schools and established a statewide system of free secular schools.

New South Wales and Victoria continued to develop along divergent paths. Parkes and his successor as leader of the New South Wales liberals, George Reid , were Gladstonian liberals committed to free trade, which they saw as both economically beneficial and as necessary for the unity of the British Empire. They regarded Victorian protectionism as economically foolish and narrowly parochial.

It was this hostility between the two largest colonies, symbolised by Victorian customs posts along the Murray River , which prevented any moves towards uniting the Australian colonies, even after the advent of the railways and the telegraph made travel and communication between the colonies much easier by the s.

So long as Victoria was larger and richer than New South Wales, the mother colony as it liked to see itself would never agree to surrender its free trade principles to a national or federal government which would be dominated by Victorians. By the s, several new factors were drawing the Australian colonies towards political union. The great land boom in Victoria in the s was followed by a prolonged depression, which allowed New South Wales to recover the economic and demographic superiority it had lost in the s.

There was a steady rise in imperial sentiment in the s and s, which made the creation of united Australian dominion seem an important imperial project. The intrusion of other colonial powers such as France and Germany into the south-west Pacific area made colonial defence an urgent question, which became more urgent with the rise of Japan as an expansionist power.

Finally, the issue of Chinese and other non-European immigration made the federation of the colonies an important issue, with advocates of a White Australia policy arguing the necessity of a national immigration policy.

As a result, the movement for federation was initiated by Parkes with his Tenterfield Oration of earning him the title "Father of Federation" , and carried forward after Parkes' death by another New South Wales politician, Edmund Barton.

Opinion in New South Wales about federation remained divided through the s. The northern and southern border regions, which were most inconvenienced by the colonial borders and the system of intercolonial tariffs, were strongly in favour, while many in the Sydney commercial community were sceptical, fearing that a national Parliament would impose a national tariff which was indeed what happened. The first attempt at federation in failed, mainly as a result of the economic crisis of the early s.

It was the federalists of the border regions who revived the federal movement in the later s, leading up to the Constitutional Convention of which adopted a draft Australian Constitution. Reid was able to bargain with the other Premiers to modify the draft so that it suited New South Wales interests, and the draft was then approved.

On 1 January , following a proclamation by Queen Victoria , New South Wales ceased to be a self-governing colony and became a state of the Commonwealth of Australia.

Although the new Governor-General and Prime Minister's swearing-in ceremonies were held in Sydney, Melbourne was to be the temporary seat of government until the permanent seat of government was established. This was to be in New South Wales, but at least miles km from Sydney. At the time of federation the New South Wales economy was still heavily based on agriculture, particularly wool growing, although mining - coal from the Hunter Region and silver, lead and zinc from Broken Hill - was also important.

Federation was followed by the imposition of protective tariffs just as the Sydney Free Traders had feared, and this boosted domestic manufacturing. Farmers, however, suffered from increased costs, as well as from the prolonged drought that afflicted the state at the turn of the century. A further boost to both manufacturing and farming came from the increased demand during World War I.

The growth of manufacturing and mining brought with it the growth of an industrial working class. Trade unions had been formed in New South Wales as early as the s, but it was great labour struggles of the s that led them to move into politics.

The defeat of the great shearers' and maritime strikes in the s led the AWU to reject direct action and to take the lead in forming the Labor Party. Labor had its first great success in , when it won 35 seats in the Legislative Assembly, mainly in the pastoral and mining areas.

This first parliamentary Labor Party, led by Joseph Cook , supported Reid's Free Trade government, but broke up over the issue of free trade versus protection, and also over the "pledge" which the unions required Labor members to take always to vote in accordance with majority decisions. After federation, Labor, led by James McGowen , soon recovered, and won its first majority in the Assembly in , when McGowen became the state's first Labor Premier.

This early experience of government, plus the social base of New South Wales party in the rural areas rather than in the militant industrial working class of the cities, made New South Wales Labor notably more moderate than its counterparts in other states, and this, in turn, made it more successful at winning elections.

The growth of the coal, iron, steel and shipbuilding industries gave Labor new "safe" areas in Newcastle and Wollongong , while the mining towns of Broken Hill and the Hunter also became Labor strongholds. As a result of these factors, Labor has ruled New South Wales for 59 of the 96 years since , and every leader of the New South Wales Labor Party except one has become Premier of the state.

New South Wales voters rejected both attempts by Hughes to pass a referendum authorising conscription, and in Hughes, Holman, Watson, McGowen, Spence and many other founders of the party were expelled, forming the Nationalist Party under Hughes and Holman.

Federal Labor did not recover from this split for many years, but New South Wales Labor was back in power by , although this government lasted only 18 months, and again from under Jack Lang. In the years after World War I it was the farmers rather than the workers who were the most discontented and militant class in New South Wales. The high prices enjoyed during the war fell with the resumption of international trade, and farmers became increasingly discontented with the fixed prices paid by the compulsory marketing authorities set up as a wartime measure by the Hughes government.

In the farmers formed the Country Party , led at national level by Earle Page , a doctor from Grafton , and at state level by Michael Bruxner , a small farmer from Tenterfield. The Country Party used its reliable voting base to make demands on successive non-Labor governments, mainly to extract subsidies and other benefits for farmers, as well as public works in rural areas.

The Great Depression , which began in , ushered in a period of unprecedented political and class conflict in New South Wales. The mass unemployment and collapse of commodity prices brought ruin to both city workers and to farmers. Lang's second government was elected in November on a policy of repudiating New South Wales' debt to British bondholders and using the money instead to help the unemployed through public works.

This was denounced as illegal by conservatives, and condemned by James Scullin 's federal Labor government. The result was that Lang's supporters in the federal Caucus brought down Scullin's government, causing a second bitter split in the Labor Party.

In a Sheffield Shield cricket match at the Sydney Cricket Ground in , Don Bradman , a young New South Welshman of just 21 years of age wrote his name into the record books by smashing the previous highest batting score in first-class cricket with runs not out in just minutes.

The British Empire Games were held in Sydney from 5—12 February, timed to coincide with Sydney's sesqui-centenary years since the foundation of British settlement in Australia. By the outbreak of World War II in , the differences between New South Wales and the other states that had emerged in the 19th century had faded as a result of federation and economic development behind a wall of protective tariffs.

New South Wales continued to outstrip Victoria as the centre of industry, and increasingly of finance and trade as well. World War II saw another surge in industrial development to meet the needs of a war economy, and also the elimination of unemployment.

When Ben Chifley , a railwayman from Bathurst, became prime minister in , New South Wales Labor assumed what it saw as its rightful position of national leadership. Though casualties were light, the population feared Japanese invasion. The main Japanese naval advance towards Australian territory was however halted with the assistance of the United States Navy , in May , at the Battle of the Coral Sea.

This is considered the only fighting within New South Wales of the war. The postwar years, however, saw renewed industrial conflict, culminating in the coal strike , largely fomented by the Communist Party of Australia , which crippled the state's industry.

This contributed to the defeat of the Chifley government at the elections and the beginning of the long rule at a Federal level of Robert Menzies , a politician from Victoria, of the newly founded Liberal Party of Australia.

The postwar years also saw massive immigration to Australia , begun by Chifley's Immigration Minister, Arthur Calwell , and continued under the Liberals.

Sydney, hitherto an almost entirely British and Irish city by origin apart from a small Chinese community , became increasingly multi-cultural, with many immigrants from Italy , Greece , Malta and eastern Europe including many Jews , and later from Lebanon and Vietnam , permanently changing its character.

The Snowy Mountains Scheme began construction in the state's south. This hydroelectricity and irrigation complex in the Snowy Mountains called for the construction of sixteen major dams and seven power stations between and It remains the largest engineering project undertaken in Australia and necessitated the employment of , people from over 30 countries. The Scheme built several temporary towns for its construction workers, several of which have become permanent: The sleepy rural town of Cooma became a bustling construction economy, while small rural townships like Adaminaby and Jindabyne had to make way for the construction of Lakes Eucumbene and Jindabyne.

Since the s New South Wales has undergone an increasingly rapid economic and social transformation. Old industries such as steel and shipbuilding have largely disappeared, and although agriculture remains important, its share of the state's income is smaller than ever before.

New industries such as information technology, education, financial services and the arts, largely centred in Sydney, have risen to take their place. Coal exports to China are increasingly important to the state's economy. Tourism has also become hugely important, with Sydney as its centre but also stimulating growth on the North Coast, around Coffs Harbour and Byron Bay.

As aviation has replaced shipping, most new migrants to Australia have arrived in Sydney by air rather than in Melbourne by ship, and Sydney now gets the lion's share of new arrivals, mostly from Asia, Latin America and the Middle East. Although generally of mild climate, the State endured several notable natural disasters around the turn of the century.

In , an earthquake struck Newcastle. It was a Richter magnitude 5. In , the State suffered a serious bushfire season , causing destruction even within urban areas of Sydney. Agricultural production was severely curtailed by prolonged drought during the late s and early s, particularly in the Murray-Darling basin. In , after a long period of planning and construction, the Sydney Opera House was officially opened.

The building was from a design by Joern Utzon. In recent decades Sydney has also undergone a major social liberalisation, with huge entertainment and gambling industries. Though there has been a decline in the dominance of Christianity through increased secularisation and the growing presence of an increasingly diverse migrant population, Sydney's two outspoken Archbishops, George Pell Catholic and Peter Jensen Anglican remain vocal in national debates and the hosting of Catholic World Youth Day , led by Pope Benedict XVI , drew huge crowds of worshipers to the city.

While a grant from the State government permitted the final completion of the spires of St Mary's Cathedral, Sydney in the foundation stone was laid in , construction of the present structure of the large Auburn Gallipoli Mosque began in and at Wollongong , south of Sydney, Nan Tien Temple opened in as one of the southern hemisphere 's largest Buddhist temples. Sydney has gained a reputation for secularism and hedonism [ citation needed ] , with the Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras becoming a world-famous event.

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