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The Papers Of George Augustus Robinson, Chief Protector, Port Phillip Aboriginal Protectorate Volume 1: Chief Protector's Office Journal 1839-1850

George Augustus Robinson arrived in Melbourne in late February 1839 to take up his position as Chief Protector in the Aboriginal Protectorate in the Port Phillip District of New South Wales. In late 1849, the government decided to abolish the Aboriginal Protectorate and in March 1850 the department ceased to exist. Based in Melbourne, Robinson generally referred to his administrative quarters as '...

File Size: 781 KB
Print Length: 214 pages
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Publisher: Ian D. Clark; 3 edition (May 18, 2014)
Publication Date: May 18, 2014
Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
Language: English
ASIN: B00KFKK58C
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Format: PDF Text djvu book

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hief Protector's Office'. During the life of the Protectorate at six locations served as his offices: a hut on the Police Magistrate's Paddock at Jolimont (1839); the former Government Mission Station at what is now the Royal Botanic Gardens (1839); the jury room of the old Supreme Court building (1843); a change of offices, possibly in the same building (1847); rooms rented from William Willoughby (1848); rooms rented from J.B. Were in Collins St (1848) and rooms rented from William Willoughby in Queen St (1849). Eleven men served as his personal clerk: William Lansdown (1839-40); Godwin (1840); Thomas Martin (1840-41); McGill (1841); Thomas Martin (1841-42); Forest (1842); Frederick Dallimore (1842); C.A. Wallinger (1842-43); H. McClure (1843-44); Henry B. Foot (1844-47), Charles Forrest (1847-48); and Henry Lingham (1848-50). This volume publishes the Office Journal of the Chief Protector's Office, and with few exceptions, the entries were made by Robinson's personal clerks. Entries by all clerks, bar two (McGill and Dallimore) have survived, and are here published.The Chief Protector's Office Journal is a detailed list of comings and goings in the central quarters of the Port Phillip Aboriginal Protectorate and provides insights in to the many Europeans who sought employment in the Aboriginal department. Many Aboriginal people appear in the pages of the journal including some of the leading Aboriginal men in early Port Phillip - Benbow and Billibellary. European employees of the Protectorate including the various men who served as Assistant Protectors and Medical Officers in Charge appear regularly in the journal.