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Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward - Broadlans House, Hobart c 1868.

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward - Broadlans House, Hobart c 1868.

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Our Tenth Anniversary 2015

Our Tenth Anniversary 2015

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

A bit of Aussie attitude? Convict women were often punished for having poor morality. In 1838, Convict women at the Cascades Female Factory in Tasmania  reacted by mooning the visiting governor and the reverend.

A bit of Aussie attitude? Convict women were often punished for having poor morality. In 1838, Convict women at the Cascades Female Factory in Tasmania reacted by mooning the visiting governor and the reverend.

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Female Factory in South Hobart, Tasmania. Governor George Arthur purchased the site at Cascades for the female factory in 1827 from the owner of a failed distillery, TY Lowes. The factory's first intake of female prisoners was in December 1828, from the prisoners at Hobart Town Female Factory. It gradually expanded to hold 700 female convicts and their children, though at its peak it was even more overcrowded than usual, holding 1,200 women and children.

Female Factory in South Hobart, Tasmania. Governor George Arthur purchased the site at Cascades for the female factory in 1827 from the owner of a failed distillery, TY Lowes. The factory's first intake of female prisoners was in December 1828, from the prisoners at Hobart Town Female Factory. It gradually expanded to hold 700 female convicts and their children, though at its peak it was even more overcrowded than usual, holding 1,200 women and children.

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward - view of the Derwent from Government House. c 1855

Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: The Governor's Levee 1855: Captain Goldsmith and son Edward - view of the Derwent from Government House. c 1855

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