Courier mail, 13 June 1998.

Hanson minders all clubbed out, Courier mail, 12 June 1998. 'A lift for One Nation ... Pauline Hanson with workers at the north Queensland town of Ravenshoe'.

'On the march', Craig Johnstone, Courier mail, 6 June 1998. 'One Nation could interfere with John Howard's election plans'.

'A State of unrest', Matthew Franklin, Courier mail, Saturday 6 June 1998. ' A week out from the state election, all major political parties are facing up to the threat of Pauline Hanson's One Nation movement. For Premier Borbidge, it is an unwanted distraction; for Labor, a political unknown.'

Queensland state election, 1998

Australia
1 January 1998
2 September 2010
2 September 2010

Location

Australia
Queensland Electoral Commission

Queensland state election, 1998. Following the 1998 state election, Pauline Hanson’s One Nation Party emerged as a new political force in Queensland. As indicated by this map published by the Electoral Commission of Queensland, One Nation captured 11 seats after receiving nearly one quarter of Queensland’s primary vote. For the coalition parties, major upsets included the loss of the safe National seat of Barambah. The 1998 election result demonstrated that beyond the capital and urban core, One Nation’s ‘conservative’ agenda commanded widespread popular appeal. Details of polling at Queensland general election, Electoral Commission of Queensland, 1998

Following a surprise win in the formerly safe Labor seat of Oxley at the March 1996 Federal election (where she attracted a nation-high swing to her of 19.3%), Pauline Hanson and her divisive views

The 27 May 1967 national Referendum was a turning point in Queensland’s political landscape, though not in the manner ordinarily conceived.

Jean Devanny, Sugar Heaven

“Organisation is for the purpose of developing the latent talents of the women. See how we live! Nothing uplifting about our lives is there? We’ve got no objective. We live and breed and die. Life isn’t meant to be like that. Life is meant for joy and expansion and objective living. I think it’s the job of women to rear a race of young who will live better lives than we live; who will be able to create a better world than we, their elders, have been able to create. It’s not a question of what women can do; it is what can’t they do?

1982
1 January 1936
2 September 2010
2 September 2010
246, 298
Redback Press
Melbourne

Carole Ferrier, ‘Jean Devanny: Romantic Revolutionary, Journal of Australian Studies, nos 54-55, 1997

Nicole Moore, ‘Remember love and struggle?: reading Jean Devanny's Sugar Heaven in contemporary Australian contexts’, Australian Literary Studies, v21, no3, May 2004

Queensland has always been known for its extremes.

For more than one hundred years Queensland’s main mental health facility was based on the banks of the Brisbane River near Goodna.

Syndicate content