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Part I: 1. Making an edgier history of gold David Goodman; 2. 'The finger of God': gold's impact on New South Wales Paul Pickering; 3. Gold-rush Melbourne Graeme Davison; 4. Labour and trade unionism in Victorian goldmining: Bendigo, 1861-1915 Charles Fahey; 5. Mullock heaps and tailing mounds: the environmental effects of alluvial goldmining Barry McGowan; Part II: 6. 'Men of all nations, except Chinamen': Europeans and Chinese on the goldfields of New South Wales Ann Curthoys; 7. Undesirable persons: race and West Australian mining legislation Patrick Bertola; 8. Golden opportunities? Immigrant workers in Western Australia's eastern goldfields, 1900-65 Bill Bunbury; Part III: 9. Eyewitness? Drawings by Oscar of Cooktown Kim McKenzie and Carol Cooper; 10. Golden reflections: depictions of Aborigines on the North-West Australian goldfields Ian Coates; 11. Lasseter's stories: tending the ghosts of desert gold David Raftery; 12. Isla del Oro: seeking New Guinea gold Hank Nelson; 13. Jukurrpa - golden dreams Derek Elias; Part IV: 14. Mrs Charles Clancy, Lola Montez and Poll the grogseller: glimpses of women on the early Victorian goldfields Margaret Anderson; 15. After the gold rush: material culture and settlement on Victoria's central goldfields Susan Lawrence; 16. Vegetable plots and pleasure gardens of the Victorian goldfields Suzanne Hunt; Part V: 17. Edward Snell: sketching a fortune Tom Griffiths and Alan Platt; 18. Antoine Fauchery: a French artist's view of the goldfields Dianne Reilly; 19. Cinderella's jewellery: the gold-rush brooches of Western Australia Dorothy Erickson; 20. A broad brush dipped in gold: the expansion of Australian vision Anita Callaway.
Review of the hardback: 'Gold is lavishly illustrated and beautifully produced, and will prove a most useful adornment to most academic bookshelves ... it embroiders the mainstream story with a wealth of stimulating and useful contextual material, and this establishes it as a valuable teaching tool, and a most readable highly recommended text.' The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History Review of the hardback: 'The volume is handsomely illustrated ... often evocative ... analysis is enriched by contributions from archaeologists and art historians, and by micro studies of visual sources ... collection thus represents in microcosm the preoccupations of many historians in Australia today ...' The Round Table