y A Bride from the Bush single work   novel  
Issue Details: First known date: 1890 1890
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

First known date: 1890
Serialised by: The Queenslander 1866 newspaper (2586 issues)
Notes:
Published in serialised format, 9 August to 18 October 1890. Page details unknown.
First known date: 1890
Serialised by: The Leader 1862 periodical (764 issues)
Notes:
Published in serialised format, 9 August to 18 October 1890. Page details unknown.

Works about this Work

Cosmos Magazine and Colonial Femininity Rachael Weaver , 2012 single work criticism
— Appears in: JASAL , vol. 12 no. 1 2012;
'This article looks at the relatively short and colourful life of Sydney's Cosmos: An Illustrated Australian Magazine—one of the many ephemeral literary magazines that flourished briefly during the colonial era in Australia, and which have been largely forgotten today. From its beginning in September 1894, Cosmos published poetry, short fiction, book reviews, and literary criticism, aiming to offer readers something 'that was purely Australian' as well as providing an important venue for the writings of popular colonial authors such as Louise Mack, Edward Dyson, Ernest Favenc, and many others. This article argues the Cosmos magazine was deeply invested in the development of a distinctively Australian literary culture and that an important focus for accomplishing this was its exploration of metropolitan modes of colonial femininity.'
As Others See Us : Representations of Australia in the British Press, 1900-1910 Olwen Pryke , 2009 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australian Studies , vol. 1 no. 1 2009;

'This paper considers the Australian preoccupation with the national image abroad. It has been argued that nations continually perform their identity for an international audience. By focusing on Australian responses to British reportage on Australia, it is possible to see how Australia's identity was created, debated and defended under the often critical gaze of the British press.

The way in which Australian governments chose to represent Australia in Great Britain was complicated by their frequent attempts to anticipate how the British saw Australia and Australians; as well as attempting to represent not only how Australians and expatriates saw Australia, but to accommodate how they wished Australia to be portrayed in London.' (Author's abstract)

Australians in Fiction Eric , 1894 single work criticism
— Appears in: Cosmos Magazine , 20 October vol. 1 no. 2 1894; (p. 122-123)
What London Thinks 1891 single work review
— Appears in: The Australasian Critic , 1 January vol. 1 no. 4 1891; (p. 83-84)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel ; The Lost Explorer : An Australian Story James Francis Hogan 1890 single work novel ; Our Pleasant Vices Milner Macmaster 1890 single work novel ; Under the Gum Tree : Australian Bush Stories 1890 anthology short story
A Bride from the Bush John Steele Robertson , 1891 single work review
— Appears in: The Australasian Critic , 1 March vol. 1 no. 6 1891; (p. 126-127)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel
Untitled 1890 single work review
— Appears in: The Australian Town and Country Journal , 13 December vol. 41 no. 1091 1890; (p. 44)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel
What London Thinks 1891 single work review
— Appears in: The Australasian Critic , 1 January vol. 1 no. 4 1891; (p. 83-84)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel ; The Lost Explorer : An Australian Story James Francis Hogan 1890 single work novel ; Our Pleasant Vices Milner Macmaster 1890 single work novel ; Under the Gum Tree : Australian Bush Stories 1890 anthology short story
Untitled 1890 single work review
— Appears in: The Australian Town and Country Journal , 13 December vol. 41 no. 1091 1890; (p. 44)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel
A Bride from the Bush John Steele Robertson , 1891 single work review
— Appears in: The Australasian Critic , 1 March vol. 1 no. 6 1891; (p. 126-127)

— Review of A Bride from the Bush E. W. Hornung 1890 single work novel
As Others See Us : Representations of Australia in the British Press, 1900-1910 Olwen Pryke , 2009 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australian Studies , vol. 1 no. 1 2009;

'This paper considers the Australian preoccupation with the national image abroad. It has been argued that nations continually perform their identity for an international audience. By focusing on Australian responses to British reportage on Australia, it is possible to see how Australia's identity was created, debated and defended under the often critical gaze of the British press.

The way in which Australian governments chose to represent Australia in Great Britain was complicated by their frequent attempts to anticipate how the British saw Australia and Australians; as well as attempting to represent not only how Australians and expatriates saw Australia, but to accommodate how they wished Australia to be portrayed in London.' (Author's abstract)

Australians in Fiction Eric , 1894 single work criticism
— Appears in: Cosmos Magazine , 20 October vol. 1 no. 2 1894; (p. 122-123)
Cosmos Magazine and Colonial Femininity Rachael Weaver , 2012 single work criticism
— Appears in: JASAL , vol. 12 no. 1 2012;
'This article looks at the relatively short and colourful life of Sydney's Cosmos: An Illustrated Australian Magazine—one of the many ephemeral literary magazines that flourished briefly during the colonial era in Australia, and which have been largely forgotten today. From its beginning in September 1894, Cosmos published poetry, short fiction, book reviews, and literary criticism, aiming to offer readers something 'that was purely Australian' as well as providing an important venue for the writings of popular colonial authors such as Louise Mack, Edward Dyson, Ernest Favenc, and many others. This article argues the Cosmos magazine was deeply invested in the development of a distinctively Australian literary culture and that an important focus for accomplishing this was its exploration of metropolitan modes of colonial femininity.'
Last amended 8 May 2015 08:56:00
Subjects:
  • c
    England,
    c
    c
    United Kingdom (UK),
    c
    Western Europe, Europe,
  • Bush,
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