Note: An asterisk (*) shows sources quoted or adapted in the piece ‘only absorption: made visible.’ A caret (^) indicates sources used for research in ‘The politics of food.’
*Addison, Susan and McKay, Judith. A Good Plain Cook: An Edible History of Queensland. Brisbane: Queensland Museum, 1985.
*Bellear, Lisa. Aboriginal Country. Crawley: University of Western Australia Publishing, 2018.
Blyton, G. ‘Harry Brown (c. 1819-1854): Contribution of an Aboriginal Guide in Australian Exploration.’ Aboriginal History 39 (2015): 63-82.
Brass, Tom. ‘Contextualizing Sugar Production in Nineteenth-Century Queensland.’ Slavery and Abolition 15, no. 1 (1994): 100-17.
^ Buttrose, Ellie, ‘MEGAN COPE’S ‘RE FORMATION’ TAKES THE OYSTER SHELL AS ITS SUBJECT’, 8 Jan 2020. https://blog.qagoma.qld.gov.au/megan-copes-reformation-takes-the-oyster-shell-as-its-subject-water/.
Cahir F., Schlagloth R., & Clark, Ian D. ‘The Importance of the Koala in Aboriginal Society in Nineteenth-Century Queensland (Australia): A Reconsideration of the Archival Record.’ Anthrozoos 35, no. 1 (2022): 75-89.
^ Courtney, Kris and McNiven, Ian. ‘Clay Tobacco Pipes from Aboriginal Middens on Fraser Island, Queensland’, Australian Archaeology 47, no. 1 (1998): 44-53.
Evans, Julie Grimshaw, Patricia and Standish, Ann ‘Caring for Country: Yuwalaraay Women and Attachments to Land on an Australian Colonial Frontier.’ Journal of Women’s History 14, no. 4. (2003): 15-37.
*Federici, Silvia. Caliban and the Witch: Women, the Body and Primitive Accumulation. New York: Autonomedia, 2004.
Forge, C. ‘The Hidden History of Aboriginal Stockwoman.’ Museums Victoria, (2020). https://museumsvictoria.com.au/article/the-hidden-history-of-aboriginal-stockwoman/.
*Jorgensen, D, and Ian McLean, eds. Indigenous Archives: The Making and Unmaking of Aboriginal Art. Crawley: University of Western Australia Scholarly Publishing, 2017.
^Jones, Nicola. ‘Carbon dating, the archaeological workhorse, is getting a major reboot.’ Nature, 19 May 2020. https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-020-01499-y.
^*Kerkhove, Ray. ‘Aboriginal Trade in Fish and Seafoods to Settlers in Nineteenth-Century South-East Queensland: A Vibrant Industry?’. Queensland Review 20, no. 2 (2013): 144-56.
Kerkhove, Ray. ‘Indigenous Aboriginal Sites of Southside Brisbane.’ Mapping Brisbane History, 2014. https://mappingbrisbanehistory.com.au/brisbane-history-essays/brisbane-southside-history/first-australians-and-original-landscape/indigenous-sites/.
Kerkhove, Ray. ‘Aboriginal Camps as Urban Foundations? Evidence from Southern Queensland.’ Aboriginal History 42. (2018): 141-72.
*Keys, Cathy. ‘Sharing the Waterways: Shark-Proof Swimming, Penal Detention and the Early History of St Helena Island, Moreton Bay.’ Queensland Review 27, no. 2 (2020): 121-36.
Krichnauff, Skye. ‘A Boomerang, Porridge in the Pocket and Other Stories of “the Blacks’ Camp”.’ Journal of Australian Studies 43, no. 3. (2019): 299–316.
Larner, S. ‘Bountiful Bunyas: A Charismatic Tree with a Fascinating History.’ State Library of Queensland, (2021). https://www.slq.qld.gov.au/blog/bountiful-bunyas-charismatic-tree-fascinating-history.
^Marshall, Candice and Scott, Peter. ABC News Shell Midden provides insight into Indigenous life; podcast Burleigh Heads: the indigenous side, 1 June 2012.
Morrison, M., McNaughton D. and Keating, C. ‘“Their God Is Their Belly”: Moravian Missionaries at the Weipa Mission (1898–1932), Cape York Peninsula.’ Archaeology in Oceania 50, no. 2. (2015): 85-104.
^Murgha, Letitia. ‘Indigenous Science: Shell middens and fish traps’, Queensland Museum network (2012). https://blog.qm.qld.gov.au/2012/10/08/indigenous-science-shell-middens-and-fish-traps/.
Neimanis, Astrida. Bodies of Water: Posthuman Feminist Phenomenology. London: Bloomsbury, 2016.
Newling, J. and Hill, S. ‘Curry Stuff.’ Sydney Living Museums (2017). https://blogs.sydneylivingmuseums.com.au/cook/curry-stuff/.
*Norman, S. J. 2010-2019 ongoing. Take this, for it is my body. Performance piece. https://www.sarahjanenorman.com/take-this-for-it-is-my-body.
*O’Leary, John. ‘“The Life, the Loves, of That Dark Race”: The Ethnographic Verse of Mid-Nineteenth-Century Australia.’ Australian Literary Studies 23, no. 1 (April 2007): 3-17.
*Plumwood, Val. Feminism and the Mastery of Nature. London: Routledge, 1993.
*Queensland Parks and Wildlife Service, Department of National Parks, Sport and Racing. ‘Artificial Reefs Locality Map, Moreton Bay Marine Park.’ Queensland Government, August 2015. https://parks.des.qld.gov.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0026/166904/artificial-reefs-locality-map.pdf.
^ Redland City Council. ‘Quandamooka: Local history as recorded since European settlement.’ Redlands Coast Timelines, Redland Libraries.
Rentoul, Archie. Island of a Million Tears: History of Dunwich Benevolent Asylum 1866-1946. Inspire Publishing, 2015.
*Ryan, John Charles. Plants in Contemporary Poetry. 1 ed.: Routledge, 2017.
Sanderson, R. ‘Many Beautiful Things: Colonial Botanists’ Accounts of the North Queensland Rainforests.’ Historical Records of Australian Science 18 (2007): 1-18.
Santich, Barbara. ‘Nineteenth-Century Experimentation and the Role of Indigenous Foods in Australian Food Culture.’ Australian Humanities Review 51, no. 1 (November 2011): NA.
Singley, Blake. ‘Parrot Pie and Possum Curry—how Colonial Australians Embraced Native food,’ (26 Jan 2017). https://theconversation.com/parrot-pie-and-possum-curry-how-colonial-australians-embraced-native-food-59977.
Steffens M., Jamieson L. and Kapellas, K. ‘Historical Factors, Discrimination and Oral Health among Aboriginal Australians.’ Journal of Healthcare for the Poor and Undeserved 27, no. 1. (2016): 30-45.
*Stewart, Douglas, and Keesing, Nancy (eds). Australian Bush Ballads. Australian Classics. North Ryde: Angus & Robertson, 1955.
*Symons, Michael. One Continuous Picnic: A History of Eating in Australia. Adelaide: Duck Press, 1982.
*Tyquiengco, Marina. ‘Source to Subject: Fiona Foley’s Evolving Use of Archives.’ Genealogy 4, no. 3 (2020).
*Vickery, Ann. ‘A ‘Lonely Crossing’: Approaching Nineteenth-Century Australian Women’s Poetry.’ Victorian Poetry 40, Spring, no. 1 (2002): 33-54.
White, Jessica. ‘“The Most Formidable Teeth”: Gardening, Collecting, and Violence in Nineteenth Century South-Western Australia.’ Tamkang Review 51, no. 1 (2020): 85-108.
Woodcock, Shannon. ‘Biting the Hand That Feeds: Australian Cuisine and Aboriginal Sovereignty in the Great Sandy Strait.’ Feminist Review 1, no. 114. (2016): 33-47. https://www.academia.edu/31146264/biting_the_hand_that_feeds_Australian_cuisine_and_Aboriginal_sovereignty_in_the_Great_Sandy_Strait.
*QSA Item number ITM291083, Dixon, Robert. Moreton Bay Trigonometrical Survey – Angles and Sketches at Moreton Bay, Surveyor Dixon 24 May 1840 – 11 September 1840. https://www.archivessearch.qld.gov.au/items/ITM291083.
Ravenstein, F. ‘General Map of Australia and Tasmania or Van Diemen’s Land.’ Edinburgh: A. & C. Black, 1857. http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-229935087.
^A folk art painted pearl shell with Queensland Aboriginal scene, titled lower right ‘Burnett River, Queensland, 20x19cm.’ Lot 459, Sale 467 ‘Australian and Historical’, Leski Auctions. ©Leski Auctions.
^Dr H. W. B. Henderson, Tripcony Family Members on Con Tripcony’s Oyster Cutter “Nancy” in Moreton Bay ca 1889. Image Number P87024, Sunshine Coast Libraries.
^Dugong Fishing c1890, John Oxley Library copy print collection. Not digitised.
^ Dugong fishermen huts at Amity Point on Stradbroke Island, 1891. State Library of Queensland, Negative Number 165983.
^Campbell, Archibald James. Oyster shell heap left by Aboriginal people, 1870. National Library of Australia.
^Megan Cope with her Artwork ‘RE FORMATION 2019’ at the Gallery of Modern Art, Brisbane. https://blog.qagoma.qld.gov.au/megan-copes-reformation-takes-the-oyster-shell-as-its-subject-water/.
^A pair of rare and important hand-painted clam shells depicting North Queensland Aboriginal scenes, 19th century, monogrammed M.G. approximate size 17 x 27 cm each. © Mossgreen Auctions.
^ Aboriginal Australians at Meal Time in the Bloomfield River District. State Library of Queensland Digital Library: Brisbane John Oxley Library, State Library of Queensland, 1885. https://digital.slq.qld.gov.au/delivery/DeliveryManagerServlet?dps_pid=IE2656030.
Aboriginal Man, Woman and Children Fishing in a River near Croydon, Queensland, Ca. 1895. State Library of Queensland, 1895. https://digital.slq.qld.gov.au/delivery/DeliveryManagerServlet?change_lng=en&dps_pid=IE1206561.
Aboriginal women and children at Myora mission, Stradbroke Island. State Library of Queensland, 2011.
Men Fishing with Nets in the Caboolture River near Beachmere, 1890s. State Library of Queensland, 1890. https://digital.slq.qld.gov.au/delivery/DeliveryManagerServlet?change_lng=en&dps_pid=IE1605548.
^Oyster Cutter, Pumicestone Passage, 1894. Sunshine coast Libraries, Image Number P87069.
Robinson, T and Wade, H. ‘Sketches of Life in Queensland.’ Trove, 1884.
Roth, W. E. ‘Ethnology – Aboriginal Food Vi.’ The Queenslander (Brisbane), 11 Jan 1902, p.58. https://trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/article/21619567/2519247.
^Unicorn. ‘The Oyster Industry: Its Origin and Development’ The Queenslander (Brisbane), 15 July 1922, 41. https://trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/article/27433269.
W. T. ‘The Sketcher.’ The Queenslander (Brisbane), 1886.
‘An Aboriginal Mission.’ Ovens and Murray Advertiser (Beechworth), 1881. https://trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/article/199461301.
‘Aboriginal Superstitions.’ Geraldton Murchison Telegraph, 1896.
‘By Wire.’ The Week (Brisbane), 1887, 2. https://trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/article/182627049/20952654.
^’Home Decorations: Shell Painting’. The Queenslander (Brisbane), 25 Nov 1889,
^’Local intelligence’, Courier 17 Aug 1861, 2.
^ No title, Brisbane Courier, 19 Jan 1865, 2.
‘Queensland Aboriginals.’ Maryborough Chronicle, Wide Bay and Burnett Advertiser 1895.
‘Queensland. Food-Yielding Trees.’ Advocate, 1887.
‘Royal Society of Queensland. Aboriginal, Fish Poison.’ The Queenslander, 1895.
‘Queensland Aboriginal Missions.’ The Brisbane Courier (Brisbane), 13 Nov 1915, p. 7.
*Moreton Bay Horticultural Society. ‘Agricultural Resources of Moreton Bay.’ The People’s Advocate and New South Wales Vindicator, 2 April 1853.