The Excavation of the Mount Wood Woolscour, Tibooburra, New South Wales
Part of the Australian Journal of Historical Archaeology Volume 02 project
Author(s): Michael Pearson
Year: 1984Primary Copyright Holder: Australasian Society for Historical Archaeology (ASHA)
In this paper the author, who is Historian in the New South Wales National Parks and Wildlife Service, reconstructs the little-known process of station-based woolscouring from documentary and archaeological evidence. It is argued that the relatively Late survival of this form of scouring In western New South Wales resulted primarily from severely limited transport facilities. The considerable variation in scour design, evident in the literature and at Mount Wood, as attributed to individual adaptations to environmental constraints, primarily the availability of water and building materials. The economics of woolscouring in different environments as discussed and questions raised for further research.
Cite this Record
The Excavation of the Mount Wood Woolscour, Tibooburra, New South Wales. Michael Pearson. Australian Journal of Historical Archaeology. 2: 38-50. 1984 ( tDAR id: 407527) ; doi:10.6067/XCV8HX1GM7
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min long: 142.23; min lat: -29.493 ; max long: 142.247; max lat: -29.461 ;
TDAR ID(s): 7369
FAIMS ID(s): repo.fedarch.org/document/7369
Administration Note: The location is approximate. See paper for detailed location.
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