He also curated the 11th Biennale of Sydney: Every Day, in 1998. Author’s interview with Jonathan Watkins, 7 July 2017, Ikon Gallery Birmingham.
 See Alicia Stevens’ work on the men’s experiences of the ‘therapeutic community’: A. Stevens, Offender Rehabilitation and Therapeutic Communities: Enabling change the TC way (Abingdon, 2013). Also Leonidas Cheliotis (ed), The Arts of Imprisonment: Control, Resistance and Empowerment (Farnham, 2012).
 This is a much more successful strategy than for example Tate’s huge survey
of Empire. See Khadija von Zinnenburg Carroll and Natasha Eaton (eds) ‘Artist and Empire:
Part 1’, Third Text Forum (2016), http://thirdtext.org/artist-empire-tate, accessed 22
 N. J. B. Plomley (1965), cited in Diane Dunbar (ed), Thomas Bock: Convict Engraver, Society Portraitist, exhibition catalogue, Queen Victoria Museum & Art Gallery and the Australian National Gallery (Launceston and Canberra, 1991), p.41.
 See also Julie Gough, ‘Museums: Infiltration and Outreach and The Lost World (Part 2)
Project’, in Khadija von Zinnenburg Carroll (ed), The Importance of Being Anachronistic
(Melbourne, 2016), pp.51–102; Dacia Viego-Rose, ‘Eternal, Impossible, Returns: Variations on The Theme of Dislocation’, in Ibid, pp.103–32.
 Conversation with the author at Koestler Trust Exhibition, Southbank Centre, 8 November 2015.
 These ideas are explored further in the ongoing work with the law faculty at Oxford. See Mary Bosworth and Khadija von Zinnenburg Carroll, ‘Art and Criminology of the Border: The making of the immigration detention archive’, Oxford Artistic and Practice Based Research Platform, 1 (2017), www.oarplatform.com/art-criminology-border-making-immigration-detention-archive, accessed 10 October 2017.
 Mathinna is the subject of Richard Flanagan’s novel, Wanting (New York, 2008). On the
contested definition of genocide, see Adam Jones, Genocide: A Comprehensive Introduction.
 Penelope Edmonds, ‘“Failing in Every Endeavour to Conciliate”: Governor Arthur’s Proclamation Boards to the Aborigines, Australian Conciliation Narratives and their Transnational Connections’, Journal of Australian Studies, 35.2 (2011), pp.201–18.
 N. J. B. Plomley (ed), Friendly Mission: the Tasmanian Journals and Papers of George Augustus Robinson (Hobart, 1966).
 Gaye Sculthorpe, ‘The Ethnographic Collection of George Augustus Robinson’, Memoirs of the Museum of Victoria: Anthropology & History, 1.1 (1990), pp.1–95; N. J. B. Plomley, ‘A list of Tasmanian Aboriginal Material in Collections in Europe’, Records of the Queen Victoria
Museum (Launceston), 15 (1962), pp.1–17.
 N. J. B. Plomley, ‘Aborigines and Governors’, Bulletin of the Centre for Tasmanian Historical Studies, 3.1 (1990–1), pp.1–18.
 For a recent legal perspective see Desmond Manderson, ‘Not Yet: Aboriginal People and the Deferral of the Rule of Law’, Arena Journal, 29–30 (2008), pp.219–272.
 George Arthur, ‘Despatch to Under Secretary R.W. Hay, 20 November 1830’, Tasmanian
Archives and Heritage Office, 280/25, f.426.
 James Bonwick, The Last of the Tasmanians, or, The Black War of Van Diemen’s Land
(London, 1870), p.77. Bonwick reports that the execution of ‘Jack and Dick’ failed to induce
terror and thus obedience.
 This is the subject of Khadija von Zinnenburg Carroll, Partial Proclamations, HD video
(2006–2012) https://vimeo.com/44032596, accessed 10 October 2017. See also Khadija von
Zinnenburg Carroll, Art in the Time of Colony (Farnham, 2014), chapter 2.
 Roger Oldfield, ‘New Holland’, South-Asian Register, 2 (1828), p.115.
 Robert Lyon, Australia: An Appeal to the World on Behalf of the Younger Branch of the
Family of Shem (Sydney, 1839); Stuart Banner, Possessing the Pacific: Land, Settlers, and
Indigenous People from Australia to Alaska (Cambridge MA, 2007), p.328, note 34.