Chinese in Australia
- Major Chinese celebrations include the Spring Festival, also called Chinese New Year, the Qingming Festival and the Dragon Boat Festival.
- Many Chinese came to Australia during the gold rush in 1850s and 60s.
- In 1861, Chinese immigrants made up 3.3 per cent of the Australian population.
- The White Australia Policy of the early 20th Century severely limited Chinese communities in Australia.
- By the 1970s multiculturalism had evolved as the dominant policy approach to address Australia's cultural diversity.
- Heart surgeon Victor Chang, businessman Bing Lee, fashion designer Lisa Ho and chef Kylie Kwong are four of many notable Chinese-Australians.
- Chinese people have shared their diverse experiences, histories, art, food and culture to create a richer Australia.
- School A to Z features links to third-party websites and resources. We are not responsible for the content of external sites.
- Chinese New Year
- Chinese Museum
- Dr Victor Chang: Life and Achievements - Cardiac Research Institute Sydney (PDF)
- A Walk Through 'White Australia' at the National Museum of Australia
- Culture of China - Wikipedia
- The China Experience
- Traditional New Year Foods
- The Great Wall of China dynasties, dragons and warriors – Powerhouse Museum
- Harvest of Endurance
This site uses Google Translate, a free language translation service, as an aid. Please note translation accuracy will vary across languages.
Doing it by the book
As a parent it's only natural to want to help your child, but when it comes to homework and study, the completed work should be theirs.
Here are some important points to remember to ensure your child is following good practice for a lifetime of learning.