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Accommodation In Port Arthur

accommodation in port arthur
  • a settlement of differences; "they reached an accommodation with Japan"
  • The available space for occupants in a building, vehicle, or vessel
  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances
  • Lodging; room and board
  • in the theories of Jean Piaget: the modification of internal representations in order to accommodate a changing knowledge of reality
  • A room, group of rooms, or building in which someone may live or stay
    port arthur
  • A city in southeastern Texas, on the Neches and Sabine rivers, near the Gulf Coast; pop. 58,724
  • a battle in the Chino-Japanese War (1894); Japanese captured the port and fortifications from the Chinese
  • Port Arthur is a small town and former convict settlement on the Tasman Peninsula, in Tasmania, Australia. Port Arthur is one of Australia's most significant heritage areas and the open air museum is officially Tasmania's top tourist attraction.
  • Lushun: a major port city in northeastern China on the Liaodong Peninsula; now a part of Luda
accommodation in port arthur - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - Port Arthur, Tasmania - 24"W x 18"H Removable Graphic
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - Port Arthur, Tasmania - 24"W x 18"H Removable Graphic
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Paupers' Mess
Paupers' Mess
By the 1860's Port ARthur contained men who had been in the convict system for many years. Many were invalids or insane. Ex-convicts found it difficult to find employment and most had no family or community to support them. In 1863 a new weatherboard dormitary was built for the growing "Pauper and Invalid classes". In 1871 Commandant Boyd wrote: "The Depot consists of spacious, airy and well lighted dormitaries. These dormitaries afford accommodation for 140 persons in iron bedsteads, also a mess room and kitchen with baths, laundry etc." Although Marcus Clarke in 1870 described the inmates as 'poor scarecrows in cast off clothing.' Weekly entertainments were provided for the 'old gentlement' in the brick mess hall. In 1874 the Depot was closed and the inmates sent to various establishments in Hobart. However, after being vacant for two years, it was again brought into use to relieve the overcrowding of invalids in Hobart. After 1877 the mess hall was set aside for school use and the wooden buildings demolished. The bushfire of 1895 destroyed the remaining buildings completely.
Penitentiary - Easily the most imposing ruin on the site, the Penitentiary began its life in 1843 as a flour mill and granary. In 1857 it was converted into a penitentiary capable of housing over 480 convicts in both dormitory-style accommodation and separate apartments. Also containing a messroom, library and Catholic chapel, the penitentiary was flanked by the Watchmens' Quarters, as well as a range of workshops and an ablutions complex. Gutted in the 1897 fires, the building lay derelict until a concerted conservation program began in the 1960s.

accommodation in port arthur