How people move through the landscape.

Queenslanders move around. They always have. They move themselves, their possessions, their ways of living – even their houses.

Air transport allows people, mail and goods to travel above the landscape.

The bicycle revolutionised movement through the landscape for hundreds of avant-garde Queenslanders during the closing years of the nineteenth century.

There is often no road and the coach is taken at random through the forest… But the great miracle is the sudden pinches, looking as if they were almost perpendicular, do

In January 1938 William Coombs (1892-1948) and his family embarked on a trip beginning in Murwillumbah in northern New South Wales to Hayman Island.

Protocol dictates that I must ‘place’ myself properly so other Aboriginal people can identify me and my knowledge base.

Childhood is a time of great exploration. This benefits cognitive, social and emotional development in children and is critical for developing environmental knowledge.

Heritage significance is often based on associations between specific places and particular people, groups or events.

Shipwrecks around an isolated continent in the southern hemisphere were common. As an imperial settlement, many ships carried troops as well as convicts and goods.

Although many members of the British Royal family had visited Queensland since Queen Victoria reportedly decreed her own title to the name of the Colony in 1859, Queen Elizabeth II was the first re

Images of Chinese gangs traipsing doggedly through the wilderness, or of the itinerant Chinese pedlar or vegetable seller, have become embedded in the folklore of Queensland.

Travel between towns and districts was slow and difficult when Queensland separated from New South Wales in 1859.