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Only top-level descriptions Broughton, William Grant Engels
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Broughton family correspondence

  • 033/12
  • Reeks
  • 1838-1849

Contains miscellaneous letters written to members of the Broughton family on personal and family matters. Due to the small number of the letters and the nature of their content they have been grouped together.

Broughton, William Grant

Correspondence received

  • AU AU-MTC 033/3
  • Reeks
  • 1824-1851

Letters mostly from his father-in-law Rev. John Francis, Rector of St Mildred's Canterbury, relating to religious matters

Broughton, William Grant

Correspondence sent

  • AU AU-MTC 033/2
  • Reeks
  • 1828-1852

Letters to his wife Sarah, William Coleridge, and Joshua Watson of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel

Broughton, William Grant

Correspondence sent to Edward Coleridge

  • AU AU-MTC 033/1
  • Reeks
  • 1836-1854

Many of the letters discuss political affairs. Rev. Edward Coleridge was a master at Eton College, Windsor, England.

Coleridge, Edward


  • AU AU-MTC 033/4
  • Reeks
  • 1829-1834

The 1829 diary covers the Broughton family's voyage to Australia on the convict ship 'John', and the 1834 diary covers Broughton's voyage to England via Brazil.

Broughton, William Grant

Manuscript notes

  • AU AU-MTC 033/16
  • Reeks
  • 1832-1846

Notes on the Bible and explanations of Hebrew phrases. Dates are approximate and based on the watermarks on the paper.

Broughton, William Grant

Papers relating to clergy and school lands

  • AU AU-MTC 033/7
  • Reeks
  • 1828-1830

Contains documents relating to the operation of the Clergy and School Lands Corporation. Includes The Bye Laws of the Trustees of Clergy and School Lands in NSW, Committee Reports, Commissioners report and a Report on Church and School Establishments of the Colony by Archdeacon T.H. Scott.

Broughton, William Grant

Papers relating to the case against Rev. J. Duffus

  • AU AU-MTC 033/6
  • Reeks
  • 1838-1847

In 1846 George James Armytage stated that he saw Rev. J. Duffus drinking and smoking in the tap room of a public bar. Broughton appointed a commission to investigate whether the charges made were legitimate and worth further investigation. After hearing from numerous witnesses who testified to Rev. Duffus' good character, the commission concluded that there was insufficient evidence to carry the investigation any further. In 1847 charges relating to Duffus' moral character were brought against him by the church wardens as a result of documents they had received from Mrs. Forbes and her daughter Mrs. C.A. Bull. Broughton again appointed a commission to investigate the validity of the charges.
The commission concluded that the charges were legitimate and should be investigated further. Broughton therefore held an ecclesiastical court hearing in which he heard the witnesses, and passed sentence

Broughton, William Grant

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