Our Neighbor Down Under
for Further Reading
These books are suggested
for supplementary reading if it so happens that you have access to there. They
are not approved nor officially supplied by the War Department. They have been
selected because they give additional information and represent different points
Introducing Australia. By C. Hartley Grattan. Published by John Day Company,
2 West 45th Street, New York 19, N. Y. (1942). How an American analyzed the country.
Down Under. By C. Hartley Grattan. Published for the Institute
of Pacific Relations by Webster Publishing Company, St. Louis, Mo. (1943).
Australia. By W. K. Hancock. Published by Charles Scribner’s
Sons, 597 Fifth Avenue, New York 17, N. Y. (1931). How one of the most brilliant
of living Australians analyzed his own country.
the Anzacs! By W. L. Holland and Philip E. Lilienthal. No. 7 of Far
Eastern Pamphlets published by Institute of Pacific Relations, 1 East 54th
Street, New York 22, N. Y. (1942).
and the Australians. By Harold J. Timperley. No. 23 of America in a World
at War, pamphlets published by Oxford University Press, 114 Fifth Avenue,
New York, N. Y. (1942).
Guide to Australia; Pocket Guide to New Zealand.
Pamphlets prepared by the Information and Education Division, Army Service Forces,
United States Army. War and Navy Departments, Washington, D. C. (1943).
following pamphlets are available from Australian News and Information Bureau,
610 Fifth Avenue, New York 20, N. Y.
between Australia and New Zealand. Text
of the January 21, 1944 agreement.
and Figures of Australia at War, no. 3.
Issued by Commonwealth Department of Information (December 1943).
Job Australia Is Doing.
at Home to the Yanks. Issued in cooperation with the National Headquarters
of the American Legion.
Australian Soldier. A pamphlet by Gavin Long. Reprinted from The Infantry
Journal, June 1943.
Looks to the Future. Excerpts of speeches by Prime Minister John Curtin
and External Affairs Minister Herbert V. Evatt.