The Kelly Gang - L - R - Ned Kelly, Dan Kelly, Steve Hart - below is Joe Byrne

Kelly Gang - Ned & Dan Kelly, Steve Hart, Joe Byrne (below). They roped him to the gaol door to hold him up for the photographers.

UNEARTHED  ... the mass grave believed to contain Ned Kelly's remains on the site of Pentridge Prison.

the mass grave believed to contain Ned Kelly's remains on the site of Pentridge Prison.

Fig. 5. Studio portrait of Dan Kelly taken by James Bray. Brother of Ned Kelly and member of the infamous Kelly Gang.

Studio portrait of Dan Kelly taken by James Bray. Brother of Ned Kelly and member of the infamous Kelly Gang.

Property of Ned Kelly

The pistol that belonged to Ned Kelly's sister Kate Kelly

Capture Telegram de Ned Kelly

Telegram from Glenrowan announcing the capture of Ned Kelly

Aboriginal Mounted Police, usually described as ‘blacktrackers’, pose at Benalla with, from left, Senior Constable King, Stanhope O’Connor, Superintendent Sadleir and Chief Commissioner Standish. The Aboriginal troopers were the only police pursuers Ned truly feared, referring to them as ‘six little demons’, although in reality only five survived with Corporal Sambo perishing enroute.

of June 1880 The blacktrackers brought from Queensland to find Ned Kelly and his Gang left Benalla, North East Victoria on this day in 1880 after being withdrawn f…

One of the charred bodies recovered from the ruins of the Glenrowan Inn – that of either Dan Kelly or Steve Hart.

One of the charred bodies recovered from the ruins of the Glenrowan Inn – that of either Dan Kelly or Steve Hart.

The Kelly Gang’s armour, made of plough mouldboards, closely followed the style of ancient Chinese armour — as worn by Beechworth’s Chinese in the town’s Prince of Wales Birthday processions of 1873 – 74. Ned’s suit (pictured) was made by Tom Lloyd and the Gang on a bush forge near Greta and beaten to shape over a green log. The other three suits were made at different places by different men, their identities kept secret.

The Kelly Gang’s armour, made of plough mouldboards, closely followed the style of ancient Chinese armour — as worn by Beechworth’s Chinese in the town’s Prince of Wales Birthday processions of 1873 – 74. Ned’s suit (pictured) was made by Tom Lloyd and the Gang on a bush forge near Greta and beaten to shape over a green log. The other three suits were made at different places by different men, their identities kept secret.

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