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Convict women in Australia were British prisoners whom the government increasingly sent out during the era of transportation in order to develop the penal outpost of New South Wales now a state of Australia into a viable colony. These women faced extreme difficulty in achieving freedom, solvency and respectability. In this way, all the women convicts tended to be regarded as prostitutes. But it is a popular misconception that they had originally been convicted of prostitution, as this was not a transportable offence.
Owing to industrialisation and the growth of city-slums, as well as the unemployment of soldiers and sailors following the American War of Independence, England was experiencing a high crime rate around The prisons were overcrowded; there was no attempt to segregate the prisoners by their offence, age or sex. In response to growing crime, the British government began to issue harsh punishments such as public hangings or exile. During the 18th and 19th centuries many prisoners were transported to Australia to carry out their sentence, a relatively small percentage of whom were women between and , male convicts outnumbered the female convicts six to one .
Convict women varied from small children to old women, but the majority were in their twenties or thirties. Despite the belief that convict women during the transportation period were all prostitutes, no women were transported for that offence.
The majority of women sent to Australia were convicted for what would now be considered minor offences such as petty theft , most did not receive sentences of more than seven years. Many women were driven to prostitution upon their arrival in Australia as means of survival because they were often required to house themselves or buy clothing and bedding on their own. The First Fleet was the first set of ships to transport convicts to Australia, it sailed in Ships continued to transport convicts to Western Australia until The beginning of the transportation years brought ships at inconsistent times and the death rate on these ships remained high; in the Second Fleet , out of 1, prisoners died at sea.
However, at the peak of transportation, the death rate was a little more than one percent. Ralph Clark , an officer on board the Friendship in the First Fleet, kept a journal of his journey to Australia.