Photos - Sydney East
Historic Annandaleís enemy: development, this time in Chapman Lane.
I decided that this would be one lane that I wouldn’t walk.
You can try it, though – it’s off Trafalgar Lane, Annandale.
Park pathway hugs Johnstons Creek. It includes Harold Park’s
giant flying saucer that rests comfortably on Alan’s head.
The saucer is only occupied on Tuesday afternoons and Friday nights.
You donít know what to do with all the stickers youíve been saving from your apples?
In Nelson Lane, Annandale, we preserve them on our telegraph poles.
Near symmetry in Ferris Street, Annandale.
From Johnston Street, Annandale, we admire the Anzac Bridge lovingly
protecting the Sydney Harbour Bridge.
This Trafalgar Street building is now a
block of Annandale residential units. What was it originally?
(a) a block of residential units (b) a block of offices (c)
a piano factory. (Click here
to go to the answer.)
A fine example of imaginative architecture is the sloping walls at
Balmain Bowling Club's rear entrance in Charles Street.
If you think that your eyes are deceiving you,
check the similar but smaller version in Ewenton Street.
Splashes of colour enliven shady Longview Street, Balmain.
Yes, it's finally conceding defeat, but we should remember that this house in Beattie Street,
Balmain, was one of Sydney's earliest and weathered the storm for around 130 years.