City of Randwick

Coordinates: 33°55′S 151°15′E / 33.917°S 151.250°E / -33.917; 151.250
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

City of Randwick
New South Wales
Coordinates33°55′S 151°15′E / 33.917°S 151.250°E / -33.917; 151.250
Population
 • Density3,910/km2 (10,120/sq mi)
Established23 February 1859 (1859-02-23)
Area36 km2 (13.9 sq mi)
MayorPhilipa Veitch
Council seatRandwick Town Hall
RegionEastern Suburbs
State electorate(s)
Federal division(s)Kingsford Smith
WebsiteCity of Randwick
LGAs around City of Randwick:
Sydney Waverley Waverley
Bayside City of Randwick Tasman Sea
Sutherland Sutherland Tasman Sea

The City of Randwick is a local government area in the Eastern Suburbs[3] of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia located south-east of the CBD. Established in 1859, Randwick is the second-oldest local government area in New South Wales, after the City of Sydney. It comprises an area of 36 square kilometres (14 sq mi) and as at the 2016 census had a population of 140,660.[1]

The mayor of the City of Randwick is Cr. Philipa Veitch, a member of the Greens party, who was first elected on 26 September 2023.[4]

Suburbs and localities in the local government area[edit]

Suburbs and localities in the City of Randwick are:

These localities are also serviced by Randwick Council:

History[edit]

Indigenous Australian history in the area dates back tens of thousands of years. The local people at the time of colonisation were the Cadigal of the Dharug language group. European settlement led to the deaths of many Cadigal via introduced diseases or in conflict with settlers.[citation needed] The surviving Cadigal left the area or were pushed to the fringes of settlement. By the mid-nineteenth century, the original tribal groupings had been effectively destroyed.[citation needed]

The name Randwick comes from the village of Randwick in Gloucestershire, England, birthplace of the district's first mayor Simeon Henry Pearce.[citation needed] The area was home to a few wealthy landowners and the poor residents of several shantytowns until the 1880s, when the coming of trams from Sydney brought extensive suburban development. This development continued steadily, with new tram lines (long since demolished) opening up most of the city for subdivision by the early 1900s.[citation needed] The New South Wales University of Technology opened at Kensington in 1949 on the site of Kensington Racecourse, eventually becoming the University of New South Wales.

A 2015 review of local government boundaries recommended that the City of Randwick merge with the Waverley and Woollahra councils to form a new council with an area of 58 square kilometres (22 sq mi) and support a population of approximately 274,000.[5] Following an independent review, in May 2016 the NSW Government sought to dismiss the council and force its amalgamation with Woollahra and Waverley councils. Woollahra Council instigated legal action claiming that there was procedural unfairness and that a KPMG report at the centre of merger proposals had been "misleading". The matter was heard before the NSW Court of Appeal who, in December 2016, unanimously dismissed Woollahra Council's appeal, finding no merit in its arguments that the proposed merger with Waverley and Randwick councils was invalid.[6] In July 2017, the Berejiklian government decided to abandon the forced merger of the Woollahra, Waverley and Randwick local government areas, along with several other proposed forced mergers.[7]

Town Clerks and General Managers[edit]

Name Term Notes
George Edson 1858 – 1862 [8][9][10]
Henry Hamburger 1863 – 1 April 1868 [11]
Edwin T. Sayers 1 April 1868 – 3 August 1870 [12]
Joseph Carroll 3 August 1870 – 7 November 1871 [13]
William Charles Norris 7 November 1871 – 18 July 1872 [14]
George Bond Gough 18 July 1872 – December 1875 [15]
James Edwin Graham 1 January 1876 – 6 February 1878 [16]
William Bethune 6 February 1878 – 21 October 1885 [17][18][19]
Cecil William Edward Bedford 21 October 1885 – 20 April 1898 [20][21][22]
Ernest Henry Strachan 27 April 1898 – January 1912 [23][24][25][26][27]
William Kirby Percival 8 February 1912 – 25 June 1937 [27][28][29]
Harry C. Rourke 25 June 1937 – 15 November 1938 [30][31][32]
Richard Thomas Latham 15 November 1938 – 1963 [33][34][35]
R. A. Woodward 1963–1982 [36]
Geoff J. Rose 1982–1991 [37]
A. V. Burgess 1991–1997 [38]
Gordon Messiter 1997 – July 2004 [39]
Ray Brownlee 2004 – 28 September 2018 [40]
Therese Manns 1 November 2018 – 10 October 2022 [41][42]
Kerry Kyriacou (Acting) 10 October 2022 – March 2023 [43]
Ray Brownlee PSM March 2023 – present [44][45]

Demographics[edit]

At the 2016 census, there were 140,660 people in the Randwick local government area, of these 49.2% were male and 50.8% were female. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people made up 1.5% of the population; significantly below the NSW and Australian averages of 2.9 and 2.8 per cent respectively. The median age of people in the City of Randwick was 34 years. Children aged 0–14 years made up 14.9% of the population and people aged 65 years and over made up 13.4% of the population. Of people in the area aged 15 years and over, 38.5% were married and 9.1% were either divorced or separated.[1]

Population growth in the City of Randwick between the 2001 Census and the 2006 census was 1.10%; and in the subsequent five years to the 2011 census, population growth was 7.59%. When compared with total population growth of Australia for the same periods, being 5.78% and 8.32% respectively, population growth in Randwick local government area was lower than the national average.[46] The median weekly income for residents within the City of Randwick was higher than the national average.[47][48]

Selected historical census data for Randwick local government area
Census year 2001[46] 2006[48] 2011[47] 2016[1]
Population Estimated residents on census night 118,580 119,884 128,989 140,660
LGA rank in terms of size within New South Wales 19th
% of New South Wales population 1.90% Decrease 1.86% Increase 1.88%
% of Australian population 0.63% Decrease 0.60% Steady 0.60% Steady 0.60%
Estimated ATSI population on census night 1,351 1,474 1,842 2,144
% of ATSI population to residents 1.1% Increase 1.2% Increase 1.4% Increase 1.5%
Cultural and language diversity
Ancestry,
top responses
Australian 17.5% Decrease 15.3%
English 18.5% Steady 18.5%
Chinese 9.4% Increase 10.9%
Irish 9.2% Increase 9.8%
Scottish 4.9% Increase 5.0%
Language,
top responses
(other than English)
Mandarin 2.7% Increase 3.5% Increase 4.8% Increase 7.2%
Greek 4.8% Decrease 4.3% Decrease 3.8% Decrease 3.2%
Cantonese 4.2% Decrease 3.8% Decrease 3.4% Decrease 3.0%
Indonesian 2.6% Decrease 2.0% Decrease 1.9% Decrease 1.6%
Spanish n/c n/c Increase 1.5% Increase 1.6%
Religious affiliation
Religious affiliation,
top responses
Catholic 31.6% Decrease 30.2% Decrease 29.4% Decrease 26.5%
No religion 14.6% Increase 17.5% Increase 22.3% Increase 31.5%
Anglican 15.6% Decrease 14.0% Decrease 12.4% Decrease 8.9%
Eastern Orthodox 7.3% Decrease 7.1% Decrease 6.5% Decrease 5.4%
Judaism n/c Increase 3.6% Increase 4.2% n/c
Median weekly incomes
Personal income Median weekly personal income A$593 A$718 A$834
% of Australian median income 127.3% Decrease 124.4% Increase 126.0%
Family income Median weekly family income A$1,185 A$2,066 A$2,421
% of Australian median income 115.4% Increase 139.5% Increase 139.6%
Household income Median weekly household income A$1,579 A$1,577 A$1,916
% of Australian median income 134.8% Decrease 127.8% Increase 133.2%
Dwelling structure
Dwelling type Separate house 30.2% Increase 32.3% Decrease 30.6% Decrease 26.4%
Semi-detached, terrace or townhouse 15.8% Decrease 14.7% Increase 15.6% Increase 16.5%
Flat or apartment 51.7% Increase 52.1% Increase 53.3% Increase 55.8%

Council[edit]

Randwick Town Hall, designed in the Italianate style by Sydney architects Blackman and Parkes, has been the seat of the council since 1886.
Mayor Term Notes
Mayor Philipa Veitch 26 September 2023 – present [4]
Deputy Mayor Alexandra Luxford 26 September 2023 – present [4]
General Manager Term Notes
Ray Brownlee March 2023 – present

Current composition and election method[edit]

Randwick City Council is composed of fifteen councillors elected proportionally as five separate wards,[49] each electing three councillors. All councillors are elected for a fixed four-year term of office. The mayor is elected for a two-year term, with the deputy mayor for one year, by the councillors at the first meeting of the council. The most recent election was held on 4 December 2021, and the makeup of the council is as follows:[50][51][52][53][54]

Party Councillors
  Australian Labor Party 5
  Liberal Party of Australia 5
  The Greens 4
  Independent 1
Total 15

The current Council, elected in 2021, in order of election by ward, is:

Ward Councillor Party Notes
Central Ward[50]   Daniel Rosenfeld Liberal
  Dylan Parker Labor Elected 2017; Mayor 2021–2023.[55][56][57]
  Kym Chapple Greens Deputy Mayor 2021–2022.
East Ward[51]   Marea Wilson Labor
  Michael Olive Greens
  Joanne McCafferty Liberal
North Ward[52]   Rafaela Pandolfini Greens Deputy Mayor 2022–2023.[58]
  Christie Hamilton Liberal Elected 2017.
  Kathy Neilson Labor Elected 2012; Mayor 2018–2019.[59]
South Ward[53]   Noel D'Souza Independent Elected 2012; Mayor 2015–2017; Deputy Mayor 2012–2013.
  Danny Said Labor Elected 2017; Deputy Mayor 2018–2019; Mayor 2019–2021.[59]
  Bill Burst Liberal
West Ward[54]   Alexandra Luxford Labor Elected 2017; Deputy Mayor 2017–2018, 2023–present.[60][61][4]
  Andrew Hay Liberal
  Philipa Veitch Greens Elected 2017; Deputy Mayor 2019–2021; Mayor 2023–present.[59][62][4]

Heritage listings[edit]

The City of Randwick has a number of heritage-listed sites, including those listed under the New South Wales Heritage Register:

Future[edit]

The new Kensington to Kingsford Planning Strategy by the City of Randwick will include 8 new plazas, more than a doubling of public space, and wider footpaths along the Anzac Parade.[93] The general height controls along the Parade will increase to 31 metres, while the key intersections with Todman Avenue Strachan Street, and Nine-ways roundabout will be 57–60 metres.[93] It will also require 5% affordable housing of new residential developments and a requirement that active street frontages are used for commercial activities.[93]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "3218.0 – Regional Population Growth, Australia, 2017–18". Australian Bureau of Statistics. 27 March 2019. Retrieved 27 March 2019. Estimated resident population (ERP) at 30 June 2018.
  3. ^ "2021 Eastern Suburbs – South, Census All persons QuickStats | Australian Bureau of Statistics".
  4. ^ a b c d e "Philipa Veitch elected Mayor of Randwick" (Media Release). Randwick City Council. 26 September 2023. Retrieved 30 September 2023.
  5. ^ "Merger proposal: Randwick City Council, Waverley Council, Woollahra Municipal Council" (PDF). Government of New South Wales. January 2016. p. 7. Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 January 2017. Retrieved 4 March 2016.
  6. ^ Visentin, Lisa (22 December 2016). "Woollahra loses merger appeal, hints at High Court challenge". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 31 December 2016.
  7. ^ Blumer, Clare; Chettle, Nicole (27 July 2017). "NSW council amalgamations: Mayors fight to claw back court dollars after backflip on merger". ABC News. Australia. Retrieved 27 July 2017.
  8. ^ "Two Municipal Jubilees-- Randwick and Wollongong". Australian Town and Country Journal. New South Wales, Australia. 17 February 1909. p. 25. Retrieved 30 September 2023 – via National Library of Australia.
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  40. ^ "Ray Brownlee appointed new Chief Executive Officer". Northern Beaches Council. 17 July 2018. Archived from the original (Media Release) on 19 July 2018. Retrieved 19 July 2018.
  41. ^ "Therese Manns appointed Randwick Council General Manager" (Press release). Randwick City Council. 26 September 2018. Archived from the original on 10 April 2019. Retrieved 29 September 2018.
  42. ^ "Resignation of General Manager – Therese Manns" (Media Release). City of Randwick. 12 October 2022. Retrieved 6 February 2023.
  43. ^ "Organisational structure". City of Randwick. Retrieved 6 February 2023.
  44. ^ "Council CEO resigns". Northern Beaches Advocate. 10 February 2023. Retrieved 11 February 2023.
  45. ^ "Ray Brownlee PSM appointed Randwick Council General Manager" (Media Release). City of Randwick. 10 February 2023. Retrieved 11 February 2023.
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  51. ^ a b "City of Randwick – East Ward". NSW Local Council Elections 2021. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  52. ^ a b "City of Randwick – North Ward". NSW Local Council Elections 2021. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  53. ^ a b "City of Randwick – South Ward". NSW Local Council Elections 2021. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  54. ^ a b "City of Randwick – West Ward". NSW Local Council Elections 2021. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  55. ^ "Crs Dylan Parker and Lindsay Shurey to serve as new Mayor and Deputy Mayor" (Media Release). City of Randwick. 30 September 2021. Retrieved 30 September 2021.
  56. ^ "Crs Dylan Parker and Kym Chapple to serve as new Mayor and Deputy Mayor" (Media Release). City of Randwick. 5 January 2022. Retrieved 15 January 2022.
  57. ^ "Randwick Mayor Dylan Parker hangs up the Mayoral chains" (Media Release). Randwick City Council. 20 September 2023. Retrieved 30 September 2023.
  58. ^ "Councillor Rafaela Pandolfini elected Deputy Mayor of Randwick" (Media Release). Randwick City Council. 28 September 2022. Retrieved 7 October 2022.
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  61. ^ "Randwick Council elects all-female leadership team for next 12 months" (Media Release). City of Randwick. 26 September 2017. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
  62. ^ "Councillor Philipa Veitch re-elected Deputy Mayor of Randwick" (Media Release). Randwick City Council. 22 September 2020. Retrieved 30 September 2021.
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External links[edit]