Marrickville, New South Wales

Coordinates: 33°54′18″S 151°09′18″E / 33.9051°S 151.1551°E / -33.9051; 151.1551
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SydneyNew South Wales
Marrickville Road
Population26,570 (SAL 2021)[1]
Elevation17 m (56 ft)
Area5.8 km2 (2.2 sq mi)
Location7 km (4 mi) south-west of Sydney CBD
LGA(s)Inner West Council
State electorate(s)
Federal division(s)
Suburbs around Marrickville:
Petersham Stanmore, Enmore Newtown
Dulwich Hill Marrickville St Peters, Sydenham
Earlwood Earlwood Tempe

Marrickville is a suburb in the Inner West of Sydney,[2] in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Marrickville is located 7 kilometres (4 miles) south-west of the Sydney central business district and is the largest suburb in the Inner West Council local government area.

Marrickville sits on the northern bank of the Cooks River, opposite Earlwood and shares borders with Stanmore, Enmore, Newtown, St Peters, Sydenham, Tempe, Dulwich Hill, Hurlstone Park and Petersham. The southern part of the suburb, near the river, is known as Marrickville South and includes the historical locality called The Warren.

Marrickville is a culturally diverse suburb consisting of both low and high density residential, commercial and light industrial areas.


Gadigal History[edit]

The Gadigal or Cadigal people of the Eora Nation have lived in the Marrickville area for tens of thousands of years.[3] Their connection continues today. The area along the Cooks River was an important area for fishing. Pemulwuy, the Aboriginal resistance leader, was based around the river and led many attacks against settlers in the 1790s until his murder by colonists in 1802.[4] In the 1830s, Aboriginal people were seen fishing in on the river on what is now the Marrickville Golf Course.[5] From the time the Aboriginal Protection Board in 1883, until post World War II, there are few records available of Gadigal people along the river, but post-war saw the migration of many Aboriginal people back to Marrickville.[5] "Many live close to the Cooks River and have developed a strong custodial sense for the river, its history and its heritage[5]". According to the 2016 Census there are 415 Aboriginal people living in Marrickville.[6]

History after European settlement[edit]

The name Marrickville comes from the 24.3 ha (60 acres) 'Marrick' estate of Thomas Chalder, which was subdivided on 24 February 1855. He named it after his native village Marrick, North Yorkshire, England. The estate centred on the intersection of Victoria Road and Chapel Street. William Dean, the publican of the Marrick Hotel, in Illawarra Road (now the site of the Henson Park Hotel) is credited with adding the "ville" to Marrick when it was gazetted in 1861.[citation needed]

The first land grant in the area was 100 acres (0.4 km2) to William Beckwith in 1794. Thomas Moore received 470 acres (1.9 km2) in 1799 and another 700 acres (2.8 km2) in 1803. Robert Wardell purchased most of this land for his estate that stretched from Petersham to the Cooks River. His estate was broken up after he was murdered by escaped convicts in September 1834.[citation needed]

Old Police Station, Gladstone Street

Thomas Holt (1811–1888) was a Sydney business tycoon who built a castellated Victorian Gothic mansion named 'The Warren' in 1857 in Marrickville South. It was designed by architect George Mansfield, and contained an impressive art gallery filled with paintings and sculptures from Europe. It had elaborate stables built into imposing stone walls, and large landscaped gardens filled with urns overlooking the Cooks River. Holt gave it that name because he bred rabbits on the estate for hunting, as well as the grounds being stocked with alpacas and other exotics. The Warren was a landmark in the district for some decades; the still-operating Warren View Hotel in Enmore as evidence of this.[citation needed]

Renovations were undertaken in 1866. There were also bathing sheds and a Turkish Bath built on the river. The 100-acre (0.4 km2) property was south of Wardell's and covered the area from today's Unwins Bridge Road to Illawarra Road and Warren Road. Thomas Holt was a large land holder in Sydney with another mansion at the edge of Gwawley Bay, Sylvania Waters, New South Wales in 1881,(his last and greatest residence, the monumental forty room Sutherland House mansion which was destroyed by fire in 1918) and vast property holdings from Sutherland to Cronulla.[citation needed]

As Holt's health began to be an issue, the Warren was subdivided in 1884 with the land around the immediate building's grounds being sold off - and the family returning to Britain for the remaining years of his life. He died in 1888.[citation needed]

The estate stables were demolished some time between 1884 and 1886, with the nearby Ferncourt Public School being originally built as a house "Prosna" by Polish born artist, Gracius Joseph Broinowski, from sandstone blocks of the stable, and a cedar staircase and marble mantelpiece purchased from Holt's estate installed in it.[citation needed]

It is obvious today the last block remaining where the mansion stood as it is indicated by the newer houses of the 1920s-1930s as well as, obviously the name of the road, driven down the western side of the block - "Mansion Street" - and "Holt St" adjacent to it forming the lower side of the square perimeter).[citation needed]

The Warren became a nunnery when the mansion and 12 acres (5 ha) of land were purchased by a French order of Carmelite nuns. The Carmelites were evicted from The Warren in 1903 for outstanding debts. By this stage the grounds appear to be bare with a high wood fence installed on the western side of the building about this time. It then was used during WWI for an artillery training range and this fenced area also appears in photos along with smaller buildings on the grounds nearby. It was resumed in 1919 by the New South Wales government was finally demolished in around 1922 - the land subdivided to build a housing estate for returned soldiers. Sir John Sulman was engaged to build this.[citation needed]

Not much remains of the once imposing castle-like building except for two stone turrets from the building indicating what was once on the general spot (this was recently vandalised and the commemorative plaque stolen; noted 2010. Originally piers from the back entrance of the building, which had been stored by the council for many years - they were placed on the headland with a memorial fountain in 1967 at Richardson's Lookout in Holt Street. Other remains are garden paths with flags and liners, one or two of the original stone blocks from the walls, and the base of what was probably a garden feature such as an urn or fountain. An area with a few cobblestones in the grass, remains under some native fig trees, and was probably a drive that led to the back of the stables. Also on the bank of the river below are the crypts that Thomas Holt built into a sandstone overhang for his family. No bodies were subsequently laid to rest except for the Mother Superior of the Carmelite order who was interred for a short time.[citation needed]

"Ferndale" in Kent Lane, Newtown, is the earliest of his four houses and the last surviving residence connected with Thomas Holt. It is heritage-listed.[7]

Marrickville became a municipality on 6 November 1861. In 1948, it merged with neighbouring municipalities of St Peters and Petersham to form Marrickville Municipal Council.

The first school opened in August 1864 and the post office opened in 1865. The railway line to Bankstown opened in 1895. The station was known as Illawarra Road during construction. Later, when it was decided that Marrickville was a more appropriate name, the original Marrickville station was renamed Sydenham.[8]

In the first half of the twentieth century, Marrickville was a centre of Catholic-dominated Labor politics and the political base of Joseph Cahill, who continued to live there throughout his term as Premier of New South Wales.[9]

View of the Marrickville Post Office from Marrickville Road. The modern post office can be seen to the rear of the building. The front of the building now houses a cafe.

Mid–2000s: gentrification[edit]

There has been a gradual change in Marrickville, with some media reports calling it "the new Paddington".[10][11] There has been an influx of young professionals, as well as artists and musicians. A bohemian vibe has been cultivated and some say Marrickville is "the new Newtown", not Paddington .[12] Marrickville has been referred to as the number one emerging "Sydney hipster suburbs of 2017", due to its youthful population and was voted 10th Coolest Neighbourhood in the World by Timeout in 2020 with its increasing numbers of liquor licences, breweries and numerous "foodie" eateries. In 2022, it again made Time Out’s list, ranked at second coolest neighbourhood in Australia and thirty-third coolest in the world. [13]

Heritage listings[edit]

Marrickville has a number of heritage-listed sites, including:

Marrickville South[edit]

Marrickville South is a locality in the southern part of the suburb at 33°55′07″S 151°08′45″E / 33.91860°S 151.14578°E / -33.91860; 151.14578.



Marrickville has become a hub of new and independent arts with a vibrant artistic community. Marrickville council launched the first local arts tour in March 2011, MOST (Marrickvlle open studio trail) and part of Art month Sydney.[21] The 'Open Studio Trail' was merged with the Inner West Open Studio Trails and is now named 'Creative Trails', under council's EDGE program.[22] Marrickville is the main site for the Sydney Fringe Festival.[23]

Marrickville Festival[edit]

The Marrickville Festival is an annual festival organised by the Inner West Council. It is a display of multiculturalism of the Inner West with international food and live music and entertainment. Acts in the past have included Scott Cain.

Live music[edit]

Marrickville has a number of live music venues. The Factory Theatre hosts an array of live music and performances - from international rock concerts to cabaret shows, film and dance.[24] There are also a number of smaller, more intimate entertainment venues such as The Newsagency, Lazybones Lounge, Gasoline Pony, the Red Rattler and the Camelot Lounge.

References in popular culture[edit]

Five music videos have been shot in or around Marrickville:

This song mentions Marrickville:

Films and TV shows that have been filmed in Marrickville include:

Restaurants and cafes[edit]

Marrickville has a wide range of cafes and restaurants with cuisines featuring Vietnamese, Thai, Chinese, Nepalese, Portuguese, Lebanese, Turkish, Modern Australian, Greek and Japanese.[25] There are also a few notable bakeries and coffee artisans in the area.[how?] Since 2014, a significant number of breweries have been established in the Marrickville area in the light industrial spaces that exist throughout the suburb.[26][27]


Marrickville has a diverse community with a significant immigrant population. In the mid-20th century, Marrickville was a major centre of Sydney's large Greek community, and to an extent remains so. Today, the Vietnamese community has become the most prominent immigrant population.

At the 2016 census, the suburb of Marrickville recorded a population of 26,592 people. Of these:[28]

  • Age distribution: Residents had a similar range of ages to the country overall. The median age was 36 years (national median is 38). Children aged under 15 years made up 14.2% of the population (national average is 18.7%) and people aged 65 years and over made up 13.1 of the population (national average is 15.8%).
  • Ethnic diversity : The most common ancestries were English 18.1%, Australian 15.3%, Irish 8.8%, Greek 6.6% and Scottish 5.6%. 55.5% of people were born in Australia, compared to the national average of 66.7%; the next most common countries of birth were Vietnam 6.0%, Greece 4.2%, England 3.0%, New Zealand 2.1% and China 1.7%. 55.8% of people only spoke English at home. Other languages spoken at home included Greek 7.6%, Vietnamese 7.4%, Arabic 3.1%, Portuguese 1.9% and Cantonese 1.7%.
  • Finances: The median household weekly income was $1,814 compared to the national median of $1,438. This difference is also reflected in real estate, with the median mortgage payment being $2,383 per month, compared to the national median of $1,755.
  • Transport: On the day of the Census, 40.0% of employed people used public transport (train, bus, ferry, tram/light rail) as at least one of their methods of travel to work and 40.1% used car (either as driver or as passenger).
  • Housing: 45.2% of occupied residences were flats, units or apartments, 32.4% were separate houses, 20.2% were semi-detached (row or terrace houses, townhouses etc.), and 1.6% were other dwellings. The average household size was 2.5 people.
  • Religion: The most common response for religion was No Religion (39.4%); the next most common response was Catholic at 19.9%; the next most common response was Pastafarianism at 7.6%.

Notable people[edit]

Community and cultural diversity[edit]

Marrickville is part of the Inner West Multicultural Network that launched the #RacismNotWelcome community initiative in 2021.[30] The campaign aims to encourage conversations about racism using the presence of local street signs with the hashtag. The signs can be seen on various streets of Marrickville.[31]

Commercial areas[edit]

The Vic Hotel, Addison Road
Art work on top of Celini's Cafe

Marrickville Road[edit]

The main shopping strip runs along Marrickville Road, west from Sydenham to the town hall. Typical businesses include cafés, grocery and clothing stores. Marrickville Road is well known for the artworks, by Ces Camilleri of Creative Artistic Steel, that adorn the awnings of some of its businesses, which gives the strip a unique style.[32][33] The shopping strip also extends south along Illawarra Road, past the railway station, to 'The Warren' locality.

Marrickville Metro[edit]

Marrickville Metro is a shopping centre located near the border with Enmore and contains supermarkets, retail, discount stores, speciality shops, food courts, restaurants, gym outlets. It was built on the site of the Vicars Woollen Mill in 1987.[34]


Every Sunday the Addison Community Centre hosts a market where fresh fruit and vegetables, coffee and other edible products and second-hand goods are sold.[35] Food markets are also held bi-monthly at Marrickville Metro on Smidmore Street.[36]

Reverse Garbage[edit]

A creative reuse environmental not for profit selling materials to the public and providing education programs is located at 30 Carrington Road. Reverse Garbage has diverted landfill since 1974.[37]


A substantial light industrial area is located west of the Princes Highway. Typical industrial uses include automotive repair, import/export and building supplies.



Marrickville railway station is on the Bankstown Line of the Sydney Trains network. The adjacent station of Dulwich Hill serves the south-western part of the suburb.

The terminus of the Inner West Light Rail is located adjacent to Dulwich Hill railway station. Access to the city is quicker by train, but the light rail may be used for some cross-regional journeys. The service also interchanges with Lewisham railway station on the Inner West & Leppington Line.


Public buses serve all main roads, including Marrickville Road, Enmore Road, Illawarra Road, Victoria Road, Wardell Road and Livingstone Road. These include the 418 bus from Burwood to Bondi Junction via Ashfield, Dulwich Hill, Sydenham and Eastlakes, the 426 bus from Dulwich Hill to Circular Quay via Newtown and the CBD, the 423 bus from Kingsgrove to Martin Place via Earlwood, Newtown and the CBD, and the 412 bus which runs from Campsie to Kings Wharf via Kingsgrove, Earlwood, Petersham, Camperdown, Parramatta Road and the CBD.


The suburb is 5 kilometres north-west from Sydney Airport and lies under a flight path.

Schools and Churches[edit]

St Pius's Catholic School, Edgeware Road
St Pius Catholic School

Marrickville has four Primary public schools:

  • Marrickville Public School,
  • Marrickville West Primary School,
  • Ferncourt Public School,
  • Wilkins Public School(The best school)

Marrickville also resides two Primary private schools,

There is one Secondary public school:

and a Secondary private school,

Marrickville has a number of religious buildings, including:

  • St Clements Anglican Church is located diagonally across the intersection of Marrickville Road and Petersham Road. It now houses Marrickville Rd Church, a multi cultural, multi ethnic church plant. It is a heritage-listed building.
  • St Brigid's Catholic Church is on Marrickville Road, on the corner of Livingstone Road and is the second largest church in Sydney after St Mary's Cathedral. It is also the home of Gift of Bread, a food rescue organisation.
  • St Maroun's Catholic College is in Wardell Road.
  • Silver Street Mission, a Baptist congregation, is on the corner of Silver Street and Calvert Street.
  • St Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church is on Livingstone Road.
  • Orthodox Monastery of the Archangel Michael is a monastery of the Russian Orthodox Church.
  • The Lien Hoa Buddhist temple is on Livingstone Road.


Marrickville Town Hall[edit]

Marrickville Town Hall is located on the corner of Marrickville Road and Petersham Road. Outside Marrickville Town Hall is a World War I war memorial, featuring a Winged Victory figure. Standing at over 4 metres (13 feet) tall, the figure is the largest known bronze casting on a memorial in Australia.

Marrickville Library[edit]

Marrickville Library

Marrickville Library (which is part of the Inner West Library Service) formerly adjoined the town hall.[38] The library offers services which reflect the diversity of the community; among these are young readers groups and material available in Arabic, Chinese, Greek, Portuguese, Spanish and Vietnamese.[39] Plans to build a new library have been announced by Marrickville Council and the major architectural project was scheduled to be completed in 2015.[40] Due to the amalgamation to Inner West Council, the new library project was suspended for some time. In March 2018, it was announced that plans for the library had been lodged and approved and that the new library was being built.[41][42]

The new library was opened in August on the premises of the former Marrickville Hospital. The browsable collection was expanded to 85,000 books, in part thanks to the opening of the previously warehoused art history stack. The heritage-listed former hospital buildings were restored, while additional buildings were designed by BVN Architecture. To coincide with the opening, the site was renamed Patyegarang Place, named after the first Aboriginal person to teach their language to a settler. Her story is often associated with learning and culture.[43]


Many Marrickville homes are detached or terraced Victorian houses built in the late 19th century. Many others were built in the Federation style in the early 20th century. Whilst many of the larger estates have been subdivided, some still remain, including the heritage-listed Victorian Italianate manor Stead House, former residence of Samuel Cook, General Manager of The Sydney Morning Herald in the late 19th century. It was used as a Salvation Army hostel for some time, but was turned into apartments in 2011.

Several streets in Marrickville also feature a distinct and rare style of art-deco semi-detached houses.


The Marrickville Council made headlines in Australia with its controversial proposal to boycott Israeli goods in 2011.[44]

The former electorate of Marrickville also made headlines in the 2011 State election as a marginal seat that was possibly going to be won by the Greens.[45] However, the seat was won by the Australian Labor Party.

International relations[edit]

Twin towns – sister cities[edit]

Marrickville is twinned with:

Sport and recreation[edit]

Marrickville is home to a number of sporting venues and teams. Henson Park, just off Sydenham Road, is home of the Newtown Jets rugby league team, formerly one of the elite Sydney teams, but currently playing in the second tier New South Wales Cup and acting as a feeder club for the Cronulla-Sutherland Sharks. Marrickville Oval, on Livingstone Road, is used by lower grade teams from the Randwick Petersham Cricket Club, which plays in the Sydney Grade Cricket competition and the Newtown Jnr Jets. It is also home to Marrickville A reserve who are consistently made up of mostly Polynesian players (mostly family)[citation needed] who overcame the odds, making it into the semi-finals before falling short in what was described as "Grand Final" performance. Fraser Park, next to the railway line between Marrickville and Sydenham stations is home to the Fraser Park FC soccer club which plays in the NSW Men's Premier League 2, the second tier of soccer in NSW.[48]


Marrickville Golf Course[49] runs along the banks of the Cooks River.


The new Annette Kellerman aquatic centre, located near the border with Enmore, was opened on 26 January 2011. It features a 50-metre (160-foot), eight-lane Swimming Pool catering to lap swimmers, squads and swimming carnivals; a dedicated programs pool / hydrotherapy pool set up for learn-to-swim lessons, aquaerobics classes and rehabilitation activities; and a leisure Pool – a great place to bring young children for fun safe and healthy activity.[50] It replaced an historic outdoor 33-yard pool which had provided affordable aquatic relaxation to locals for decades.


Parks in the suburb include Steel Park, Mackey Park, Henson Park, Marrickville Oval, McNeilly Park and Jarvie Park.

Marrickville Oval



  1. ^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (28 June 2022). "Marrickville (suburb and locality)". Australian Census 2021 QuickStats. Retrieved 28 June 2022. Edit this at Wikidata
  2. ^ Australian Suburb Guide: Sydney Inner West Archived 26 December 2012 at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 8 August 2013.
  3. ^ Attenbrow, Val (2010). Sydney's Aboriginal past : investigating the archaeological and historical records (2nd ed.). Sydney, NSW: UNSW Press. ISBN 978-1-74223-117-4. OCLC 659579866.
  4. ^ "Pemulwuy | The Dictionary of Sydney". Retrieved 10 July 2021.
  5. ^ a b c "First people of the Cooks River | The Dictionary of Sydney". Retrieved 10 July 2021.
  6. ^ "Australian Bureau of Statistics, 2016 [Census TableBuilder], accessed 10 July 2021". Census Table Builder, Census Cultural Diversity, INGP Indigenous Status by SA2.
  7. ^ State Heritage Register
  8. ^ The Book of Sydney Suburbs, Frances Pollon, Angus & Robertson Publishers, 1990, Published in Australia ISBN 0-207-14495-8, page 165
  9. ^ Franklin, James (2022). "Catholic Action, Sydney Style: Catholic lay organisations from friendly societies to the Vice Squad" (PDF). Journal of the Royal Australian Historical Society. 108 (2): 172–201. Retrieved 2 January 2023.
  10. ^ Tovey, Josephine (13 March 2010). "Bars open, property up: arise the 'new Paddington'". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  11. ^ Nicholls, Stephen; Chancellor, Jonathan (6 February 2010). "Arise Marrickville, the new Paddington". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  12. ^ Sansom, Marie. "Is Marrickville really the 'new Paddo'?". Inner West Courier. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  13. ^ "The hipster suburbs of 2017-18 |". Archived from the original on 10 April 2019.
  14. ^ "Marrickville Railway Station group". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H01186. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  15. ^ "Sewage Pumping Station 271". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H01342. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  16. ^ "Sydenham Pit & Drainage Pumping Station 1". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H01644. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  17. ^ "Marrickville Town Hall (former)". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H00573. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  18. ^ "Marrickville Post Office (Place ID 106204)". Australian Heritage Database. Australian Government. Retrieved 23 September 2018.
  19. ^ "Sewer Vent and Cottages". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H01636. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  20. ^ "Cooks River Sewage Aqueduct". New South Wales State Heritage Register. Department of Planning & Environment. H01322. Retrieved 18 May 2018. Text is licensed by State of New South Wales (Department of Planning and Environment) under CC-BY 4.0 licence.
  21. ^ "Marrickville Council - MOST". Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  22. ^ "Creative Trails". Inner West Council. 13 September 2019. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  23. ^ [1] Archived 20 February 2011 at the Wayback Machine
  24. ^ "Factory Theatre". Factory Theatre. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  25. ^ 76 restaurants in Marrickville and neighbouring suburbs
  26. ^ "The Capital of Craft Beer - Sydney's Marrickville Triangle -". 24 June 2017. Retrieved 18 September 2019.
  27. ^ Hodge, Tim (2 February 2018). "Beer In Marrickville In 2018". SydneyBeer. Retrieved 18 September 2019.
  28. ^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (27 June 2017). "Marrickville (State Suburb)". 2016 Census QuickStats. Retrieved 30 October 2017. Edit this at Wikidata
  29. ^ Maiden, Samantha (24 August 2022). "Inside Prime Minister Anthony Albanese's $5 million property portfolio". Retrieved 13 August 2023.
  30. ^ "Yaa was told by a group of girls she couldn't play with them because she was brown. A street sign gave her hope". ABC News. 5 February 2021. Retrieved 11 May 2023.
  31. ^ "#RacismNotWelcome street sign campaign - Inner West Council". Retrieved 11 May 2023.
  32. ^ "Marrickville Road Sculptures - Creative Artistic Steel". Retrieved 18 September 2019.
  33. ^ "Secret Suburbs: Marrickville". 3 August 2013. Retrieved 18 September 2019.
  34. ^ "Marrickville Metro". Retrieved 14 December 2016.
  35. ^ "Organic Food Markets". Retrieved 18 September 2019.
  36. ^ "Metro Markets on Smidmore St - Events - Marrickville Metro". Retrieved 11 May 2023.
  37. ^ "About us". 20 October 2017.
  38. ^ "Marrickville Council(Library) - Branches and Opening Hours". marrickville council. n.d. Retrieved 14 December 2011.
  39. ^ "Marrickville Council(Library) - Multicultural". marrickville council. n.d. Retrieved 14 December 2011.
  40. ^ "A New Library for Marrickville". marrickville council. n.d. Retrieved 14 December 2011.
  41. ^ "Libraries - Inner West Council". Retrieved 7 February 2019.
  42. ^ "Marrickville Library and Community Spaces". Inner West Council. Retrieved 12 January 2019.
  43. ^ Crellin, Zac. "Schmick New Marrickville Library Opens in a Heritage-Listed Former Hospital". Broadsheet. Retrieved 28 August 2019.
  44. ^ "Israel boycott wilts under politics and practicalities". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 16 April 2011.
  45. ^ "The Marginal Seat". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 18 March 2011.
  46. ^ "Safita". Retrieved 4 September 2017.
  47. ^ "Call to retain ties with Syria". Retrieved 4 September 2017.
  48. ^ SUPA IGA NPL NSW Mens 2. Football NSW. Retrieved on 2013-08-02.
  49. ^ Marrickville Golf Course website
  50. ^ Annette Kellerman Aquatic Centre website

Further reading[edit]

Anne-Maree Whitaker, Pictorial History Marrickville, Kingsclear Books, Sydney, 2006

External links[edit]

33°54′18″S 151°09′18″E / 33.9051°S 151.1551°E / -33.9051; 151.1551