Mount Royal Range
|Elevation||1,586 m (5,203 ft)|
|Length||95 km (59 mi) S|
|State||New South Wales|
|Parent range||Great Dividing Range|
Location and features
The Mount Royal Range is a spur on the eastern side of the Great Dividing Range. It diverges from the Liverpool Range at a point north of Scone, New South Wales, near Ben Halls Gap. The range generally extends to the southeast for about 45 kilometres (28 mi) and then generally to the south southwest for about 50 kilometres (31 mi) to Mount Royal. The range generally forms the divide between the Hunter River and Manning River drainage basins, both of which drain to the Tasman Sea.
The range contains a number of prominent peaks, including:
- Brumlow Tops with an elevation of 1,586 metres (5,203 ft) AHD
- Mount Polblue with an elevation of 1,575 metres (5,167 ft) AHD 
- Mount Barrington with an elevation of 1,555 metres (5,102 ft) AHD
- Mount Royal with an elevation of 1,185 metres (3,888 ft) AHD
- Mount Allyn with an elevation of 1,125 metres (3,691 ft) AHD
- Gulph Mountain
- Gog and Magog
- The Pinnacle
- Paddys Ridge
- Mount William
- Mount Paterson
- Mount Toonumbue
- the Belgrave Pinnacle
- Mirannie Mountain
- Mount George
- Hudsons Peak
- Mount Johnstone
The range is named after Mount Royal, one of its prominent peaks.
The Mount Royal range forms the northern rim of the Hunter Region. The Barrington Tops, an elevated plateau at the headwaters of the Barrington River, are part of the Mount Royal Range. The World Heritage listed Barrington Tops National Park includes this area.
Mount Royal - eucalyptus forest
Mount Royal, basalt at 1100 metres
Mount Royal - cloud forest, moss & ferns
Mount Royal, cloud forest, Hill water gum rainforest at summit
- "Mount Royal Range". Geographical Names Register (GNR) of NSW. Geographical Names Board of New South Wales. Retrieved 19 October 2013.
- "Mountain systems of Australia". Australian Bureau of Statistics:Year Book Australia, 1909. Retrieved 2008-02-04.
- "Barrington Tops World Heritage Area". Retrieved 2008-02-04.