South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998



Part 1 Introduction
1   Name of plan
This plan is South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998.
2   Area covered by this plan
(1)  This plan applies to the whole of the City of South Sydney, except:
(c)  land shown coloured grey and marked “excluded” on the map.
(2)  The land to which this plan applies is shown by distinctive edging on the map.
(3)  To the extent that clauses 22–27, definitions in Schedule 1 of terms used in those clauses and entries in Schedule 2, 2A or 2B relate to land subject to the City of Sydney Planning Scheme Ordinance or South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 114 (Southern Industrial and Rosebery/Zetland Planning Districts), this plan also applies to that land, despite subclauses (1) and (2).
cl 2: Am 28.7.2000.
3   Relationship to other environmental planning instruments
This plan repeals:
(a)  the City of Sydney Planning Scheme Ordinance,
(b)  Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 30, Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 66, South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 101, South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 107 (Erskineville/Alexandria and Surry Hills)South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 109—Rental Accommodation, South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 110—Child Care Centres and South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 114 (Southern Industrial and Rosebery/Zetland Planning Districts), and
(c)  all other local environmental plans and deemed environmental planning instruments,
but only to the extent that they applied, immediately before the appointed day, to land to which this plan applies within the City of South Sydney.
4   Consent authority
The Council is the consent authority for the purposes of this plan.
5   Definitions
(1)  Definitions used in this plan are set out in Schedule 1.
(2)  In this plan:
(a)  a reference to a building or place used for a purpose includes a reference to a building or place intended to be used for the purpose, and
(b)  a reference to a map is a reference to a map deposited in the office of the Council.
(3)  Notes in this plan and the list of its contents do not form part of this plan.
Part 2 Planning principles
6   Aim
The aim of this plan is to establish the framework for future development within the City of South Sydney.
7   Principal objectives
The principal objectives of this plan are:
(a)  to ensure a sustainable City of South Sydney through the efficient and equitable management and allocation of resources, and
(b)  to enhance the quality of life and well-being of the local community, and
(c)  to implement the goals and objectives contained in the Strategy for a Sustainable City of South Sydney published in June 1995 by the Council, and
(d)  to repeal all the existing local environmental planning instruments applying to the land to which this plan applies to the extent to which they apply to that land, and to replace those controls with a single local environmental plan, and
(e)  to rationalise the former land use restrictions by creating a small number of zones, and
(f)  to create an integrated planning framework of land use controls which allow detailed provisions to be made in development control plans.
8   Consideration of Council’s strategy
In assessing any development application, the Council must take into consideration the goals and objectives contained in the Strategy for a Sustainable City of South Sydney to the extent that they relate to the proposed development.
Part 3 General restrictions on development
9   Zones indicated on the map
For the purposes of this plan, the following zones apply to land as shown on the map:
Zone No 2 (a) Residential (Low Density) Zone
Zone No 2 (b) Residential (Medium Density) Zone
Zone No 3 Business Zone
Zone No 4 Industrial Zone
Zone No 5 Special Uses Zone
Zone No 6 (a) Local Recreation Zone
Zone No 6 (b) Regional Recreation Zone
Zone No 9 (a) Arterial Road Reservation Zone
Zone No 9 (b) Local Road Reservation Zone
Zone No 9 (c) Local Recreation Reservation Zone
Zone No 10 Mixed Uses Zone
Zone No 10 (a) Mixed Uses “A” Zone
Zone No 10 (b) Mixed Uses “B” Zone
Zone No 10 (c) Mixed Uses “C” Zone
Zone No 10 (d) Mixed Uses “D” Zone
Zone No 10 (e) Mixed Uses “E” Zone
Zone No 11 (a) Green Square Town Centre Zone
Zone No 11 (b) Green Square Town Centre Public Domain Zone
cl 9: Am 28.5.1999; 7.9.2001; 2006 (806), Sch 1 [1].
10   Zone objectives and general development controls
Except as otherwise provided by this plan, the Council must not grant consent to the carrying out of development on land to which this plan applies unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposal is consistent with the objectives of the zone within which the land is located.
10A   What is exempt and complying development
(1)  Certain identified development of minimal environmental impact listed in the South Sydney Development Control Plan 1999—Exempt and Complying Development adopted by the Council on 23 February 2000 is exempt development, subject to this clause.
(2)  Development listed in South Sydney Development Control Plan 1999—Exempt and Complying Development adopted by the Council on 23 February 2000 is complying development if:
(a)  it is local development of a kind that can be carried out with consent on the land which it is proposed, and
(b)  it is not an existing use, as defined in section 106 of the Act.
(3)  Development is exempt or complying development only if it complies with the development standards and other requirements applied to the development by South Sydney Development Control Plan 1999—Exempt and Complying Development adopted by the Council on 23 February 2000.
(4)  A complying development certificate issued for any complying development is to be subject to the conditions for the development specified in South Sydney Development Control Plan 1999—Exempt and Complying Development adopted by the Council, as in force when the certificate is issued.
cl 10A: Ins 28.7.2000.
11   Zoning controls for Zone No 2 (a)—the Residential (Low Density) Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 2 (a) are:
(a)  to preserve the amenity of existing low density residential areas, and
(b)  to nominate those localities which are primarily low density residential and where future residential development of comparable density is likely to occur, and
(c)  to ensure that building form, (including alterations and additions) is in character with the surrounding built environment and does not detract from the amenity enjoyed by nearby residents or the existing quality of the environment, and
(d)  to provide opportunities for non-residential development which provides services or employment for residents, and is of a type and scale that is compatible with existing or planned residential development, and does not detract from the amenity enjoyed by nearby residents or the existing quality of the environment.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
boarding houses; child care centres; dwelling houses; educational establishments; home industries; local businesses; professional consulting rooms; roads; temporary buildings.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cll 11: Am 19.11.1999; 28.7.2000.
12   Zoning controls for Zone No 2 (b)—the Residential (Medium Density) Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 2 (b) are:
(a)  to enhance the amenity of existing medium density residential areas, and
(b)  to nominate those localities which are primarily residential and where future residential development is likely to occur, and
(c)  to ensure that building form including alterations and additions, is in character with the surrounding built environment and does not detract from the amenity enjoyed by nearby residents or the existing quality of the environment, and
(d)  to provide limited opportunities for non-residential development which provides goods, services or employment for residents and is of a type and scale that is compatible with existing or planned residential development and does not detract from the amenity enjoyed by nearby residents or the existing quality of the environment, and
(e)  to facilitate a higher density and diverse forms of residential development on appropriate sites, and
(f)  to facilitate opportunities for small scale local business activity which is compatible with existing residential areas.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
bed and breakfasts; boarding houses; child care centres; community centres; dwelling houses; educational establishments; home industries; hospitals; local businesses; local shops; multiple dwellings; places of public worship; professional consulting rooms; public buildings; roads; temporary buildings.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cll 12: Am 19.11.1999; 28.7.2000.
13   Zoning controls for Zone No 3—the Business Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 3 are:
(a)  to encourage suitable types of mixes of business activities including retail, commercial, professional and entertainment-related land uses that increase employment opportunities and contribute towards the economic and social vitality of the area, and
(b)  to permit appropriate forms of urban residential development within the zone to mutually support the vitality of the commercial strips and centres, and in doing so, assist successful urban consolidation, and
(c)  to improve the amenity and accessibility of commercial strips and centres for residents, workers and visitors in those areas, and
(d)  to incorporate contemporary urban design principles in the design of new buildings and the interpretation of their relationship with the public domain, and
(e)  to implement the principles of energy efficiency, travel demand management and other sustainable development practices as part of the development assessment process, and
(f)  to encourage the integration of suitable employment and resident intensive activities into accessible locations so as to maximise public transport patronage and encourage travel by foot and bicycle from surrounding areas.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures; amusement centres; backpackers’ hostels; bed and breakfasts; boarding houses; bulky goods retailing; car parking stations; car repair stations; child care centres; clubs; commercial premises; community centres; dwellings attached to, or within a building used or intended to be used for, a land use which is permissible within the zone; educational establishments; high technology industries; home industries; hospitals; hotels; light industries; local businesses; medical centres; motels; motor showrooms; multiple dwellings; passenger transport terminals; places of assembly; places of public worship; private hotels; public buildings; recreation areas; recreation facilities; restaurants; restricted premises; roads; service stations; serviced apartments; shops; temporary buildings; vehicle rental centres.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cl 13: Am 19.11.1999; 28.7.2000; 4.5.2001.
14   Zoning controls for Zone No 4—the Industrial Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 4 are:
(a)  to facilitate and encourage suitable types of industrial development ranging from general industry to high technology industry, including warehousing, manufacturing and distribution centres, or other land uses which, due to their type, nature, scale, transport requirements or impacts, cannot reasonably be located in another zone, and
(b)  to allow for a range of ancillary, non-industrial land uses that provide direct services to industrial activities and their workforce, including associated research, administration, commercial and retail facilities, and
(c)  to ensure that development is carried out in a manner which does not detract from the amenity enjoyed by residents in neighbouring localities, the viability of commercial centres in the vicinity, or from the efficient operation of the local or regional road system, and
(d)  to provide for appropriate forms of industrial development which will contribute to the economic and employment growth of the area, and
(e)  to improve the environmental quality of the City of South Sydney by ensuring that industries conform to strict environmental and hazard reduction guidelines, and
(f)  to ensure that the scale, design and materials of construction, and the nature of development, contribute positively to the visual quality of major access routes.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures; bulky goods retailing; car repair stations; child care centres; depots; dwellings used in conjunction with a land use which is permissible in the zone; equipment hire centres; high technology industries; industries; light industries; materials recycling depots; mines; motor showrooms; places of assembly; places of public worship; public buildings; recreation areas; recreation facilities; road transport terminals; roads; service stations; temporary buildings; vehicle rental centres; warehouses or distribution centres.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cl 14: Am 28.7.2000; 4.5.2001.
15   Zoning controls for Zone No 5—the Special Uses Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 5 are:
(a)  to facilitate certain development on land which is, or is proposed to be, used by public authorities, institutions, organisations or the Council to provide community facilities, services, utilities or transport facilities, and
(b)  to allow other ancillary development which is incidental to the primary use specified on the map, and
(c)  to provide flexibility in the development of sites identified for special uses by allowing development which is permissible on adjoining or adjacent land, and
(d)  for land in the zone and within Green Square, in addition to the above:
(i)  to reflect and reinforce the need for proper recognition of community land and facilities as part of a robust public domain in the Green Square locality, and
(ii)  to recognise that protecting and improving the quality, accessibility and impact of the public domain makes a fundamental contribution to the social, economic, environmental and urban design outcomes for the area, and
(iii)  to ensure that development contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
The particular land use indicated by red lettering on the map, or land uses which are ancillary or incidental to that land use; development that may be carried out (with or without consent) on adjoining or adjacent land in the same or a different zone; roads; temporary buildings.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cl 15: Am 28.5.1999; 28.7.2000.
16   Zoning controls for Zone No 6 (a)—the Local Recreation Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 6 (a) are:
(a)  to enable development of land for open space and recreational purposes, and
(b)  to enable other ancillary or related development which will encourage the enjoyment of land zoned for local recreation, and
(c)  to increase the provision and diversity of public open space and recreational land within the City of South Sydney to meet the needs of local residents, and
(d)  to enhance the environmental quality of the City of South Sydney, and
(e)  to encourage the use of natural drainage features to increase the availability of useable open space, and
(f)  for land in the zone and within Green Square, in addition to the above, to ensure that development contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues.
(2) What does not require development consent? Any development identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and which does not involve the creation of any gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
gardening; landscaping; public lighting.
Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Any development identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and which involves the creation of any gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
child care centres; markets; places of assembly; public art; recreation areas; recreation facilities; roads; temporary buildings.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cl 16: Am 28.5.1999; 28.7.2000; 13.9.2002.
17   Zoning controls for Zone No 6 (b)—the Regional Recreation Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 6 (b) are:
(a)  to define areas used for regional recreation, and major sporting and recreational facilities, which serve the needs of the local population and of the wider Sydney region, and
(b)  to provide opportunities for new regional sporting, recreational, and entertainment-related development on appropriate sites, and
(c)  to ensure that future development does not unreasonably detract from the amenity enjoyed by nearby residents, or the quality of the surrounding environment, by reason of the impact of things such as noise and light emission, traffic generation, the hours of operation, pedestrian traffic or any other nuisance generated.
(2) What does not require development consent? Development for the purpose of:
gardening; landscaping; public lighting.
Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
child care centres; roads; temporary buildings.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cll 17–20: Am 28.7.2000.
18   Zoning controls for Zone No 9 (a)—the Arterial Road Reservation Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 9 (a) are:
(a)  to identify land to be acquired for arterial roads or the widening of arterial roads, and
(b)  to provide flexibility in the development of sites identified for future arterial roads by allowing development which is permissible in an adjacent zone and consistent with the objectives for that zone.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development which may be carried out (with or without consent) on land in (and is consistent with the objectives of) an adjoining zone.
Development for the purpose of:
commercial signs; non-structural advertisements; under awning signs.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cll 17–20: Am 28.7.2000.
19   Zoning controls for Zone No 9 (b)—the Local Road Reservation Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 9 (b) are:
(a)  to identify land to be acquired for local roads or the widening of local roads, and
(b)  to provide flexibility in the development of sites identified for future local roads by allowing development which is permissible in an adjacent zone and consistent with the objectives for that zone.
(2) What does not require development consent? Development for the purpose of:
local roads; local road widening.
Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development not included in subclause (2) which may be carried out (with or without consent) on land in (and is consistent with the objectives of) an adjoining zone.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cll 17–20: Am 28.7.2000.
20   Zoning controls for Zone No 9 (c)—the Local Recreation Reservation Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 9 (c) are:
(a)  to identify land to be acquired for local open space and recreation, and
(b)  to provide flexibility in the development of sites identified for future recreation by allowing development which is permissible in an adjacent zone and consistent with the objectives for that zone.
(2) What does not require development consent? Any development identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and which does not involve the creation of any gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
gardening; landscaping.
Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Any development identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and which involves the creation of any gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
child care centres; community centres; recreation areas; roads.
Development not included in subclause (2) which may be carried out (with or without consent) on land in (and is consistent with the objectives of) an adjoining zone.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cll 17–20: Am 28.7.2000.
21   Zoning controls for Zone No 10—the Mixed Uses Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 are:
(a)  to allow, in appropriate circumstances, a mixture of compatible land uses such a residential, retail, commercial, light-industrial and industrial development, and
(b)  to promote mixed use planning by locating mutually supportive and compatible uses such as residential uses, places of employment and retail uses in close proximity to each other so as to minimise vehicular travel, and
(c)  to permit appropriate forms of residential development within the zone to mutually support the vitality of nearby commercial and urban village centres, and in doing so, assist successful urban consolidation, and
(d)  to incorporate contemporary urban design principles in the design of new buildings and the interpretation of their relationship with the public domain, and
(e)  to implement the principles of energy efficiency, travel demand management and other sustainable development practices as part of the development assessment process, and
(f)  to encourage the integration of suitable employment and resident intensive activities into accessible locations so as to maximise public transport patronage and encourage travel by foot and bicycle from surrounding areas, and
(g)  to minimise any adverse impact on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specified impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(h)  to ensure that the nuisance generated by non-residential development, such as that related to operating hours, noise, loss of privacy, vehicular and pedestrian traffic or other factors, is controlled so as to preserve the quality of life for residents in the area.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
bed and breakfast accommodation; commercial premises; dwelling houses; high technology industries; industries; light industry; local businesses; local shops; roads; shops; temporary buildings; warehouses or distribution centres.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
Notes—
The consequences of carrying out development in this zone without development consent are the same as for carrying out prohibited development, unless the development is allowed to be carried out without consent by an Act, this plan or another environmental planning instrument.
Clause 10 provides that such a development consent must not be granted unless the Council is of the opinion that the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of this zone.
cl 21: Am 19.11.1999; 28.7.2000; 4.5.2001.
21A   Zoning controls for Zone No 10 (a)—the Mixed Uses “A” Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 (a) are:
(a)  to protect and enhance the historical character and amenity of the existing residential neighbourhoods within Green Square, and
(b)  to identify those localities which are primarily residential and where in future primarily residential infill development is to occur, and
(c)  to ensure that building form, including alterations and additions, is in character with the surrounding built environment and does not detract from the amenity and environmental quality enjoyed by nearby residents, and
(d)  to allow up to 15% non-residential use of the total floorspace proposed for each development site, and
(e)  to offer limited opportunities for non-residential development, which provides goods, services or employment for residents and is of a type and scale that is compatible with existing or planned residential development and does not detract from the amenity and environmental quality enjoyed by nearby residents, and
(f)  to minimise any adverse impact, including social impact, on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specific impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(g)  to ensure that development contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues, and
(h)  to enhance and enliven Green Square through the implementation of public art where appropriate.
(2) What does not require consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
bed and breakfasts, boarding houses, child care centres, community centres, dwelling houses, educational establishments, home industries, hospitals, local businesses, local shops, multiple dwellings, places of public worship, professional consulting rooms, public art, public buildings, restaurants, roads.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cll 21A–21D: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 19.11.1999; 13.9.2002.
21B   Zoning controls for Zone No 10 (b)—the Mixed Uses “B” Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 (b) are:
(a)  to provide urban housing and a range of compatible vibrant non-residential uses, such as shops, offices, retail and studio-type workshops, and
(b)  to promote mixed use planning by encouraging the location of facilities such as housing, places of employment and shops in close proximity to each other and so as to be accessible by public transport, and
(c)  to allow up to 25% non-residential use of the total floorspace proposed for each development site, and
(d)  to ensure non-residential uses are environmentally compatible with residential uses, and do not adversely affect residential amenity, within the zone, and
(e)  to minimise any adverse impact, including social impact, on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specific impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(f)  to ensure that the nuisance generated by non-residential development, such as is caused by operating hours, noise, loss of privacy, vehicular and pedestrian traffic or other factors, is controlled, so as to preserve the quality of life for residents in the area, and
(g)  to ensure that development contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues, and
(h)  to enhance and enliven Green Square through the implementation of public art where appropriate.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
backpackers’ hostels, bed and breakfasts, boarding houses, commercial premises, community centres, dwelling houses, educational establishments, high technology industries, home industries, hospitals, hotels, light industries, local businesses, multiple dwellings, places of assembly, places of public worship, private hotels, professional consulting rooms, public art, public buildings, roads, recreation areas, recreation facilities, restaurants, serviced apartments, shop.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
cll 21A–21D: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 19.11.1999; 13.9.2002.
21C   Zoning controls for Zone No 10 (c)—the Mixed Uses “C” Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 (c) are:
(a)  to promote mixed use development in the Green Square Centre by encouraging urban housing in conjunction with appropriate business activities which contribute to economic growth and employment opportunities, and
(b)  to require the provision of a minimum of 25% non-residential use of the total floorspace proposed for each development site, and
(c)  to promote the vitality of the public domain by encouraging the location of active retail and entertainment uses at ground level, particularly in areas fronting the Green Square Railway Station, and
(d)  to ensure through the design of a high quality public domain that a high level of amenity is provided for pedestrians, shoppers and workers within the zone, and
(e)  to minimise any adverse impact, including social impact, on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specific impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(f)  to ensure that the nuisance generated by non-residential development, such as is caused by operating hours, noise, loss of privacy, vehicular and pedestrian traffic or other factors, is controlled so as to preserve the quality of life for residents in the area, and
(g)  to ensure that development contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues, and
(h)  to enhance and enliven Green Square through the implementation of public art where appropriate.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures, backpackers’ hostels, bed and breakfasts, boarding houses, clubs, child care centres, commercial premises, community centres, dwellings attached to, or within, a building used or intended to be used for a land use which is permissible within the zone, educational establishments, high technology industries, home industries, hotels, light industries, local businesses, medical centres, multiple dwellings, places of assembly, places of public worship, private hotels, public art, public buildings, recreation areas, recreation facilities, restaurants, roads, serviced apartments, shops.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
cll 21A–21D: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 19.11.1999; 13.9.2002.
21D   Zoning controls for Zone No 10 (d)—the Mixed Uses “D” Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 (d) are:
(a)  to establish a predominantly employment based zone while allowing not more than 15% residential use of the total floorspace proposed for each development site, but only if it supports those employment uses, and
(b)  to encourage appropriate business activities which contribute to economic growth and employment opportunities within the Green Square area, and
(c)  to promote the vitality of the public domain by encouraging the location of active retail and entertainment uses at ground and first floor levels, particularly in areas fronting the Green Square Railway Station, and
(d)  to ensure through the design of a high quality public domain that a high level of amenity is provided for pedestrians, shoppers and workers within the zone, and
(e)  to minimise any adverse impact, including social impact, on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specific impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(f)  to ensure that existing and future development on land zoned industrial under this plan is preserved and promoted so as to protect the existing employment within South Sydney, and
(g)  to ensure that development within the zone contributes to a sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues, and
(h)  to enhance and enliven Green Square through the implementation of public art where appropriate.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures, amusement centres, backpackers’ hostels, bed and breakfasts, car repair stations, child care centres, clubs, commercial premises, community centres, dwellings used in conjunction with and attached to a building used or intended to be used for a land use which is permissible within the zone, educational establishments, high technology industries, home industries, hospitals, hotels, light industries, local businesses, medical centres, motels, motor showrooms, multiple dwellings used in conjunction with and attached to, or within a building used or intended to be used for, a land use which is permissible within the zone, passenger transport terminals, places of assembly, places of public worship, private hotels, public art, public buildings, recreation areas, recreation facilities, restaurants, roads, service stations, shops, warehouses or distribution centres.
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cll 21A–21D: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 19.11.1999; 13.9.2002.
21E   Zoning controls for Zone No 10 (e)—the Mixed Uses “E” Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 10 (e) are:
(a)  to establish a predominantly employment-based zone while allowing residential use on appropriate development sites, and
(b)  to allow for appropriate business activities which contribute to economic growth and employment opportunities within the Green Square area, provided they are environmentally compatible in terms of design and operational requirements with residential development, and
(c)  to allow residential development within the zone, provided it is designed so as to be compatible with other non-residential uses and will not adversely affect the operations of existing lawfully operating industrial uses, and
(d)  to minimise any adverse impact, including social impact, on residential amenity by devising appropriate design assessment criteria and applying specific impact mitigation requirements by the use of development control plans, and
(e)  to ensure that development within the zone contributes to a highly sustainable, vibrant community, and reflects equal and integrated consideration of social, economic and environmental design issues.
(2) What does not require development consent? Development for the purpose of:
home businesses.
(3) What requires development consent? Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures; amusement centres; backpackers’ hostels; bed and breakfasts; child care centres; clubs; commercial premises; commercial signs; community centres; dwelling houses; educational establishments; high technology industries; home industries; hospitals; hotels; light industries; local businesses; medical centres; multiple dwellings; non-structural advertisements; places of assembly; places of public worship; private hotels; public buildings; recreation areas; recreation facilities; restaurants; roads; serviced apartments; shops; under awning signs.
Any other development not included in subclause (2).
cl 21E: Ins 7.9.2001.
21F   Zoning controls for Zone No 11 (a)—the Green Square Town Centre Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 11 (a) are:
(a)  to establish the Green Square Town Centre as the major commercial, retailing, cultural and entertainment centre for Green Square, and
(b)  to allow for a mix of land uses that will:
(i)  ensure that there is an appropriate balance between residential, retail, commercial and other land uses within the Green Square Town Centre, and
(ii)  encourage the provision of a range of services and facilities to help meet the needs of the population and users of the Green Square Town Centre, and
(iii)  generate employment in the Green Square Town Centre, and
(c)  to facilitate the development of buildings and works that are of a scale, character and design quality consistent with the other objectives of the zone, and
(d)  to encourage development that is compatible with the surrounding heritage conservation areas and heritage items, and
(e)  to ensure that the public domain of the Green Square Town Centre is fronted by high-quality buildings having a scale and alignment that both define, and contribute positively to the amenity of, the public spaces (including parks, plazas and streets) they adjoin, and
(f)  to protect the amenity of parks and community places by protecting access to sunlight, providing shelter from the rain and minimising wind speeds, and
(g)  to provide active frontages to streets and other identified public spaces (including parks and plazas), and
(h)  to promote the vitality of the public domain by encouraging the location of active retail, food and beverage and entertainment uses, and of community and cultural facilities, at ground level (particularly at the edges of public plazas), and
(i)  to accommodate and integrate the management of stormwater (including floodwater) into the function and design of buildings in the Green Square Town Centre.
Zone No 11 (a) is intended to accommodate a vibrant residential, commercial, retail and cultural heart of Green Square. The scale and character of the Green Square Town Centre is supported by Zone No 11 (b), which promotes high-level public amenity through a circulation grid for vehicles and pedestrians, and a network of open spaces for active and passive recreation.
(2) What does not require development consent? Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Commercial development, residential development and retail development (each within the meaning of Division 2A of Part 4).
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cl 21F: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [2].
21G   Zoning controls for Zone No 11 (b)—the Green Square Town Centre Public Domain Zone
(1) What are the objectives of the zone? The objectives of Zone No 11 (b) are:
(a)  to provide for a well-balanced structural layout of public spaces and built areas within the Green Square Town Centre, and
(b)  to establish a significant new people-oriented public town square, interconnected streets and other vibrant public plazas and public spaces that are designed to be safe, functional and visually interesting places to use, and that will provide appropriate settings for a range of people and varied social activities, and
(c)  to promote the vitality of the public domain by encouraging public cultural expression, and
(d)  to allow for equitable access to, within and across the Green Square Town Centre for pedestrians, cyclists, public transport and other vehicles, and
(e)  to accommodate and integrate the management of stormwater (including floodwater) into the functional design of the public domain, and
(f)  to allow for the construction of buildings within the public domain where impacts on the amenity of the public domain spaces, and on adjoining buildings (both existing and future), can be demonstrated to be satisfactory, and
(g)  to allow for the construction of a below-ground communal car park and retail facilities in a certain part of the public domain.
The spatial proportions and location of Zone No 11 (b) are intended to provide an appropriate level of public amenity to support the intensity of development and mix of uses in Zone No 11 (a).
(2) What does not require development consent? Any development that is identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and that does not involve the creation of any gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
gardening; landscaping.
Exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(3) What requires development consent? Any development that is identified in a plan of management adopted by the Council under the Local Government Act 1993 and that involves the creation of gross floor area.
Development for the purpose of:
advertising structures ancillary to another use permitted by subclause (2) or this subclause; child care centres; communal car park; community centres; recreation areas; recreation facilities; retail facilities; roads (other than those permitted by subclause (2) or clause 55).
(4) What is prohibited? Development not included in subclause (2) or (3).
cl 21G: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [2]. Am 2009 (226), Sch 1 [1]–[3].
Part 4 Special provisions
Division 1 Heritage conservation
pt 4, div 1, hdg: Ins 28.5.1999.
22   Heritage aims
The consent authority must not grant consent to the carrying out of development on the site of a heritage item, or within a heritage conservation area or heritage streetscape area, unless it is of the opinion that the proposal is consistent with the following aims and objectives:
(a)  to conserve the environmental heritage of the land to which this plan applies, and
(b)  to integrate heritage conservation into the planning and development control processes, and
(c)  to investigate and record sites which have archaeological potential, and
(d)  to provide for public involvement in matters relating to the conservation of environmental heritage, and
(e)  to ensure that any development is undertaken in a manner that is sympathetic to, and does not detract from, the heritage significance of heritage items, of heritage conservation areas and their setting, and of streetscapes within heritage streetscape areas and their setting, and
(f)  to ensure that any development is undertaken in a manner that is sympathetic to, and does not detract from, the heritage significance of distinctive streetscapes, landscapes and architectural styles which define the character of heritage conservation areas or streetscapes within heritage streetscape areas, and
(g)  to enable the adaptation of existing non-residential buildings or works of heritage significance in a manner which is compatible and sympathetic with the fabric and character of the building or works and the use and fabric of neighbouring land and buildings, and
(h)  to encourage the restoration or reconstruction of buildings or works which are heritage items or buildings and works that contribute to the character of heritage conservation areas or streetscapes within heritage streetscape areas, and
(i)  to require, when considered necessary, the consideration of a statement of heritage impact or a conservation management plan before consent is granted for development relating to a heritage item, or development within a heritage conservation area or a heritage streetscape area, or development relating to a building older than fifty years, and
(j)  to ensure the sympathetic use of sites containing buildings or facades of historic or streetscape importance which contribute to the character of the locality.
cl 22: Subst 28.7.2000.
23   Protection of heritage items
(1)  A person must not, in respect of a building, work, relic, tree or place that is a heritage item:
(a)  demolish, dismantle, move or alter the building, work, relic, tree or place, or
(b)  damage or remove the relic, or
(c)  excavate land for the purpose of discovering, exposing or moving the relic, or
(d)  damage or despoil the tree or place, or
(e)  erect a building on, or subdivide, land on which the building, work or relic is situated or that comprises the place, or
(f)  damage any tree or land on which the building, work or relic is situated on or on the land which comprises the place, or
(g)  make structural changes to the interior of the building or work,
except with the consent of the consent authority.
(2)  Consent must not be granted to a development application required by subclause (1) unless the consent authority has taken into consideration the extent to which the carrying out of the proposed development would affect the heritage significance of the item.
Note—
The website of the Heritage Branch of the Department of Planning has publications that provide guidance on assessing the impact of proposed development on the heritage significance of items (for example, Statements of Heritage Impact).
(3)  The consent authority may decline to grant a development application required by this clause until it has considered a statement of heritage impact or a conservation management plan, so as to enable it to fully consider the heritage significance of the item and the impact of the proposed development on the significance of the item and its setting.
cl 23: Subst 28.7.2000. Am 2008 (571), Sch 3.164 [1].
23A   Protection of heritage conservation areas and heritage streetscapes
(1)  A person must not:
(a)  demolish or alter a building or work within a heritage conservation area or heritage streetscape area, or
(b)  damage a relic within any such area, or
(c)  excavate land for the purpose of discovering, exposing or moving a relic within any such area, or
(d)  damage or despoil a place within any such area, or
(e)  erect a building or subdivide (otherwise than by a strata plan) within any such area, or
(f)  damage any tree or land within any such area, or
(g)  make structural changes to the interior of a building or work within any such area,
except with the consent of the consent authority.
(2)  The consent authority must not grant consent to a development application required by subclause (1), being an application to erect a new building or to alter an existing building, unless it has made an assessment of:
(a)  the pitch and form of the roof, and
(b)  the style, size, proportion and position of the openings for windows and doors, and
(c)  whether the colour, texture, style, size and type of finish of materials to be used on the exterior of the building are compatible with the materials used in the existing buildings in the heritage conservation area or heritage streetscape area in which the building is situated, and
(d)  the impact on the landscape.
(3)  The consent authority may decline to grant a development application required by this clause until it has considered a statement of heritage impact or a conservation management plan, so as to enable it to fully consider the heritage significance of the heritage conservation area or streetscape within the heritage streetscape area and the impact of the proposed development on the significance of the heritage conservation area or streetscape.
cll 23A: Ins 28.7.2000.
23B   Buildings older than fifty years
The consent authority may decline to grant a development application that proposes building work relating to a building older than fifty years until it has considered a statement of heritage impact, so as to enable it to fully consider the heritage of the building and the impact of the proposed development on the significance of the building and its setting.
cll 23B: Ins 28.7.2000.
24   Development in the vicinity of heritage items, heritage conservation areas, heritage streetscape areas, archaeological sites or potential archaeological sites
The consent authority must not grant consent to development on land in the vicinity of a heritage item, a heritage conservation area, a heritage streetscape area, an archaeological site or a potential archaeological site unless it has considered an assessment of the impact the proposed development will have on the heritage significance, curtilage and setting of the heritage item, on the heritage significance of buildings within the heritage conservation area, or on the heritage significance of the streetscape within the heritage streetscape area or of the actual or potential archaeological site, as well as the impact of the development on any significant views to or from the heritage item, heritage conservation area or streetscape.
cl 24: Subst 28.7.2000.
25   Heritage advertisements
(1)  The following development is identified as advertised development for the purposes of section 79A of the Act:
(a)  the complete or substantial demolition of a heritage item or a building, work, relic, tree or place in a heritage conservation area or a streetscape within a heritage streetscape area, or
(b)  the complete or substantial demolition of any significant feature of a heritage item, or
(c)  the carrying out of any development under clause 26 (relating to heritage conservation incentives).
(2)    (Repealed)
(3)  Where a person makes a development application in relation to land that is the site of a heritage item or a site within a heritage conservation area or a heritage streetscape area, the consent authority must issue a notice of that application to owners and occupiers of adjoining land and other owners and occupiers (if any) who, in the opinion of the consent authority, may be affected by the development.
cl 25: Subst 28.7.2000. Am 2008 (571), Sch 3.164 [2].
26   Heritage conservation incentives
(1)  The consent authority may grant consent to the use, for any purpose, of a building that is a heritage item, or of land on which such an item is erected, even though the use would otherwise be prohibited by this plan, if it is satisfied that:
(a)  the retention of the heritage item depends on the granting of consent, and
(b)  the proposed use adopts and implements:
(i)  all recommendations detailed in a management policy identified within a conservation management plan endorsed by the consent authority, or
(ii)  all steps for minimising negative impacts detailed in a statement of heritage impact endorsed by the consent authority.
(2)  When considering an application for consent to erect a building on land on which a heritage item is retained and conserved, the consent authority may exclude the floor space of the heritage item from its calculation of parking spaces for the proposed development if it is satisfied that:
(a)  any proposed car parking area would not adversely affect the heritage significance of the heritage item,
(b)  any proposed car parking area will not adversely affect the amenity of the locality and its streetscape qualities, and
(c)  the conservation of the heritage item depends on the making of the exclusion of that floor space.
(3)  When considering an application for consent to erect a building on land on which a heritage item, identified by an asterisk in Schedule 2, is retained and conserved, the consent authority may exclude the floor space of the buildings within the site area that comprise the heritage item from its calculation of the floor space of all buildings that will be on the land, but only if it is satisfied that:
(a)  any proposed additional floor space would not adversely affect the heritage significance of the heritage item,
(b)  any proposed additional floor space will not adversely affect the amenity of the locality and its streetscape qualities, and
(c)  the conservation of the heritage item depends on the making of the exclusion of that floor space.
(4)  Any application made for a consent to which this clause applies is taken to be an application for consent for advertised development for the purposes of section 79A of the Act.
cl 26: Subst 28.7.2000.
27   Development of a site or place of potential or known archaeological significance
(1)  The consent authority may grant consent to the carrying out of development on an archaeological site that has Aboriginal heritage significance or a potential archaeological site that is reasonably likely to have Aboriginal heritage significance only if:
(a)  it has considered an assessment of how the proposed development would affect the conservation of the site and any relic known or reasonably likely to be located at the site prepared in accordance with the guidelines for the time being notified to it by the Director-General of National Parks and Wildlife, and
(b)  except where the proposed development is integrated development, it has notified the local Aboriginal communities (in such a way as it thinks appropriate) of the development application and taken into consideration any comments received in response within 21 days after the notice was sent, and
(c)  it is satisfied that any necessary consent or permission under the National Parks and Wildlife Act 1974 has been granted.
(2)  The consent authority may grant consent to the carrying out of development on an archaeological site that has non-Aboriginal heritage significance or a potential archaeological site that is reasonably likely to have non-Aboriginal heritage significance only if:
(a)  it has considered how the proposed development would affect the conservation of the site and any relic known or reasonably likely to be located at the site, prepared in accordance with any guidelines for the time being notified to it by the Heritage Council, and
(b)  it is satisfied that any necessary excavation permit required by the Heritage Act 1977 has been granted.
cl 27: Subst 28.7.2000. Am 2008 (571), Sch 3.164 [3] [4].
Division 2 Development at Green Square
pt 4, div 2: Ins 28.5.1999.
27A   Vision for Green Square
(1)  The vision for Green Square is to transform Green Square into an attractive, vibrant and sustainable urban place by capitalising on the opportunities created by:
(a)  the area’s strategic location between Sydney’s most significant economic gateways: the Central Business District, Kingsford Smith Airport and Port Botany, and
(b)  the construction of the New Southern Railway and Green Square Railway Station.
(2)  Four key concepts sustain this vision:
(a)  Diversity
This applies to the development of a mix of land uses, a range of building types, diverse public spaces, and employment and housing choices, which will support a socially diverse community, underpinning a vibrant city that offers complex experiences and social contact.
(b)  Connectivity
This applies to an accessible network of public spaces and public streets, which integrate existing and future landscapes and buildings.
(c)  Interdependency
This applies to the need for compatibility between land uses, to the high quality urban design response of buildings to public spaces, the interdependency of the social and physical environment, and the relationship of the Green Square area to the City South Region.
(d)  Long-term growth
This applies to the development of an urban strategy that can accommodate and support renewal and growth of Green Square into a compact sustainable urban area over a long period of time.
cll 27A: Ins 28.5.1999.
27B   Planning principles for Green Square
The planning principles for Green Square are set out in Schedule 4. Those principles are underpinned by the key concepts of diversity, connectivity, interdependency and long-term growth.
The Council must take those principles into consideration before granting consent to any development within Green Square.
cll 27B: Ins 28.5.1999.
27C   Determination of development applications
(1)  The Council must not grant consent for development of any land within Green Square unless:
(a)  there is a masterplan adopted by the Council for the development site comprising that land or within which that land is situated, and
(b)  the development is consistent with the masterplan.
(2)  The Council may waive the requirement for a masterplan because of the minor nature of the development concerned, the adequacy of other planning controls that apply to the proposed development, or for such other reasons as the Council considers sufficient.
(3)  If:
(a)  the Council has waived the requirement for the masterplan under subclause (2), or
(b)  a draft masterplan for the development site has been submitted to the Council for adoption, and that draft masterplan:
(i)  has not been adopted by the Council before or within 60 days after the date on which the development application was lodged, or
(ii)  has been rejected by the Council,
then subclause (1) does not apply, but when the Council assesses the development application it must have regard to the criteria in clause 27D (4) (a)–(m).
cl 27C: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 13.9.2002.
27D   Preparation of masterplans
(1)  A draft masterplan may only be prepared by or on behalf of the owner or lessee of the land concerned.
(2)  The South Sydney Development Corporation may prepare a draft masterplan on behalf of the owners for the area shown in heavy red edging on the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 2)—Green Square—Zoning” and the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 7)—Green Square—Zoning”.
(3)  A draft masterplan should be prepared following consultation with the Council and any relevant public authorities or corporations.
(4)  A masterplan is to outline long-term proposals for the development of the land to which it applies, and illustrate and explain, where appropriate, the following:
(a)  how those proposals address the vision for Green Square set out in clause 27A, the planning principles set out in Schedule 4, and any development control plan adopted for Green Square by the Council,
(b)  design principles drawn from analysis of the site and its context,
(c)  phasing of the development,
(d)  distribution of land uses, including open space,
(e)  pedestrian, cycle and vehicle access and circulation networks,
(f)  parking provision,
(g)  subdivision pattern,
(h)  infrastructure provision,
(i)  building envelope and built form controls,
(j)  heritage conservation,
(k)  site remediation,
(l)  open space provision, its function and landscaping,
(m)  opportunities for the provision of public art.
cl 27D: Ins 28.5.1999. Am 7.9.2001; 13.9.2002.
27E   Consultation
(1)  Immediately after receiving a draft masterplan, the Council must advertise it in a newspaper circulating in the locality and exhibit it at the Council’s offices for not less than 21 days for public comment.
(2)  The Council must take into account any written submissions made about the content of the draft plan during the exhibition period.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27F   Adoption of masterplans
(1)  Following the exhibition of the draft masterplan, the Council may adopt it without variation, or adopt it with such variation made in response to submissions arising out of its exhibition as the Council considers appropriate, or reject it.
(2)  When a masterplan is adopted, the Council must advertise the adoption in a newspaper circulating in the locality.
(3)  A copy of the masterplan must be available for inspection at the Council’s offices.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27G   Amendment of masterplans
(1)  A masterplan may be amended.
(2)  The Council may request the preparation of a draft amendment for the purpose of keeping a masterplan up-to-date.
(3)  This Division applies to the amendment of a masterplan in the same way as it applies to the preparation of a masterplan.
(4)  A masterplan may be amended or replaced by a subsequent masterplan.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27H   Masterplans may not implement certain planning standards
(1)  The Council may adopt a masterplan or an amendment of a masterplan even if the masterplan proposes development in accordance with planning standards that differ from those contained in a development control plan.
(2)  Before adopting such a masterplan or amendment, the Council must be satisfied that:
(a)  a better development solution will result, and
(b)  the land use mix proposed is consistent with the relevant zone objectives (including the desired mix of uses for the relevant zone), and
(c)  the total floor space of all buildings within a development will not increase above that allowed by the development control plan as a result of the masterplan, and
(d)  the total land available for public recreation areas within the site will not be reduced below that required by a previous masterplan or amendment.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27I   Application of zone objectives to masterplans
For the purposes of applying the requirements made by zone objectives and clause 27J to land to which a masterplan applies, and in particular for the purposes of assessment of the percentage of the non-residential component of a site, the Council needs only to be satisfied that the overall percentage of non-residential use will be achieved over the whole of the land to which a masterplan applies, irrespective of its distribution in relation to individual allotments comprising the masterplan site.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27J   Non-residential development on development sites in Zones Nos 10 (b) and 10 (c)
(1)  Subject at all times to clause 27I, the Council must not grant consent to any development on land within Zone No 10 (b) until it is satisfied that no more than 25% of the total floor space proposed for a development site will be available for non-residential development.
(2)  Subject at all times to clause 27I, the Council must not grant consent to any development on land within Zone No 10 (c) until it is satisfied that at least 25% of the total floor space proposed for a development site will be available for non-residential development.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
27K   Amusement centres in Green Square
Despite any other provision of this plan, in order to protect the amenity of the Green Square locality, consent may be granted for development for the purpose of amusement centres on land within Green Square only if the centres are ancillary to another use allowed in the zone applying to the land.
cll 27E–27K: Ins 28.5.1999.
Division 2A Green Square Town Centre
pt 4, div 2A: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KA   Land to which Division applies
This Division applies to such of the land to which this plan applies as is within the Green Square Town Centre.
Note—
When this Division commenced, no part of the Green Square Town Centre was land to which this plan applies.
cll 27KA: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KB   Application of SEPP No 1 and SEPP No 4
(1)  State Environmental Planning Policy No 1—Development Standards does not apply to land to which this Division applies.
(2)  Part 2 of State Environmental Planning Policy No 4—Development Without Consent and Miscellaneous Exempt and Complying Development (clauses 10–11E excepted) does not apply to land to which this Division applies.
cll 27KB: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KC   Definitions
In this Division:
commercial development means development for any of the following purposes:
advertising structures; amusement centres; backpackers’ hostels; car parking stations; child care centres; clubs; commercial premises; commercial signs; community centres; educational establishments; high technology industries; hospitals; hotels; medical centres; motels; motor showrooms; places of assembly; places of public worship; private hotels; public buildings; recreation areas; recreation facilities; restaurants; restricted premises.
communal car park means a car park which includes unreserved spaces for the use of the general public or other users of, and visitors to, the Green Square Town Centre and may also include dedicated car parking spaces for a particular land use or development site.
communal car parking space means a designated car parking space which is not allocated by title or arrangement to any single use or owner and is available for use by the general public, shared vehicles or other users of, or visitors to, the Green Square Town Centre.
residential development means development for any of the following purposes:
bed and breakfasts; boarding houses; child care centres; community centres; dwelling houses; educational establishments; home industries; local businesses; local shops; multiple dwellings; professional consulting rooms; serviced apartments.
retail development means development for any of the following purposes:
advertising structures; amusement centres; child care centres; clubs; commercial signs; hotels; markets; restaurants; shops.
shared vehicles means vehicles which are provided for shared or communal use and includes recognised car share scheme vehicles and taxis.
cl 27KC: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3]. Am 2009 (226), Sch 1 [4].
27KD   Development on sites within the Green Square Town Centre that have frontage to Botany Road or Bourke Street
(1)  The Council may grant consent to development for the purpose of visitor and tourist accommodation, including hotels or motels, on land having frontage to Botany Road or Bourke Street, or both, if it is satisfied that the amenity of residential uses permitted on the development site or on any adjoining development site will not be detrimentally affected by the development.
(2)  Any visitor or tourist accommodation referred to in subclause (1) is taken to be residential development for the purposes of clause 27KF.
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KE   Architectural design standards
The Council must not grant consent to development on land within the Green Square Town Centre unless it is satisfied that:
(a)  a high standard in terms of architectural design, materials and detailing will be achieved, and
(b)  the form and external appearance of the buildings associated with the development will contribute in a positive manner to the quality, amenity and character of the public domain, consistent with the objectives of the zone in which it is carried out.
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KF   Gross floor area and land use mix
(1)  Subject to subclause (2), the Council must not grant consent to the carrying out of non-conforming development on any development site.
(2)  The Council may grant consent to the carrying out of non-conforming development on any development site if it is satisfied that:
(a)  the total gross floor area of all development on that site will not differ by more than 10% from the total gross floor area specified for that site in Part 2 of Schedule 5, and
(b)  the proportion of the gross floor area of the development in respect of each purpose specified in Part 2 of Schedule 5 (commercial, residential or retail):
(i)  if the proportion so specified in relation to that purpose is other than “nil”, will not differ by more than 10% from the proportion so specified (where, for example, 18% and 22% each differ by 10% from 20%), and
(ii)  if the proportion so specified in relation to that purpose is “nil”, will not exceed 5% of the gross floor area of the development, and
(c)  the design of the development is derived from, and supported by, a rigorous analysis of the development site, and
(d)  the development will result in a built form that contributes positively to the amenity of the public domain, and will not have a significant adverse effect on the use of any adjoining land, and
(e)  the development will achieve the objectives of the zone in which it is carried out in a manner that equals, or betters, that which would result from the carrying out of conforming development on that site.
(3)  For the purposes of this clause:
conforming development, in relation to a development site, means development that results in a total gross floor area, and a mix of commercial, residential and retail development, equal to the total gross floor area and total mix of development specified for that site in Part 2 of Schedule 5.
development site means a site identified on the map shown in Part 1 of Schedule 5.
non-conforming development, in relation to a development site, means development that is not conforming development in relation to that site.
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KG   Maximum height
(1)  The Council must not grant consent to the erection on any land within the Green Square Town Centre of any building whose height exceeds the maximum height for development on that land, expressed as reduced level (RL), as shown on the Green Square Town Centre Height Map.
(2)  Despite the development standard established by subclause (1), consent may be granted to the erection on any such land of a building whose height exceeds the relevant maximum height if the Council is satisfied that:
(a)  the granting of such consent:
(i)  will not create an undesirable precedent for other development, and
(ii)  will not diminish the overall effect of the development standard for development in the vicinity of that land, and
(b)  the particular physical attributes of the land (in terms of location, context, slope, site configuration and the like) will render the strict application of the development standard unreasonable or unnecessary in the circumstances, and
(c)  the proposed building will improve or contribute positively to the public domain and will achieve design excellence, and
(d)  the relevant maximum height will not be exceeded by more than 10%.
(3)  In this clause:
Green Square Town Centre Height Map means the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998—Green Square Town Centre—Maximum Height”.
height, in relation to a building, means the height of the highest point of the building (excluding plant and lift overruns, communication devices and the like).
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KH   Floodwater management
(1)  The Council must not consent to development on land within the Green Square Town Centre unless it is satisfied that the development:
(a)  will not adversely affect flood behaviour, including:
(i)  the flood peak at any point upstream or downstream of the proposed development, and
(ii)  the flow of floodwater on adjoining lands, and
(b)  will not significantly increase any flood hazard or the likelihood of flood damage to any property, and
(c)  will not restrict the capacity of any floodway, and
(d)  will not increase the risk to the lives or personal safety of members of the public or emergency services and rescue personnel, and
(e)  incorporates any freeboard levels and other flood proofing measures adopted by the Council in any relevant floodplain risk management policy.
(2)  Without limiting subclause (1), the Council must not consent to development on land situated on the southern corner of Botany Road and O’Riordan Street, as shown hatched on the map, unless it is satisfied that:
(a)  the development is consistent with any relevant floodplain risk management policies and local flood plans that have been adopted by the Council, and
(b)  on completion of the development, the land will achieve a low hazard categorisation for a 1% AEP (Annual Exceedance Probability) flood event (as defined in the Floodplain Development Manual), having regard to the design of the development, including flood proofing and flood modification measures, and
(c)  the development does not create or materially contribute to a significant risk to the safety of persons in a probable maximum flood (as defined in the Floodplain Development Manual).
(3)  This clause does not limit the operation of clause 38.
(4)  In this clause:
Floodplain Development Manual means the NSW Government’s Floodplain Development Manual, as published in April 2005.
floodplain risk management policy means a floodplain risk management plan or policy that has been prepared in accordance with the Floodplain Development Manual.
local flood plan includes any plan that sets out evacuation measures in the event of flooding.
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KI   Suspension of certain covenants, agreements and instruments
(1)  For the purpose of enabling development to be carried out in accordance with this Division or in accordance with a consent granted under the Act, any agreement, covenant or similar instrument imposing restrictions as to:
(a)  the erection or use of buildings for certain purposes on land within the Green Square Town Centre, or
(b)  the use of land within the Green Square Town Centre for certain purposes,
to the extent necessary to serve that purpose, does not apply to any such development.
(2)  Nothing in subclause (1) affects the rights or interests of any public authority under any registered instrument.
(3)  Pursuant to section 28 of the Act, before the making of this clause the Governor approved of subclause (1).
cll 27KD–27KI: Ins 2006 (806), Sch 1 [3].
27KJ   Area for below-ground communal car parking and retail development in Zone No 11 (b)
The Council must not grant consent to development for the purpose of a communal car park or retail facilities on land within Zone No 11 (b) unless it is satisfied that the development will be:
(a)  located on land shown edged by a red dotted line on the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 19)—Green Square Town Centre—Zoning”, and
(b)  located below existing ground level.
cll 27KJ–27KL: Ins 2009 (226), Sch 1 [5].
27KK   Communal car park in Zone No 11 (b)
(1)  The objectives of this clause are:
(a)  to provide for a shared, publicly accessible car park which maximises the utility of spaces amongst users and uses, and
(b)  to ensure that the design and operation of the car park:
(i)  enhances safety and security, and
(ii)  encourages and incorporates provisions for other forms of transport including motorbikes, bicycles, shared vehicles and community buses.
(2)  The Council must not grant consent to development for the purpose of a communal car park within Zone No 11 (b) unless it is satisfied that:
(a)  appropriate arrangements have been made to ensure co-ordinated, ongoing management and communal use of the car park, and
(b)  appropriate facilities, including change and storage facilities, are provided for motorbike and bicycle users, and
(c)  appropriate arrangements for shared vehicles, community buses and the like are provided, and are to be clearly and prominently identified, and
(d)  appropriate arrangements have been made to reduce the number of private parking spaces available if the number of communal car parking spaces is insufficient to meet demand, and to designate those spaces as communal car parking spaces.
cll 27KJ–27KL: Ins 2009 (226), Sch 1 [5].
27KL   Gross floor area for below-ground facilities in Zone No 11 (b)
The area of the following car parking spaces in a communal car park is to be included as part of the gross floor area of all development on a development site under clause 27KF:
(a)  car parking spaces that are allocated, by arrangement, to a particular development site (within the meaning of clause 27KF), and
(b)  exceed, when added to the number of car parking spaces located on the development site, the number of car parking spaces permitted for that development site by a development control plan or policy of the Council.
cll 27KJ–27KL: Ins 2009 (226), Sch 1 [5].
Division 3 Affordable housing at Green Square
pt 4, div 3: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27L   Affordable housing aims and objectives
Because land values in Green Square may reasonably be expected to increase when land in the area is developed in accordance with this plan, development in Green Square should provide different kinds of housing, including affordable housing, to ensure that households on very low to moderate incomes may live in the area.
Development in Green Square should promote and retain a socially diverse residential population representative of all income groups.
cll 27L–27N: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27M   Meanings of “affordable housing”, “affordable housing provisions” and “total floor area”
In this Division:
affordable housing has the same meaning as in the Act.
affordable housing provisions means the provisions of the Green Square Affordable Housing Development Control Plan, as in force from time to time, setting out a scheme for the provision and management of affordable housing in the Green Square area in accordance with the affordable housing principles. Copies of the development control plan are available from the Council’s administrative offices.
total floor area means the total of the areas of each floor of a building. The area of each such floor is taken to be the area within the outer face of the external enclosing walls, but excluding:
(a)  columns, fins, sun control devices, awnings and other elements, projections or works outside the general lines of the outer face of the external walls (other than balconies comprising the minimum balcony area required by the Council, and excluding any additional area), and
(b)  the maximum ancillary car parking permitted by the Council and any associated internal vehicular and pedestrian access to that car parking, and
(c)  space for the loading and unloading of goods.
cll 27L–27N: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27N   Green Square affordable housing principles
The Green Square affordable housing principles are as follows:
(a)  affordable housing should be provided and managed in the Green Square locality so that a socially diverse residential population representative of all income groups is created and maintained,
(b)  affordable housing that is provided is to be made available to a mix of households on very low, low and moderate incomes,
(c)  affordable housing that is provided is to be rented to eligible households at an appropriate rate of gross household income,
(d)  dwellings provided for affordable housing are to be managed so as to maintain their continued use for affordable housing,
(e)  affordable housing is to consist of dwellings constructed to a standard which in the opinion of the Council is consistent with other dwellings in the Green Square locality.
cll 27L–27N: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27O   Matters for consideration by consent authority
(1)  Before granting consent to any proposed development of land within Green Square in Zone No 10 (a), 10 (b), 10 (c), 10 (d), 10 (e), 11 (a) or 11 (b), the consent authority is to take into consideration the following:
(a)  the aims and objectives of this Division,
(b)  the Green Square affordable housing principles,
(c)  the affordable housing principles set out in Schedule 2 to State Environmental Planning Policy No 70—Affordable Housing (Revised Schemes),
(d)  the need for development to provide different kinds of housing, including affordable housing, to ensure that households on very low, low and moderate incomes may be able to afford to live in Green Square,
(e)  the impact of the proposed development on the existing mix and likely future mix of residential housing stock within Green Square.
(2)  Subclause (1) does not apply to land shown as being within Zone No 10 (d) on the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 11)—Green Square—Zoning”.
cl 27O: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002. Am 13.9.2002; 2006 (806), Sch 1 [4].
27P   Affordable housing conditions
(1)  Before granting consent to the carrying out of development (other than subdivision) on land in Green Square within Zone No 10 (a), 10 (b), 10 (c), 10 (d), 10 (e), 11 (a) or 11 (b), the consent authority must consider whether an affordable housing condition should be imposed on the consent.
(2)  The following are affordable housing conditions:
(a)  A condition requiring the payment of a monetary contribution to the consent authority by the applicant to be used for the purpose of providing affordable housing in accordance with the Green Square affordable housing principles and the affordable housing provisions that is the value, calculated in accordance with those provisions, of the following total amount:
(i)  3% of so much (if any) of the total floor area to which the development application relates as is intended to be used exclusively for residential purposes, and
(ii)  1% of so much (if any) of that total floor area as is not intended to be used exclusively for residential purposes.
(b)  If that total amount is sufficient, a condition requiring:
(i)  the dedication in favour of the consent authority, free of cost, of land of the applicant comprised of one or more complete dwellings with a total floor area of not more than that total amount, each dwelling having a total floor area of not less than 50 square metres, and
(ii)  if the amount of total floor area of the complete dwelling or dwellings is less than that total amount, the payment of a monetary contribution to the consent authority by the applicant that is the value, calculated in accordance with the affordable housing provisions, of the total floor area equivalent to the difference between those amounts,
to be used for the purpose of providing affordable housing in accordance with the Green Square affordable housing principles and the affordable housing provisions.
(3)  To remove any doubt:
(a)  it does not matter whether the total floor area concerned was in existence before, or is created after, the commencement of this Division, or whether the area concerned replaces a previously existing area, and
(b)  demolition of a building or a change in the use of land does not give rise to a claim for a refund of any amount that has been contributed under this clause for use for affordable housing.
(4)  This clause authorises the imposition of an affordable housing condition when the consent authority grants consent to the carrying out of development (other than subdivision) on land in Green Square within Zone No 10 (a), 10 (b), 10 (c), 10 (d), 10 (e), 11 (a) or 11 (b), subject to section 94F (3) (c) and (4) of the Act and clauses 27Q and 27R.
(5)  However, a consent authority is not authorised to impose an affordable housing condition unless at least one of the circumstances described in section 94F (1) (a)–(d) of the Act exists.
(6)  This clause and any condition imposed under it are subject to section 94G of the Act.
cl 27P: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002. Am 2006 (806), Sch 1 [4].
27Q   Development exempted from affordable housing conditions
This Division does not authorise an affordable housing condition to be imposed in the case of a development application seeking consent for development:
(a)  for residential purposes, if the proposed development will result in the creation of less than 200 square metres of total floor area, or
(b)  for non-residential purposes, if the proposed development will result in the creation of less than 60 square metres of total floor area, or
(c)  for the purpose of public housing, or
(d)  for the purpose of affordable housing, if the applicant for consent is a community housing or non-profit organisation, or
(e)  for the purpose of community facilities, or
(f)  for the purpose of a public road, or a public utility undertaking or facility,
and for no other purpose.
cll 27Q: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27R   Affordable housing conditions after initial development
An affordable housing condition is not authorised to be imposed with respect to an amount of total floor area if the consent authority is satisfied that a condition of consent has previously been imposed pursuant to this Division with respect to the same or an equivalent amount of total floor area.
cll 27R: Ins 28.5.1999. Subst 31.5.2002.
27S, 27T   (Repealed)
cll 27S: Ins 28.5.1999. Rep 31.5.2002.
cll 27T: Ins 28.5.1999. Rep 31.5.2002.
Division 4 Miscellaneous
pt 4, div 4, hdg: Ins 28.5.1999.
28   Built environment design principles and masterplans
(1)  The Council, in determining an application for consent to the carrying out of any development on land to which this plan applies, must take into consideration whether the development:
(a)  has been designed to reinforce and protect the local topography and setting, and
(b)  reinforces and enhances the streetscape and character of the locality, and
(c)  is compatible with the scale and design of neighbouring development, and
(d)  has been designed with adequate provision for the intended occupants, and those in the vicinity of the site of the proposed development, in terms of:
(i)  privacy, and
(ii)  access to sunlight, and
(e)  has been designed so as to be energy efficient in terms of natural:
(i)  lighting, and
(ii)  ventilation, and
(iii)  heating and cooling, and
(f)  establishes and enhances the public domain, and
(g)  has been designed so as to preserve predominant view lines and vistas enjoyed from parks, reserves, roadways, footpaths and other areas of the public domain, and
(h)  encourages complementary land uses and activities.
(2)  The Council, before granting consent to the carrying out of development on land within Zone No 5 or comprising a site area of 5,000 square metres or more, must take into consideration any masterplan for the land that is available to the Council.
29   Subdivision of land
(1)  A person must not subdivide land to which this plan applies without the consent of the Council, unless that subdivision is exempt development referred to in clause 10A.
(2)  Despite subclause (1), subdivision under the Strata Schemes (Freehold Development) Act 1973 or the Strata Schemes (Leasehold Development) Act 1986 does not require development consent, except:
(b)  where the building has been designed or approved for occupation as a single unit.
cl 29: Am 28.7.2000.
30   Acquisition and development of land reserved for roads
Note—
Nothing in this clause is to be construed as requiring a public authority to acquire land—see section 27 (3) of the Act.
(1)  The owner of any vacant land within Zone No 9 (a) may, by notice in writing, require:
(a)  the R.T.A., in the case of land that is included in the 5-year works program of the R.T.A. current at the time of receipt of the notice, or
(b)  the Corporation, in any other case,
to acquire the land.
(2)  The owner of any land within Zone No 9 (a) that is not vacant may, by notice in writing, require the R.T.A. to acquire the land if:
(a)  the land is included in the 5-year works program of the R.T.A. current at the time of the receipt of the notice, or
(b)  the R.T.A. has decided not to give concurrence to an application for consent to the carrying out of development on the land, or
(c)  the R.T.A. is of the opinion that the owner of the land will suffer hardship if the land is not acquired within a reasonable time.
(3)  On receipt of a notice under this clause, the R.T.A. or the Corporation, as the case may be, must acquire the land unless the land might reasonably be required to be dedicated for a public road.
(4)  A person may, with the consent of the Council, carry out development on land within Zone No 9 (a):
(a)  for a purpose for which development may be carried out (with or without the consent of the Council) on land in an adjoining zone, or
(b)  for any purpose which is compatible with development which may be carried out on land in an adjoining zone.
(5)    (Repealed)
(6)  Land acquired under this clause may be developed, with the consent of the Council, for any purpose, until such time as it is required for the purpose for which it was acquired.
cl 30: Am 2008 (571), Sch 3.164 [5]–[8].
31   Acquisition of certain land reserved by zoning
(1)  The owner of any land within Zone No 9 (b) or 9 (c) may, by notice in writing, require the Council to acquire the land, but only if:
(a)  the land is included in the Council’s Section 94 Contributions Plan or a Works Program of the Council that is current at the time of the receipt of the notice, or
(b)  the Council has decided not to grant consent to the carrying out of development on the land, on the basis of those matters specified in subclause (3), or
(c)  the Council is of the opinion that the owner of the land will suffer hardship if the land is not acquired within a reasonable time.
(2)  On receipt of a notice under this clause, the Council must acquire the land unless the land might reasonably be required to be dedicated for:
(a)  local roads in the case of land within Zone No 9 (b), or
(b)  local recreation in the case of land within Zone No 9 (c).
(3)  In deciding whether to grant consent to proposed development within Zone No 9 (b) of 9 (c), the Council must take the following matters into consideration:
(a)  in the case of land within Zone No 9 (b), the need to use the land for the purpose of local roads, and
(b)  in the case of land within Zone No 9 (c), the need to use the land for the purpose of local recreation, and
(c)  the imminence of acquisition, and
(d)  the likely additional cost to the Council resulting from the carrying out of the proposed development.
(4)  Land acquired under this clause may be developed, with the consent of the Council, for any purpose, until such time as it is required for the purpose for which it was acquired.
32   Tree preservation orders
A tree preservation order made in relation to land to which this plan applies, and in force immediately before the appointed day, is taken to be a tree preservation order made by the Council under clause 8 of the Environmental Planning and Assessment Model Provisions 1980 as adopted by this plan and may be rescinded or varied in accordance with that clause.
33   Community use of educational establishments
The Council may grant development consent to community use of the land and facilities of educational establishments and to the commercial operation of those facilities and their sites.
34   Retailing of bulky goods in the industrial zone
(1)  This clause applies to land within Zone No 4.
(2)  Subject to subclause (3), nothing in this plan prevents a person, with the consent of the Council, from carrying out on land to which this clause applies, development for the purpose of bulky goods retailing from a building or site in or on which those goods are stored, manufactured, displayed or processed.
(3)  The Council must not grant consent to an application for consent to carry out development referred to in subclause (2) unless it is satisfied:
(a)  that the proposed development will not detrimentally affect existing or future industrial development within the zone in which the land concerned is situated, and
(b)  that to grant consent would not, by reason of the number of retail outlets which exist or are proposed on land within Zone No 4, detract from the predominantly industrial nature of the zone.
35   Temporary use of land
Despite the other provisions of this plan, the Council may grant consent to the carrying out, on the land to which this plan applies, of development (other than designated development) for any purpose for a maximum period of 28 days, whether consecutive or non-consecutive, in any one year.
36   Development in Zone No 6 (a) or 6 (b)
Council must not grant consent to development on publicly owned land in Zone No 6 (a) or 6 (b) unless it has taken into consideration all of the following:
(a)  the need for the proposed development on that land, and
(b)  whether the impact of the proposed development will be detrimental to the existing or future use of the land, and
(c)  whether the proposed development will be secondary and complementary to the existing use of land for public recreation, and
(d)  whether the proposed development will significantly diminish public use and access to public open space, and
(e)  whether the proposed development is compatible with adjacent uses in relation to its height, bulk, noise generation, traffic generation, and any other aspects that might conflict with surrounding land uses, and
(f)  whether the proposed development is consistent with any plan of management adopted by the Council, and
(g)  whether the height of any proposed building or structure is visually sympathetic to existing vegetation and the topography.
37   Non-residential development in Zone No 10
(1)  The object of this clause is to promote the objectives of Zone No 10 and to allow buildings or parts of buildings in that zone which are used for residential purposes to be used for mixed use purposes while ensuring that the mixed use does not have an adverse impact on the character of the suburb.
(2)  The Council must not grant consent to the use for non-residential purposes of a building or land within Zone No 10 that was being used for residential purposes on the appointed day (24 April 1998), unless it is satisfied that:
(a)  the change of use will not significantly erode the residential character and identify of the locality, and
(b)  the change of use will not significantly reduce the level of residential accommodation in the locality, and
(c)  the non-residential use on the site will be secondary to the residential use on the site, and
(d)  the non-residential use will not have an adverse impact on the amenity of the predominant residential use on the site, and
(e)  the proposed development is consistent with the objectives of Zone No 10.
cl 37: Subst 19.11.1999.
38   Flood liable land
The Council must not grant consent to the erection of a building or the carrying out of works on land to which this plan applies if, in the opinion of the Council:
(a)  the land is within a floodway, and
(b)  the carrying out of the proposed development is likely:
(i)  to adversely impede the flow of floodwaters on the land or land in its immediate vicinity, or
(ii)  to imperil the safety of persons on that land or land in its immediate vicinity in the event of the land’s being inundated with flood waters, or
(iii)  to aggravate the consequences of floodwaters flowing on that land or land in its immediate vicinity with regard to erosion or siltation, or
(iv)  to have an adverse effect on the water table of that land or of land in its immediate vicinity.
39   Contaminated land
(1)  The Council must not grant consent to an application for a residential, child care centre or commercial use of a parcel of land which has previously been occupied by an industrial use, or of any part of the site of the former Royal Alexandra Hospital for Children at Camperdown (being the land to which South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 139 applied) unless it has considered the following matters:
(a)  the identification of any potential contamination, based on details of site history and any other available information, and
(b)  the need for contamination treatment procedures such as further testing, and the need for remediation and the preparation of validation plans.
(2)  Before it grants consent for any remediation of land, the Council must consider the following:
(a)  a report on sampling procedures and testing results for the land,
(b)  remediation plans for the land,
(c)  validation plans for the land.
(3)  For the purposes of this clause:
remediation plan means the details describing the remediation activity such as the objectives of the plan, the remediation methodology proposed and the targets, timetable, quality, quality control procedures and precautions to be taken during remediation of the land.
validation plan means the guidelines detailing the methodology by which the applicant or its consultant intends verifying that the remediation work has been satisfactorily carried out. It contains the requirements for post-rehabilitation testing and the justification for it. Validation plans may be included within a remediation plan.
40   Development in the vicinity of Alexandra Canal
(1)  A person must not erect any structure on land within 10 metres of:
(a)  the bank of the Alexandra Canal, or
(b)  any of its open secondary channels,
except with the consent of the Council.
(2)  The Council must not consent to the erection of any structure on land having a frontage to Alexandra Canal or any of its secondary canals unless:
(a)  it has made an assessment of the effect the erection of that structure would have on the existing aquatic environment and the potential use of Alexandra Canal and its foreshore for recreational purposes, and
(b)  the conditions of that consent require the landscaping of a ten metre strip abutting the canal, and
(c)  the conditions of that consent require the creation of a right of carriageway, or the dedication of land, for the purpose of permanent pedestrian or bicycle access within a ten metre strip abutting the canal.
cl 40: Am 4.5.2001.
41   Foreshore building lines
(1)  The Council may, by resolution, fix a building line (in this clause referred to as a foreshore building line) in respect of any land fronting Port Jackson.
(2)  A foreshore building line, when fixed by the Council is to be marked on a plan or clearly described in the resolution and such plan or resolution is to be available for inspection by the public, without charge, during the office hours of the Council.
(3)  Until such time as the Council so fixes a foreshore building line, any line shown on the map:
(a)  by a broken black line with the words “Foreshore Building Line—12m” marked in black letters, or
(b)  by a broken black line with the words “Foreshore Building Line—35m” marked in black letters,
is taken to be a foreshore building line fixed under this clause.
(4)  The Council may alter or abolish any foreshore building line (including one established under subclause (3)) where the levels, depth or other exceptional features of the site make it expedient to do so.
(5)  Except with the consent of the Council granted as referred to in subclause (6), a building must not be erected between a foreshore building line and the mean high water mark of the waters of Port Jackson.
(6)  The Council may, after having made an assessment of the probable aesthetic appearance of the proposed structure in relation to the foreshore, consent to the erection of:
(a)  baths, swimming pools and ancillary buildings, or
(b)  boat sheds, or
(c)  wharves, or
(d)  jetties, or
(e)  other structures or works below or at the surface of the ground,
between a foreshore building line and the mean high water mark of the waters of Port Jackson.
42   Airport noise
(1)  The Council must not grant consent to development which increases residential density on land within the 25 or higher A.N.E.F. contour.
(2)  The Council must not grant consent to the carrying out of development:
(a)  for the purpose of boarding houses, dwelling houses, dwellings or multiple dwellings on land that is within a 20, 25 or higher A.N.E.F. contour, or
(b)  for the purpose of backpackers’ hostels, bed and breakfasts, guest houses, hotels, motels, private hotels, serviced apartments, offices or public buildings on land that is within a 25, 30 or higher A.N.E.F. contour, or
(c)  for other commercial or industrial purposes on land that is within a 30 or higher A.N.E.F. contour,
unless the Council imposes a condition on that consent requiring any building resulting from the carrying out of the development to meet AS 2021 in relation to interior noise levels.
(3)  In this clause:
A.N.E.F. means Australian Noise Exposure Forecast within the meaning of AS 2021.
A.N.E.F. contour means a noise exposure contour shown on a plan or plans of Sydney (Kingsford Smith) Airport and surrounding land prepared by the Civil Aviation Authority, Airservices Australia or any other appropriate Commonwealth public authority, a copy of which may be inspected free of charge at the office of the Council.
AS 2021 means the Australian Standard 2021—1994 (Acoustics—Aircraft noise intrusion—Building siting and construction) published by Standards Australia in 1994.
43   Development for the purpose of a backpackers’ hostel or serviced apartment
(1)  A person must not carry out development for the purpose of a backpackers’ hostel or serviced apartment, except with the consent of the Council.
(2)  In determining an application for development consent to carry out development for the purpose of a backpackers’ hostel or serviced apartment, the Council must consider:
(a)  the need to maintain the stock of low-cost, long-term rental accommodation in the City of South Sydney, particularly (but not exclusively) accommodation in the form of boarding houses, and
(b)  the need to control the establishment of backpackers’ hostels and serviced apartments in the City of South Sydney, and
(c)  the need to prevent the reduction in residential amenity associated with the encroachment of backpackers’ hostels and serviced apartments into primarily residential areas.
44   Suspension of covenants, agreements and instruments
(1)  For the purpose of enabling development to be carried out in accordance with this plan (as in force at the time the development is carried out) or in accordance with a consent granted under the Act, the operation of any covenant, agreement or similar instrument that purports to impose restrictions on the carrying out of development on the land to which this plan applies, to the extent necessary to serve that purpose, shall not apply to any such development.
(2)  Nothing in subclause (1) affects the rights or interests of any public authority under any registered instrument.
(3)  Pursuant to section 28 of the Act, before the making of this clause the Governor approved of subclauses (1) and (2).
45   Development on public roads
(1)  A person must not carry out development on land shown uncoloured on the map, except with the consent of the Council.
(2)  Consent to a development application required by subclause (1) may be granted only for the carrying out of development that may be carried out (with or without the consent of the Council) on the land adjoining that part of the land shown uncoloured on the map to which the development application relates.
(3)  Despite subclauses (1) and (2), the following development may be carried out without the consent of the Council on land shown uncoloured on the map:
(a)  development referred to in Schedule 3, or
(b)  any other development which does not involve the erection of a building or the carrying out of a work.
46   Amusement centres
Despite Part 3, development for the purpose of an amusement centre is prohibited on any land:
(a)  within Zone No 3 having a boundary adjoining Oxford Street, or
(b)  within Zone No 3 and Zone No 10 having a boundary adjoining King Street, or
(c)  within the area bounded by Victoria Street, Orwell Street, Macleay Street, Fitzroy Gardens, Ward Avenue and Kings Cross Road.
cl 46: Subst 4.5.2001.
47   Restricted premises
The Council may consent to the carrying out of development for the purpose of restricted premises only where conditions are imposed (in addition to any other conditions which may be imposed by the Council) which require that:
(a)  no part of the premises, other than an access corridor, will be located within a shop-front or will be otherwise visible at street level from any adjoining footpath, roadway, arcade or other public thoroughfare, and
(b)  no part of the restricted premises or building in which the premises will be situated will be used as a dwelling unless separate access will be available to the dwelling, and
(c)  any signage related to the premises will be of a size, shape and content that does not interfere with the amenity of the locality, and
(d)  no other objects, products or goods related to the restricted premises will be visible from outside the premises.
cl 47: Am 4.5.2001.
48   Consultation with the Department of Housing
The Council must:
(a)  refer a copy of any application for consent to development on any of the land which is shown bounded by a dotted pink line on the map to the Director-General of the Department of Housing, and
(b)  take into consideration any representation made to the Council by that Director-General within 28 days of the copy being so referred.
49   (Repealed)
cl 49: Subst 4.5.2001. Rep 2008 (571), Sch 3.164 [9].
50   Development in the vicinity of Elizabeth Bay House
(1)  The Council must not consent to the carrying out of development on land at No 26, 28, 30A, 30B or 32 Billyard Avenue, Elizabeth Bay, except with consent granted with the concurrence of the Historic Houses Trust of New South Wales.
(2)  In determining any application for development on land referred to in subclause (1), the Council must take the following matters into consideration:
(a)  the impact of the proposed development on the historic and visual relationship between Port Jackson, the foreshore and Elizabeth Bay House, and
(b)  the views to and from Elizabeth Bay House and the McElhone Reserve, and
(c)  the impact of the bulk and height of, and the materials to be used in, the proposed development.
(3)  In deciding whether to grant concurrence required by subclause (1), the Historic Houses Trust of New South Wales must take into consideration the matters specified in subclause (2).
51   Development on “Supa Centa” site
(1)  This clause applies to land bounded by South Dowling Street, Todman Avenue, Dacey Avenue and Moore Park Municipal Golf Course and known as the “Supa Centa”.
(2)  Despite clause 13, development must not be carried out on land to which this clause applies for the purpose of the retail sale of objects which generally have a high return per unit floor area such as perishable commodities, groceries, clothing, alcohol, fashion accessories or other basic consumer goods (with the exception of bulky goods).
(3)  The Council must not grant consent to an application for consent to carry out development referred to in this clause unless it is satisfied that the proposed development will not detrimentally affect:
(a)  the range of services offered by existing shops located in any nearby business centre, and
(b)  the amenity of surrounding residential areas by reason of the generation of traffic, noise or any other nuisance.
52   Moore Park and E. S. Marks Field
(1)  Despite Part 3, a person may carry out the following development on land known as Moore Park and the E. S. Marks Field (being land within the City of South Sydney area bounded by South Dowling Street, Moore Park Road, Driver Avenue, Lang Road, Robertson Road, Anzac Parade and Boronia Street):
(a)  without development consent:
development for the purpose of landscaping; parking in association with a lawful activity on the land or on adjoining land; minor special events; works consistent with a plan of management adopted by the Minister for the Environment, but not any such works resulting in the creation of additional gross floor area,
(b)  only with development consent:
development for the purpose of major special events; works resulting in the creation of additional gross floor area and consistent with a plan of management adopted by the Minister for the Environment.
(2)  Nothing in this plan requires the consent of the Council for any sporting activities on the E. S. Marks Field or for sporting, cultural, recreational or educational activities conducted within the grounds of Sydney Boys’ High School, Sydney Girls’ High School or the Frank Saywell Kindergarten.
(3)  In considering an application for consent for a major special event, the Council must take into consideration the likely effect on the amenity of the park, and on the adjacent residential area.
53   Sydney Football Stadium and Sydney Cricket Ground
(1)  A person may, but only with the consent of the Council, carry out development on land known as the Sydney Cricket Ground or Sydney Football Stadium (comprising the land described in Part 1 of Schedule 2 to the Sydney Cricket and Sports Ground Act 1978) for the purpose of one or more of the following:
(a)  public entertainment,
(b)  public buildings,
(c)  refreshment rooms.
(2)  After the relevant date, the Council must not grant consent for the carrying out of any such development on any such land unless:
(a)  a plan of management has been prepared for that land, and
(b)  the plan of management has been agreed to by the Sydney Cricket and Sports Ground Trust in so far as it relates to the trust lands (within the meaning of the Sydney Cricket and Sports Ground Act 1978), and
(c)  before the Trust agreed to the plan of management, it had received for consideration any written comments on the plan of management made to the Trust by the Centennial Park and Moore Park Trust within 90 days after a copy of the plan was forwarded for comment to that Trust, and
(d)  the Council has taken the plan of management into consideration to the extent that it relates to the land that is the subject of the development application.
(3)  The plan of management must include:
(a)  recommendations as to the scale, type and frequency of the land uses to be allowed by a consent granted pursuant to this clause and as to the scale, type and frequency of other development proposed for the land to which this clause applies, and
(b)  details relating to the provision of parking and traffic management for that land, and
(c)  provisions establishing environmental parameters proposed to ensure that any adverse impact from the carrying out of development on that land is minimised.
(4)  In this clause, relevant date means the first anniversary of the day on which South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 125 (Sydney Cricket Ground and Sports Ground and Showground) took effect or such later date as the Minister may, before that anniversary, notify by Order published in the Gazette.
(5)  Nothing in this plan is to be construed as restricting or prohibiting, or enabling the Council to restrict or prohibit:
(a)  the hosting of sporting events held within the Sydney Cricket Ground in accordance with the plan of management referred to in subclause (2), or
(b)  advertising within the confines of the Sydney Cricket Ground which is not visible from outside the Ground.
54   Development for certain additional purposes
Nothing in this plan prevents the Council from granting consent to the carrying out, on land described in Column 1 of the following Table, of development specified, in relation to the land in Column 2 of the Table, subject to the conditions, if any, so specified for the development:
Table
Column 1
Column 2
780 Bourke St, Redfern.
Development for the purpose of serviced apartments.
35–43 Carillon Avenue and 114 Church Street, Camperdown.
Development for the purpose of car parking stations; supporting hotels.
61–71 Dunning Ave; 21–23 Morley Ave; 25–27 Morley Ave, Rosebery.
Development for the purpose of commercial premises.
1 Elizabeth Bay Road, Kings Cross.
Development for the purpose of police stations.
261–263 Oxford Street, Paddington.
Development for the purpose of refreshment rooms; offices.
230 Palmer Street, Darlinghurst.
Development for the purpose of car parking stations.
9 Telopea Street, Redfern.
Development for the purpose of commercial premises.
The site of the former Royal Alexandra Hospital for Children at Camperdown, being the land to which South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 139 applied.
Development allowed within Zone No 2 (f) under Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 66 immediately before the appointed day, subject to the development standards set for the land by that plan at that time, so that:
(a)  the maximum ratio of the gross floor area of all buildings to the site area is 1.5:1, and
(b)  the maximum height for buildings are those shown on the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan No 139—Height”.
55   Excepted development
Nothing in this plan is to be construed as restricting or prohibiting, or enabling the Council to restrict or prohibit the carrying out of development of any description specified in Schedule 3 by a public authority or a corporation that was a public authority which has been privatised.
56   Saving for pending development applications
(1)  Local environmental plans and deemed environmental planning instruments apply to development applications lodged but not finally determined before the commencement of this plan as if this plan had been exhibited but had not commenced.
(2)  To remove any doubt, development standards imposed by any such plans and instruments on development proposed by those development applications apply even if those standards would not be imposed by other provisions of this plan.
Part 5
57, 58  (Repealed)
pt 5 (cll 57, 58): Rep 28.7.2000.
Schedule 1 Definitions
(Clause 5)
In this Plan:
Aboriginal heritage significance means cultural significance of an item, site, place, area or object to indigenous inhabitants of New South Wales.
Aboriginal places means natural sacred sites. They include natural features such as creeks or mountains of significance, as well as initiation, ceremonial or story places of more contemporary places or areas of cultural significance such as Aboriginal Missions and post-contact sites.
Aboriginal site means any place which has the physical remains or prehistoric occupation, or is of contemporary significance to the Aboriginal people. A site can include items and remnants of the occupation of the land by Aboriginal people such as burial places, engraving sites, midden deposits, scarred and carved trees and sharpening grooves.
adaptation means modifying a place to suit proposed compatible uses.
advertisement means a notice, device or representation intended to publicise goods, services, or any other matter, visible from any public place or public reserve or from any navigable water, but does not include a display or notice placed inside a window for the purpose of viewing from outside the premises.
advertising structure means a structure used or intended to be used principally for the display of an advertisement.
alter means, in relation to:
(a)  a heritage item:
(i)  the making of external structural or non-structural changes, but not maintenance, or
(ii)  the making of internal structural or non-structural changes, but not maintenance, office partitioning, floor covering or painting, or
(b)  a building, work, relic or place within a heritage conservation area or a heritage streetscape area—the making of external structural or non-structural changes, but not maintenance.
amusement centre means a building or place used principally for playing:
(a)  billiards, pool or other like games, or
(b)  electrically or mechanically operated amusement devices, such as pinball machines, video games and the like,
but does not include a building or place used primarily for other purposes.
appointed day means the day on which this plan takes effect.
archaeological site means a site known to the Council to have archaeological significance.
backpackers’ hostel means a building having an average of two or more beds in each room and providing temporary shared accommodation for travellers and tourists who have their principal place of residence elsewhere, but (in Part 3) does not include a building elsewhere defined in this Schedule.
bed and breakfast means a dwelling house which provides short-term accommodation for not more than 6 persons, and incorporates common facilities for the provision of meals, but does not include a backpackers’ hostel, boarding house, serviced apartment, private hotel, hotel or motel.
boarding house means a building wholly or partly let in lodgings which provides lodgers with a principal place of residence, but does not include a backpackers’ hostel, bed and breakfast, serviced apartment, private hotel, hotel or motel.
bulky goods retailing means the retailing of large goods such as furniture, do-it-yourself home improvement materials and the like which generate a low return per unit floor area and which are of such a size and shape as to require:
(a)  a large area for handling, storage or display, and
(b)  easy and direct vehicular access to enable the goods to be collected by customers after sale.
car parking station means a building or place primarily used for parking motor vehicles (whether on a casual or permanent basis) in exchange for payment.
car repair station means a building or place used for carrying out repairs to motor vehicles or agricultural machinery, but not used for:
(a)  body building, or
(b)  panel beating involving dismantling, or
(c)  spray painting (except for touching up).
child care centre means a building or place used for educating, minding or caring for children, catering for six or more children, but does not include an educational establishment.
club means a building or place used for the gathering of persons for social, literary, political, sporting, athletic or other lawful purposes and which is or is intended to be registered under the Registered Clubs Act 1976.
commercial premises means a building or place used as an office or for other business or commercial purposes, but (in Part 3) does not include a building or place elsewhere specifically defined in this clause, or a building or place used for a purpose elsewhere specifically defined in this Schedule.
commercial sign means an advertisement which contains only:
(a)  a reference to the identity or a description of any person residing or carrying out an occupation at a place or premises, or
(b)  a reference to the identity or a description of a place or premises, or
(c)  particulars of any occupations carried on at a place or premises, or
(d)  such directions or cautions as are usual or necessary relating to a place or premises or any occupation carried on at the place or premises, or
(e)  particulars or notifications required or permitted to be displayed by or under any Act or any Act of the Parliament of the Commonwealth, or
(f)  particulars relating to the goods, commodities or services dealt with or provided at a place or premises, or
(g)  a notice that a place or premises is or are for sale or letting, together with particulars of the sale or letting, or
(h)  particulars of any activities held or to be held at a place or premises.
communication device means a satellite communication dish or similar structure, or a television antenna or radio transmission mast or aerial, with a maximum dimension of no more than 5 metres.
community centre means a building or place that is owned or controlled by the Council and used for the physical, social, cultural or intellectual development and welfare of the local community.
compatible use means a use which involves either no change to the culturally significant fabric or changes which are substantially reversible, or which result in a minimal impact.
conservation means all the processes of looking after a place so as to retain its cultural significance. It includes maintenance and may, according to the circumstances, include preservation, restoration, reconstruction and adaptation and will be commonly a combination of more than one of these.
conservation instrument means an interim conservation order or a permanent conservation order, being an order made pursuant to Part 3 of the Heritage Act 1977.
conservation management plan means a document establishing the heritage significance of a heritage item, place, heritage conservation area or streetscape within a heritage streetscape area and the conservation policies and management mechanisms which would be appropriate to enable that significance to be retained. It should be prepared in accordance with the guidelines set out in the Conservation Management Documents in the NSW Heritage Manual published by the NSW Heritage Office and Department of Urban Affairs and Planning.
conservation study means a document establishing the significance of a heritage item and identifying the conservation policies and management mechanisms that are appropriate to enable that significance to be retained in the future use and development of that item.
Council means the Council of the City of Sydney.
cultural significance means aesthetic, historic, scientific or social value for past, present or future generations.
demolition, in relation to a heritage item or to a building or work within a heritage conservation area, means the damaging, defacing, destruction, pulling down or removal of the heritage item, building or work, in whole or in part.
depot means a building or place used for the servicing, repair and garaging of vehicles and other equipment and the storage of materials used by a public authority.
development site, within Green Square, means a site (or a grouping of sites) that was in common ownership at the date of commencement of Division 2 of Part 4, and for which a masterplan is required.
dwelling means a room or suite of rooms occupied or used or so constructed or adapted as to be capable of being occupied or used as a separate domicile.
dwelling house means a building containing one, but not more than one, dwelling on an allotment and includes what is commonly known as a terrace house.
ecological sustainability, in an urban environment context, is a characteristic that is based on the philosophy of conserving and recycling resources to contribute to the restoration of underlying ecological processes on which all life depends. It involves the integration of ecological processes such as on-site stormwater absorption, soil conservation, grey water recycling, renewable energy harvesting, natural habitat and air quality, with the social, cultural and economic dimensions of human activities to achieve high levels of overall performance.
educational establishment means a building used as a school, college, academy, lecture hall, gallery or museum, not used primarily to sell the items displayed in the building, but does not include a building used wholly or principally as an institution.
environmental heritage means those buildings, works, relics or places of historic, scientific, cultural, social, archaeological, architectural, natural or aesthetic significance for the City of South Sydney.
equipment hire centre means a building or place used to hire out and store a range of tools and equipment and to repair and service that equipment.
fabric means all the physical material of a place.
floor means the space within a building which is situated between one floor level and the next floor level above or, if there is no floor above, the ceiling or roof above.
generating works means a building or place used for the purpose of making or generating gas, electricity or other forms of energy.
Green Square means land shown edged red on the map marked “State Environmental Planning Policy No 70—Affordable Housing (Revised Schemes)—Green Square Boundary Map”.
Green Square Town Centre means the land shown edged green on the map marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 17)—Green Square Town Centre—Zoning”.
gross floor area means the sum of the areas of each floor of a building where the area of each floor is taken to be the area within the outer face of the external enclosing walls as measured at a height of 1,400 millimetres above each floor level, excluding:
(a)  columns, fin walls, shade devices, and any elements, projections or works outside the general lines of the outer face of the external wall, and
(b)  lift towers, cooling towers, machinery and associated plant rooms, and ancillary storage space and vertical air conditioning ducts, and
(c)  car, coach and bicycle parking so as to comply with the maximum requirements of the Council’s applicable development control plan and any internal access to that parking, and
(d)  space for the loading and unloading of goods (but not in the case of warehouses or distribution centres).
hazardous industry means an industry which, when in operation and when all measures proposed to reduce or minimise its impact on the locality have been employed (including, for example, measures to isolate it from existing or likely future development on other land in the locality), would pose a significant risk, in relation to the locality:
(a)  to human health, life or property, or
(b)  to the biophysical environment,
but (in Part 3) does not include any form of industry defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
hazardous storage establishment means any establishment where goods, materials or products are stored and which, when in operation and when all measures proposed to reduce or minimise its impact on the locality have been employed (including, for example, measures to isolate the establishment from existing or likely future development on the other land in the locality), would pose a significant risk, in relation to the locality:
(a)  to human health, life or property, or
(b)  to the biophysical environment,
but (in Part 3) does not include any form of storage establishment, or warehouse or distribution centre defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
health care professional means a person who provides professional health services to members of the public and includes:
(a)  a podiatrist registered under the Podiatrists Act 1989, and
(b)  a chiropractor or osteopath or chiropractor and osteopath registered under the Chiropractors and Osteopaths Act 1991, and
(c)  a physiotherapist registered under the Physiotherapists Registration Act 1945, and
(d)  an optometrist registered under the Optometrists Act 1930.
helipad means an area or place not open to public use which is authorised by the Commonwealth Department of Transport and Regional Development and which is set apart for the taking off and landing of helicopters.
heliport means an area or place open to public use which is licensed by the Commonwealth Department of Transport and Regional Development for use by helicopters and includes terminal buildings and facilities for the parking, servicing and repair of helicopters.
heritage conservation area means an area that is described in Schedule 2A, including buildings, works, relics, trees and places situated on or within that land, and identified on any of the maps marked as follows:
Editorial note—
The amending maps are not necessarily listed in the order of gazettal or publication on the NSW legislation website. Information about the order of gazettal or publication can be determined by referring to the Historical notes at the end of the plan.
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 3)—Heritage Conservation
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 9)—Sheet 1
heritage item means a building, work, relic, tree or place that is described in Schedule 2 and identified on any of the maps marked as follows:
Editorial note—
The amending maps are not necessarily listed in the order of gazettal or publication on the NSW legislation website. Information about the order of gazettal or publication can be determined by referring to the Historical notes at the end of the plan.
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 3)—Heritage Conservation
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 7)—Green Square—Heritage
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 9)—Sheet 1
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 11)—Green Square—Heritage
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 16)
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 17)—Green Square Town Centre—Heritage Conservation
heritage significance means historic, scientific, cultural, social, archaeological, architectural, natural or aesthetic significance.
heritage streetscape area means an area that is described in Schedule 2B, including buildings, works, relics, trees and places situated on or within that land, and identified on any of the maps marked as follows:
Editorial note—
The amending maps are not necessarily listed in the order of gazettal or publication on the NSW legislation website. Information about the order of gazettal or publication can be determined by referring to the Historical notes at the end of the plan.
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 3)—Heritage Conservation
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 9)—Sheet 1
high technology industry means an enterprise which has as its primary function the manufacture, development, production, processing or assembly of, or research into, any of the following:
(a)  electronic and micro-electronic systems, goods and components,
(b)  information technology, computer software and hardware,
(c)  instrumentation and instruments,
(d)  biological, pharmaceutical, medical or paramedical systems, goods and components,
(e)  other goods, systems and components intended for use in science and technology.
home business means a business carried on, in a building which is or contains a dwelling house or another dwelling, or is within the site area of a dwelling house or another dwelling, by the permanent residents of the dwelling house or other dwelling which does not involve:
(a)  the registration of the building, dwelling house or other dwelling under the Factories, Shops and Industries Act 1962, or
(b)  the employment of persons other than those residents (either on the site or having a base at the site), or
(c)  interference with the amenity of the neighbourhood by reason of the emission of noise, vibration, smell, fumes, smoke, vapour, steam, soot, ash, dust, waste water, waste products, grit or oil, or otherwise, or
(d)  interference with the amenity of the neighbourhood due to:
(i)  the generation of excessive vehicular traffic, or
(ii)  the attraction of an excessive number of customers or clients, or
(iii)  the reduction of car parking in the vicinity of the site, or
(e)  the display of goods, whether in a window or otherwise, or
(f)  the exhibition of any notice, advertisement or sign (other than a notice, advertisement or sign exhibited on that dwelling house or other dwelling to indicate the name and occupation of the residents), or
(g)  the sale of goods by retail from the site.
home industry means an industry carried on in a building (other than a dwelling house or another dwelling) under the following circumstances:
(a)  the activity does not occupy a floor space exceeding 50 square metres, and the building is erected within the site area of the dwelling house or other dwelling occupied by the person carrying on the industry or on land owned by that person and adjoining the land on which the dwelling house or other dwelling is erected, and
(b)  the industry does not:
(i)  interfere with the amenity of the locality by reason of the emission of noise, vibration, smell, fumes, smoke, vapour, steam, soot, ash, dust, waste water, waste products, grit or oil, or otherwise, or
(ii)  interfere with the amenity of the neighbourhood due to:
(A)  the generation of excessive vehicular traffic, or
(B)  the attraction of an excessive number of customers or clients, or
(C)  the reduction of car parking in the vicinity of the site,
(iii)  involve exposure to view from any adjacent premises or from any public place of any unsightly matter, or
(iv)  require the provision of any essential service main of a greater capacity than that available in the locality, or
(v)  involve the sale of goods by retail from the site,
(vi)  involve the employment of persons other than those residents (either on the site, or having a base at the site),
but (in Part 3) does not include any form of industry defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
hospital means a building or place (other than an institution) used for providing professional health care services (such as preventative or convalescent care, diagnosis, medical or surgical treatment, care for people with developmental disabilities, psychiatric care or counselling and services provided by health care professionals) to people admitted as in-patients (whether or not out-patients are also cared for or treated there), and includes:
(a)  ancillary facilities for the accommodation of nurses or other health care workers, ancillary shops or restaurants, and ancillary accommodation for persons receiving health care or for their visitors, and
(b)  facilities situated in the building or at the place and used for educational or research purposes, whether or not they are used only by hospital staff or health care workers.
hotel means premises specified in a hotelier’s licence granted under the Liquor Act 1982.
industry means an undertaking involving the manufacturing, assembling, altering, repairing, renovating, ornamenting, finishing, cleaning, washing, dismantling, processing or adapting of any goods or articles for commercial purposes, but (in Part 3) does not include any form of industry defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
institution means a penal or reformative establishment.
light industry means an industry in which the processes carried on, the transportation involved or the machinery or materials used, do not interfere unreasonably with the amenity of the neighbourhood, but (in Part 3) does not include any form of industry defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
liquid fuel depot means a depot or place used for the bulk storage for wholesale distribution of petrol, oil, petroleum or other inflammable liquid.
local business means a business that would be a home business except that it involves the employment of not more than two person other than the residents concerned (either on the site of the business or having a base at the site).
local shop means a shop which operates primarily to serve the surrounding residential area and does not exceed 60 square metres in gross floor area.
maintenance, in relation to a heritage item or a building, work, archaeological site, tree or place within a heritage conservation area or within a heritage streetscape area, means ongoing protective care. It does not include the removal or disturbance of existing fabric, alterations, such as carrying out extensions or additions, or the introduction of new materials or technology.
major special event means:
(a)  a sporting event which may include training, competition or demonstrations, or
(b)  a cultural event which may include exhibitions, displays, performing arts, community festivals, fairs or carnivals, or
(c)  a recreational event which may include various forms of organised performances, circuses, games or amusements, or
(d)  an educational event which may include various forms of organised teaching, demonstration or display,
and which is not a market, and:
(e)  at which (or immediately before or after and in connection with which) amplified sound is produced or broadcast on the land concerned, or
(f)  for the purposes of which it is reasonably anticipated that more than 2500 persons will resort to the land concerned at any one time.
market means land used on a temporary basis for the purpose of selling goods or providing services, but (in Part 3) does not include a building or place elsewhere defined in this Schedule.
masterplan is a written document supported by diagrams, architectural drawings or maps that:
(a)  is based on an analysis of the characteristics and the local context of the land to which it applies, and
(b)  articulates planning and design principles relating to development of the land and explains how these address the Council’s Development Control Plan 1997: Urban Design and any other relevant documents or plans, and
(c)  conceptually outlines and shows graphically the proposed site layout and planning for the development of the land, including the conceptual vertical and horizontal distribution of activities, arrangement, footprint, envelopes and mix of types of buildings, heritage and conservation considerations, pedestrian and vehicular access and movements, parking and open space arrangements, and ways by which the development proposed maximises ecological sustainability and contributes to public domain enhancement, and
(d)  illustrates a number of options for redevelopment of the land to which it applies.
materials recycling depot means land used for the collection, storage, abandonment or sale of scrap metals, waste paper, rags, bottles or other scrap materials, or for the collecting, dismantling, storage, salvaging, or abandonment of vehicles or machinery or the sale of their parts.
medical centre means a building or place used for the purpose of providing professional health services (including preventative care, diagnosis, medical or surgical treatment or counselling) to out-patients only.
mine means any place, open cut, shaft, tunnel, pit, drive, level or other excavation, drift, gutter, lead, vein, lode or reef on, in or by which any operation is carried on for or in connection with obtaining any metal or mineral by any method and any place on which any product of the mine is stacked, stored, crushed or otherwise treated, but does not include a quarry.
minor special event means:
(a)  a sporting event which may include training, competition or demonstrations, or
(b)  a cultural event which may include exhibitions, displays, performing arts, community festivals, fairs or carnivals, or
(c)  a recreational event which may include various forms of organised performances, circuses, games or amusements, or
(d)  an educational event which may include various forms of organised teaching, demonstration or display,
which is not a market, and:
(e)  at which (or immediately before or after and in connection with which) no amplified sound is produced or broadcast on the land concerned, or
(f)  for the purposes of which it is reasonably anticipated that less than 2,500 persons will resort to the land concerned at any one time.
motel means a building (other than a hotel, backpackers’ hostel, private hotel, bed and breakfast or boarding house) used principally for the overnight accommodation of travellers and the parking of their vehicles whether or not meals are also provided in the building to those travellers or the general public.
motor showroom means a building or place used for the display or sale of motor vehicles, caravans or boats, whether or not motor vehicle accessories, caravan accessories or boat accessories are sold or displayed at the building or place.
multiple dwellings means development consisting of the erection, alteration, extension or conversion of a building (or buildings) that results in the existence of two or more dwellings on a single allotment of land, but does not include a building (or buildings) elsewhere defined in this Schedule.
non-residential use, within Green Square, means a use not defined in this plan as a residential use.
non-structural advertisement means any form of advertisement that is not an advertising structure and may include (but is not limited to) such things as painted signs, flags, banners, balloons or bunting.
offensive industry means an industry which, when in operation and when all measures proposed to reduce or minimise its impact on the locality have been employed (including, for example, measures to isolate it from existing or likely future development on other land in the locality), would emit a polluting discharge (including, for example, noise) in a manner which would have a significant adverse impact on the locality or on the existing or likely future development on other land in the locality, but (in Part 3) does not include any form of industry defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
offensive storage establishment means any establishment where goods, materials or products are stored which, when in operation and when all measures proposed to reduce or minimise its impact on the locality have been employed (including, for example, measures to isolate the establishment from existing or likely future development on other land in the locality), would emit a polluting discharge (including, for example, noise) in a manner which would have a significant adverse impact on the locality or on the existing or likely future development of other land in the locality, but (in Part 3) does not include any form of storage establishment or warehouse or distribution centre defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
passenger transport terminal means any building or place used for the assembly and dispersal of passengers travelling by any form of passenger transport, and includes any facilities required for parking, manoeuvring, storage or routine servicing of any vehicle used to provide passenger transport services.
place means site, area, building or other work, group of buildings or other works, together with associated contents and surrounds.
place of assembly means a public hall, theatre, cinema, music hall, concert hall, dance hall, nightclub, open air theatre, drive-in theatre, music bowl or any other building used for a similar purpose, whether used for the purpose of gain or not, but (in Part 3) does not include a place of public worship, an institution or an educational establishment.
place of public worship means a building or place used for religious worship, whether or not the building or place is also used for counselling, social events or religious training by a congregation or religious group.
potential archaeological site means a site known to the Council to have archaeological potential even if it is not identified in this plan.
preservation means maintaining the fabric of a building or place in its existing state and retarding its deterioration.
private hotel means a hotel used primarily for short-term residential purposes which does not constitute premises licensed under the Liquor Act 1982, and is not a boarding house, bed and breakfast or backpackers’ hostel.
professional consulting rooms means a room or a number of rooms forming either the whole of or part of, or attached to, or within the site area of, a dwelling house and used by not more than three legally qualified medical practitioners or by not more than three dentists within the meaning of the Dentists Act 1989, or by not more than three health care professionals, who practise their respective professions in those rooms, and if more than one, practise in partnership, and who employ not more than three employees in connection with that practice.
public art within Green Square means works of an artistic nature within Green Square that may be viewed from public places.
public building means a building used as offices or for administrative or other similar purposes by the Crown, a statutory body, a Council or an organisation established for public purposes.
public entertainment means:
(a)  a musical event which may include live or recorded performances, or
(b)  a cultural event which may include exhibitions, displays, performing arts, community festivals, fairs or carnivals, or
(c)  a recreational event which may include various forms of organised performances, circuses, games or amusements, or
(d)  an educational event which may include various forms of organised teaching, demonstration or display,
and which is not a market, and:
(e)  at which (or immediately before or after and in connection with which) amplified sound is produced or broadcast on the land concerned, or
(f)  for the purposes of which it is reasonably anticipated that more than 2,500 persons will resort to the land concerned at any one time.
public lighting means the installation of lights and associated support structures for the purpose of street lighting, the lighting of footpaths and the illumination of parks and other spaces, but does not include lighting principally for the purpose of illuminating sporting events.
reconstruction means returning a building or place as nearly as possible to a known earlier state of the place and is distinguished by the introduction of materials (new or old) into the fabric.
recreation area means:
(a)  a children’s playground, or
(b)  an area used for sporting activities or sporting facilities, or
(c)  an area used by the Council to provide recreational facilities for the physical, cultural or intellectual welfare of the community, or
(d)  an area used by a body of persons associated for the purposes of the physical, cultural or intellectual welfare of the community to provide recreational facilities for those purposes, but does not include a racecourse, speedway or showground.
recreation facility means a building or place used for indoor recreation, such as a table tennis centre, squash court, swimming pool, gymnasium, health studio or bowling alley, whether used for the purpose of gain or not, but does not include a place of public assembly or an amusement centre.
relic means:
(a)  any deposit, object or material evidence (which may consist of human remains) relating to the use or settlement of the area of the City of South Sydney, not being Aboriginal habitation, which is more than 50 years old, or
(b)  any deposit, object or material evidence (which may consist of human remains) relating to Aboriginal habitation of the area of the City of South Sydney whether before or after its occupation by persons of European extraction.
residential use, within Green Square, means use for long-term residential accommodation and includes use for boarding houses, dwelling houses, dwellings used in conjunction with and attached to a building used or intended to be used for another use, and multiple dwellings.
restaurant means a building or place, the principal purpose of which is the provision of food to people for consumption on the premises in exchange for payment.
restoration means returning the existing fabric of a place to a known earlier state of the place by removing accretions or by reassembling existing components without the introduction of new material.
restricted premises means a building or place at which:
(a)  publications classified Category 1 restricted or Category 2 restricted under the Classification (Publications, Films and Computer Games) Act 1995 of the Commonwealth are shown, exhibited, displayed, sold or otherwise rendered accessible or available to the public, or
(b)  a business to which section 578E of the Crimes Act 1900 applies is conducted,
but does not include a newsagency or pharmacy.
road transport terminal means a building or place used for the principal purpose of the bulk handling of goods for transport by road, including facilities for the loading and unloading of vehicles used to transport those goods and for the parking, servicing and repair of those vehicles.
roof advertising structure means an advertising structure which projects above the roof or the parapet of a building.
service station means a building or place used for the fuelling of motor vehicles involving the sale by retail of petrol, oil or other petroleum products, whether or not the building or place is also used for one or more of the following purposes:
(a)  the hiring of trailers, or
(b)  the retail selling or the installing of spare parts and accessories for motor vehicles, or
(c)  the washing and greasing of motor vehicles, or
(d)  the repairing and servicing of motor vehicles (other than repair or servicing involving body building, panel beating or spray painting), or
(e)  the retail selling or hiring of small consumer goods.
serviced apartment means a self-contained dwelling (in a building containing three or more self-contained dwellings) which is cleaned or serviced by the owner or manager of the building (or the agent of the owner or manager), and which provides short-term accommodation for persons who have their principal place of residence elsewhere, but does not include a backpackers’ hostel, boarding house, bed and breakfast or private hotel.
setting means the context within which a structure is placed with respect to townscape. Significant elements include ridge lines, valleys, hilltops, key built-up areas, view corridors, vantage points and landmarks.
shop means a building or place used for the selling, whether by retail or auction, or for the hiring or for the display for the purpose of selling or hiring, of items (whether goods or materials), but (in Part 3) does not include a building or place defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
site area of proposed development means the area of one or more lawfully created allotments to which an application for consent to carry out the development relates, but does not include any land on which the proposed development is not permitted by or under this plan or any other environmental planning instrument.
statement of heritage impact means a document which contains a statement which identifies the significance of the heritage item, place, heritage conservation area, streetscape or relic to which it relates, assesses the impact the proposed development will have on this significance and outlines measures that are proposed to minimise this impact. The document is to be prepared:
  in accordance with the provisions of the publication “Statements of Heritage Impact” published by the NSW Heritage Office and the Department of Urban Affairs and Planning as a guideline document to the NSW Heritage Manual, or
  in the case of a place of Aboriginal heritage significance, in accordance with any guidelines for the time being notified to the consent authority by the Director-General of National Parks and Wildlife, or
  in the case of a place of non-Aboriginal archaeological significance, in accordance with the publication “Archaeological Assessments” published by the NSW Heritage Office and the Department of Urban Affairs and Planning as a companion document to the NSW Heritage Manual.
supporting hotel means accommodation primarily for patients waiting to be admitted to hospital, or receiving post operative or other forms of health care, or for relatives or friends of patients receiving health care, or accommodation for any other purpose that supports the services of the hospital.
the Corporation means the Corporation constituted by section 8 (1) of the Act.
the map means the series of maps marked “South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998”, as amended by the maps (or specified sheets of the maps) marked as follows:
Editorial note—
The amending maps are not necessarily listed in the order of gazettal or publication on the NSW legislation website. Information about the order of gazettal or publication can be determined by referring to the Historical notes at the end of the plan.
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 2)—Green Square—Zoning
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 4)
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 7)—Green Square—Zoning
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 8)
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 9)—Sheet 2
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 11)—Green Square—Zoning
South Sydney Local Environmental Plan 1998 (Amendment No 17)—Green Square Town Centre—Zoning
the R.T.A. means the Roads and Traffic Authority constituted under the Transport Administration Act 1988.
under awning sign means an advertising structure which is affixed to the underside of an awning.
utility undertaking means any of the following undertakings carried on or permitted or suffered to be carried on by, or by authority of, any Government Department or under the authority of, or in pursuance of, any Commonwealth or State Act:
(a)  railway, road transport, water transport, air transport, wharf or river undertakings,
(b)  undertakings for the supply of water, hydraulic power, electricity or gas or the provision of sewerage or drainage services,
and a reference to a person carrying on a public utility undertaking is to be construed as including a reference to a Council, County Council, Government Department, corporation, firm or authority carrying on the undertaking.
vacant land means land on which there are no buildings other than fences, greenhouses, conservatories, garages, summerhouses, private boathouses, fuel sheds, toolsheds, cycle sheds, aviaries, milking bails, hay sheds, stables, fowlhouses, pigsties, barns or the like.
vehicle rental centre means a building or premises used to rent out vehicles and service those vehicles.
warehouse or distribution centre means a building or place used mainly for the storing or handling of goods or materials which have been produced or manufactured for sale elsewhere, but not for the retail sale of items to the public from the building or place, and (in Part 3) does not include any form of storage establishment defined elsewhere in this Schedule.
sch 1: Am 28.5.1999; 19.11.1999; 18.2.2000; 28.7.2000; 4.5.2001; 7.9.2001; 31.5.2002; 13.9.2002; 2006 (570), Sch 1 [1]; 2006 (806), Sch 1 [5]–[8]; 2009 (119), Sch 1 [1] [2].
Schedule 2 Heritage items
(Schedule 1)
Item no
Street
Suburb
Street no
Description
Inventory no
1A
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
63–67
Centennial Terrace, three storey Victorian corner shop and residence and two storey terrace group, c 1888
8.49
1B
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
66–70
Two storey Federation shop and residence above, c 1905
8.53
1C
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
72–80
Macintosh Tyres & Co, two storey Art Deco Functionalist style warehouse, c 1948
8.54
1D
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
79–83
Goodwyn & Co, two and three storey Victorian style warehouse, c 1876
8.55
1E
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
87–89
Shannon Hotel, formerly Royal Oak Hotel, two storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style hotel
8.56
1F
Abercrombie Street
Chippendale
117–131
Dangar Terrace, two storey Federation terrace group of eight and corner shop, c 1903
8.57
1*
Abercrombie Street
Darlington
254–266
Two storey Victorian terrace group with shop modifications, c 1870
7.2/1
2*
Abercrombie Street
Darlington
306
Two storey Victorian Regency style corner building, c 1890
7.2/2
3*
Abercrombie Street
Darlington
331–337
Two storey Inter-War Art Deco style commercial building, c 1930
7.3
4*
Abercrombie Street
Darlington
338–348
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
7.2/3
5
Adelaide Place
Surry Hills
2
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage
2.57
6
Albert Street
Erskineville
43
Two storey Victorian building, formerly corner shop and residence, c 1881
7.59/1
7
Albert Street
Erskineville
76
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
7.59/2
8*
Albion Avenue
Paddington
31
Onslow House, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.140/1
9*
Albion Avenue
Paddington
33
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence
2.140/2
10*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
56–58
William Booth Institute, five storey Federation style warehouse, c 1922
2.100
11*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
66–78
Former Children’s Court, two storey sandstone and brick Federation Academic Classical style building
2.101
12*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
80–96
St Francis de Sales Group, including: two storey Federation Gothic style church and convent, two storey Federation presbytery with third storey addition and two storey Inter-War Free Classical style school hall, c 1921
2.102
13
Albion Street
Surry Hills
87
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence
2.82
14
Albion Street
Surry Hills
89
Former hotel, two storey Victorian Italianate style building
2.83
15*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
169
Albert Villa, two storey Victorian Filigree style house with carriageway, c 1892
2.131
16*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
177A–177B
Datcha, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house with carriageway, c 1880, sandstone stables, c 1863 and rear fences
2.132
17*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
179–193
Carlingford Terrace, three storey Victorian terrace house group with central carriageway, c 1869
2.133
18*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
197–201
Two storey sandstock Colonial Georgian style terrace group, c 1845
2.134/1
19*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
203–205
Single storey sandstock Colonial Georgian style terrace houses, c 1840
2.134/2
20*
Albion Street
Surry Hills
207
Durham Hall, two storey sandstock Colonial Georgian style mansion, c 1834
2.134/3
21
Albion Street
Surry Hills
n/a
O’Hears Stairs
2.103
22*
Alexander Street
Alexandria
55
Two storey sandstone Victorian terrace house, c 1880
7.14
23*
Angel Street
Newtown
1–25
Single storey Edwardian terrace house group
7.46/1
24
Anzac Parade
Moore Park
n/a
Old Golf House, two storey Victorian Gothic style house, c 1860 and attached single storey Inter-War Californian Bungalow style house, c 1926
3.7
25*
Arthur Street
Surry Hills
14–16
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
2.68/1
26*
Arthur Street
Surry Hills
17–19
Former St David’s Church Group, single storey Victorian Gothic style hall and two storey Victorian rectory
2.69
27
Arthur Street
Surry Hills
18
Clydesville, formerly Valpre, two storey Victorian Georgian style house
2.68/2
28*
Arthur Street
Surry Hills
20–22
Single storey Victorian terrace houses
2.68/3
29
Arthur Street
Surry Hills
21–31
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.68/4
29A
Ashmore Street
Erskineville
1A
Electrical Substation, No 101, Inter-War Classical style, c 1919
7.12/3
30
Baptist Street
Redfern
56
Edelweiss, three storey Federation Free Classical style residential flat building, c 1900
4.54
31*
Balfour Street
Chippendale
56–60
Strickland Building, three storey Federation Arts and Crafts style residential flat building, c 1914
8.23
32
Barcom Avenue
Darlinghurst
1–3
Part of Barcom Mews, two storey Victorian houses, c 1886–87
1.99/1
33
Barcom Avenue
Darlinghurst
5–9
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.99/2
34
Barcom Avenue
Darlinghurst
11–15
Part of Barcom Mews, two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.99/3
35
Barcom Avenue
Darlinghurst
23–47
Two storey Inter-War terrace house group
1.104
36*
Barncleuth Square
Kings Cross
6
Three storey Victorian Italianate style mansion
1.219
37*
Bayswater Road
Kings Cross
16
Annex to The Mansions Terrace, four storey Victorian Italianate style terrace fronting Kellett Street, c 1890
1.191/1
38*
Bayswater Road
Kings Cross
20–30
The Mansions Terrace, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1890
1.191/2
39
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
40A
Eaton, five storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/1
40
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
Palm Court, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/2
41
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
Garden Vale, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/3
42
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
Coonana, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/4
43
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
Kalua, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/5
44
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
Omeo, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/6
45
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
The Grampians, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/7
46
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42
La Rea, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/8
47
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
42A
Kiewa, two storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/9
48
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
44
The Girvans, two storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/10
49
Bayswater Road
Rushcutters Bay
44A
Brentwood, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.222/11
50
Belvoir Street
Surry Hills
1–13
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house group
2.3/1
51*
Bent Street
Paddington
33
Glammis, three storey Victorian Italianate style residential flat building, c 1876
3.66/1
52*
Bent Street
Paddington
35–37
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1876
3.66/2
53
Berwick Lane
Darlinghurst
21–25
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.50/1
54
Berwick Lane
Darlinghurst
27–33
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.50/2
55
Best Street
Woolloomooloo
10–12
Two storey Victorian houses
1.107/1
56
Best Street
Woolloomooloo
14–16
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace houses, c 1865
1.107/2
57*
Billyard Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
18–18A
Edgerly, two storey Victorian Italianate style mansion, including grounds, c 1865
1.169
58*
Billyard Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
36
Berthong, two storey Victorian mansion
1.170
59*
Billyard Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
42
Boomerang, two storey Inter-War Spanish Mission style mansion, c 1926, including boatshed at rear of 36 Billyard Ave
1.167
60*
Birtley Place
Elizabeth Bay
8
Birtley Towers, nine storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building, 1933, including site and its landscaping
1.179
61*
Bland Street
Woolloomooloo
14–32
Bland Terrace, two storey Edwardian terrace house group, c 1900
1.138/1
62*
Botany Road
Alexandria
56–58
Cricketers Arms Hotel, three storey Federation Free style hotel, c 1910
7.18
63
Botany Road
Alexandria
60
Former CBC Bank, two storey Victorian Italianate style building
7.19
64
Botany Road
Alexandria
103
Congregational Church, two storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1865
7.20
65
Botany Road
Alexandria
123
Cauliflower Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel, c 1880
7.22
66
Botany Road
Alexandria
237–271
Waterloo Public School Group, including two storey Victorian Free Classical style building, c 1884, single storey Victorian house including site and its landscaping
5.7
67
Botany Road
Alexandria
246–250
The Glenroy Hotel, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style hotel, c 1910
6.3
68
Botany Road
Alexandria
662–674
MAX Studios, formerly Boltons Trading Co, two storey Inter-War Georgian Revival style warehouse fronting Birmingham Street
6.10
68A
Botany Road
Rosebery
569
The Rosebery Hotel, Inter-War Functionalist style hotel, c 1940
 
69
Botany Road
Rosebery
755–759
Lightmakers Pty Ltd, formerly Tucker & Co Ltd, single storey Inter-War Art Deco style industrial building, c 1940
5.9/1
70
Botany Road
Rosebery
797–807
Martin Biggs & Sons Pty Ltd, formerly British General Electric Co, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style industrial building, c 1940
5.9/2
71
Botany Road
Rosebery
827
Gardeners Road Public School, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style building, c 1889, with two storey Inter-War addition, c 1925
5.10
72
Boundary Street
Darlinghurst
15–19
Six storey Inter-War warehouse
1.106
73
Bourke Road
Alexandria
41–45
Former James Barnes Pty Ltd Group, large industrial site, c 1900
6.9
74
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
150–152
Former St Peters Church of England Group, including: two storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style church, c 1866, single storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style storey hall (No 159 Forbes Street), c 1870, including site (incorporated into SCEGGS 1993)
1.52
75*
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
164–164B
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
1.53
76
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
176–188
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house group
1.55
77
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
185
Aston Hall, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.56
78
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
219–229
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
1.54
79
Bourke Street
Darlinghurst
383–387
Kinsela House, three storey Victorian corner building with internal Inter-War Art Deco style former chapel, c 1933
1.7
80
Bourke Street, cnr Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Former Darlinghurst Police station, two storey Federation Free style building, c 1895, with later additions
1.71
81
Bourke Street, cnr of Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Former Electricity Sub Station, single storey Federation building, c 1907, with later additions
1.73
82
Bourke Street, cnr Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Edwardian underground men’s lavatory, c 1907
1.72
83
Bourke Street
Redfern
728
Two storey Victorian terrace house, c 1860
4.74
84
Bourke Street
Redfern
747–759
NSW Mounted Police Barracks and Taoist Association of Australia Group, including two and three storey Federation buildings, c 1908 and site
4.56
85
Bourke Street
Redfern
752–754
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house group, c 1890
4.75
86
Bourke Street
Redfern
763
Part of Coachman Restaurant, single storey Victorian house, c 1860
4.58
87
Bourke Street
Redfern
780
Former Reckitt & Colemann, three storey Federation facade, c 1910, and later additions
4.76
88
Bourke Street
Redfern
809
Two storey Edwardian terrace house, c 1900
4.57
89*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
304–312
Three storey Federation Queen Anne style shops and residences, c 1890
2.107
89A
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
342–344
Pogs Car Laundry, three storey Inter-War petrol station and residential flat building, c 1927
2.108/1
90
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
346–348
Former Surry Hills Academy and Seminary, two storey Victorian Regency style terrace houses and two storey Victorian Gothic style building, c 1845
2.108
91*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
348A
Former Wesleyan Capel, two storey sandstone Victorian Free Classical style sandstone church, c 1846
2.109
92*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
354–356
Beresford Hotel, three storey Victorian hotel
2.110
93
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
389–393
Belgenny, ten storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building with street level shops, c 1938
2.111/1
94
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
397–403
Kingsgate, four storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building with street level shops
2.111/2
95*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
409–411
Pelican Hotel, three storey Victorian terraces, c 1852
2.112
96*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
411A
Greek Orthodox Church, formerly Congregational Church Group, including: two storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1878 and two storey Victorian Georgian style school hall, c 1862
2.113
97*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
413
Strathmore, three storey Victorian terrace
2.114/1
98
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
415
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.114/2
99*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
416
The Hopetoun Hotel, two storey Federation Boom style building
2.30
100
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
421–441
St Margarets Hospital for Women Group, including: eight storey Inter-War Functionalist style main building, c 1947 and two storey Post-War chapel, c 1959
2.115
101*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
512–518
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
2.33/1
102*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
520–534
Four storey Victorian terrace house group
2.33/2
103*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
536–540
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.33/3
104*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
542–544
Two storey Victorian corner shop, residence and attached terrace, c 1880
2.33/4
105*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
545–545A
Two storey Victorian Italianate corner shop, residence and attached terrace
2.33/5
106*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
546–554
Two storey Federation terrace house group
2.33/6
107*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
561
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence
2.33/7
108*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
595– 595A
JTA, two storey Victorian style building, formerly corner shop with later additions, c 1914
2.33/8
109*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
563–565
Carrington Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel, c 1877
2.34
110*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
581–593
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
2.35
111*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
590–614
Bourke Street Public School, single storey Victorian Academic Classical style building with central bell tower, c 1883, including fence, gates and site with landscaping
2.31
112
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
618A
Two storey Victorian Gothic style house
2.36
113
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
626–630
Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church, two storey Federation church with Inter-War Romanesque style facade, c 1898, 1931
2.37
114*
Bourke Street
Surry Hills
701–703
Former Police Station, single storey brick and sandstone Federation Romanesque style building, c 1895
2.32
114A
Bourke Street
Waterloo
866–882
Millers Self Storage, Federation Warehouse with art deco additions, at corner of O’Dea Avenue and Bourke Street
5.4
115
Bourke Street
Waterloo
903–921
Former Sydney Water Site Group, including: Pumping Station Building, Inter-War Free Classical style building, c 1922–23, Valve House, c 1936–37, Inter-War Free Classical style building, and Electricity Substation No 18, c 1912, Federation Arts and Crafts style building
4.102
116
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
1–7
Bells Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel
1.146/1
117
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
2
Woolloomooloo Hotel, formerly Macquarie Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel
1.146/2
118
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
4–10
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.141/1
119
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
9–11
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1886
1.141/2
120
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
12–22
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.141/3
121
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
13
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.141/4
122
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
15–21
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.141/5
123
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
89
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence
1.107/3
124*
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
120–122
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.119
125
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
129
Two storey Victorian corner terrace
1.107/4
126
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
159–161
Three storey Victorian terrace houses
1.118/1
127
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
163–167
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.118/2
128
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
171
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.118/3
129
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
173–175
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.118/4
130
Bourke Street
Woolloomooloo
177
Three storey Victorian terrace house
1.118/5
131
Bourke Street, cnr Plunkett Street
Woolloomooloo
n/a
Ward Boundary Pillar, c 1842
1.133
132
Bourke Street
Zetland
932–934
Former Fire Station, two storey brick Inter-War Free Classical style building, c 1917
5.3/1
133
Bourke Street
Zetland
936–938
The Green Square Hotel, formerly the Zetland Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel, c 1890, overlaid with Inter-War Art Deco style facade, c 1939
5.3/2
134
Bourke Street
Zetland
999–1011
Chase Terrace, single storey Federation Queen Anne style terrace house group, c 1909
5.3/3
135
Bowden Street
Alexandria
10
Eclipse House, single storey Inter-War Art Deco style industrial building, c 1930
6.16
136*
Brandling Street
Alexandria
39
Eveleigh House, two storey Edwardian mansion, c 1902
7.15
137*
Bridge Street
Erskineville
1–10
Single and two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
7.48/1
138
Briggs Street
Camperdown
13
Single storey Victorian terrace house
8.12/1
139
Briggs Street
Camperdown
15
Two storey Victorian terrace house
8.12/2
140
Briggs Street
Camperdown
17–23
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
8.12/3
141
Briggs Street
Camperdown
25–35
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
8.12/4
141A
Broadway
Chippendale
128–140
Pioneer House, six storey Inter-War Functionalist style commercial building, c 1934
8.40
141B
Broadway
Chippendale
166–170
Hotel Broadway (former), two storey Inter-War Functionalist style hotel, c 1936
8.41
141C
Broadway
Chippendale
174–178
Commonwealth Bank (former), two storey Inter-War commercial building, c 1933
8.42
141D
Broadway
Chippendale
202–206
The English, Scottish, and Australasian Bank (former), three storey Inter-War commercial building, c 1930
8.43
142
Broadway
Ultimo
104–110
St Benedict’s Church Group, including single storey Victorian Academic Gothic style church and two storey Victorian Gothic style convent and hall
8.36/1
143
Broadway
Ultimo
129
Two storey Victorian commercial corner building
8.36/2
144
Broadway
Ultimo
133–135
Two storey Victorian commercial building
8.36/3
145
Broadway
Ultimo
137–145
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
8.37
146
Broadway
Ultimo
147–151
Three storey Victorian Italianate style commercial building
8.36/4
147
Broadway
Ultimo
153–155
Two storey Victorian commercial building
8.36/5
148
Broadway
Ultimo
157–159
Three storey Edwardian commercial corner building
8.36/6
149
Broadway
Ultimo
161
Two storey Victorian commercial building, c 1871, modified to five storeys, c 1890
8.36/7
150
Broadway
Ultimo
163–165
Two storey Edwardian commercial building, c 1906–1909
8.36/8
151
Broadway
Ultimo
167–171
Two storey modified Edwardian commercial building
8.36/9
152
Broadway
Ultimo
173–179
Phoenician Club, formerly Broadway Theatre, three storey Federation Free Classical style corner building, c 1911
8.36/10
153
Broadway
Ultimo
181
Former National Bank of Australia, three storey Victorian Academic Classical style building
8.36/11
154*
Broadway
Ultimo
185–211
Former Grace Bros Homewares building, five storey Federation Free Classical style commercial building with corner clock tower, c 1909
8.38
155
Broughton Street
Woolloomooloo
12
Single storey Victorian terrace house
1.107/5
156
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
106
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house, c 1850
1.107/6
157*
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
141–145
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.107/7
158*
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
153–155
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
1.149
159
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
159
Telford Place, single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1852
1.150
160
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
n/a
Butler’s Stairs
1.148
161
Brougham Street
Woolloomooloo
n/a
Hordern’s Stairs, c 1882
1.147
161A
Brown Street
Newtown
1–1A
Marcus Clark warehouse
7.41/38
162
Brown Street
Newtown
8–10
Newtown Library, formerly Salvation Army Citadel, two storey Victorian Italianate style building
7.32
163*
Brown Street
Newtown
17–19
Two storey Edwardian terrace houses
7.34
164*
Brown Street
Newtown
21–25
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
7.34
165*
Brown Street
Newtown
39–49
Single storey Edwardian terrace house group
7.30/1
166*
Brown Street
Newtown
40
Two storey Victorian Filigree style mansion
7.35
167*
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
16–28
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.4/1
168*
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
30–30A
Two storey sandstone Victorian terrace houses
2.4/2
169
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
32–34
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
2.4/3
170*
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
36–42
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.4/4
171
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
46–48
Two storey mid Victorian terrace houses
2.4/5
172*
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
51
Cleveland House, two storey Colonial Georgian style mansion, c 1824
2.2
173*
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
86
Belvoir Street Baptist Church, single storey Federation Gothic style church, 1912
2.5
174
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
91–101
Pembroke Terrace, two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group, c 1860
2.3/2
175
Buckingham Street
Surry Hills
108–116, 120
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.3/3
176*
Buckland Street
Chippendale
n/a
UTS Blackfriars Campus Group, including: former Blackfriars Public School, two storey Victorian Gothic style buildings, c 1883 and former Headmaster’s Residence, two storey Victorian Gothic style mansion, c 1877–1883
8.30/2
177
Buckland Street
Alexandria
10
Alexandria Park, including entrance gates and site with landscaping
7.11
177A
Buckland Street
Chippendale
14–16
W A Davidson Clothing Manufacturers (former), two storey Federation warehouse, c 1909
8.59
178
Burnett Street
Redfern
48
Dascom E Cottage, single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1860
4.43
179
Burnett Street
Redfern
62–64
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1860
4.44/1
180
Burrows Road
Alexandria
n/a
Alexandra Canal (Shea’s Creek) group, including brick retaining walls and concrete channels
6.15
181*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
20
Former Family Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel, 1885 with third storey addition, c 1900
1.5
182*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
22
Part of former Family Hotel, two storey sandstone Victorian terrace houses, c 1883
1.20/1
183*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
24
Two storey sandstone and brick Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.20/2
184*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
26–28
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace houses
1.20/3
185*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
32
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1840
1.21
186*
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
76–88
Single storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group, c 1845
1.68
187
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
106–112
Single storey Victorian Georgian style semi-detached cottages
1.84
188
Burton Street
Darlinghurst
114
Hillcrest Flats, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.80/1
189
Busby’s Bore
Darlinghurst and Paddington
n/a
Two mile tunnel which traverses beneath Sydney Showgrounds, Victoria Barracks and Oxford Street to the corner of Liverpool St, c 1827–1837
3.92
190
Caldwell Street
Darlinghurst
20–22
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.88/1
191
Caldwell Street
Darlinghurst
24–26
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.88/2
192
Caldwell Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Beares Stairs, c 1886
1.100
193
Campbell Road
St Peters
2–34
Campbell Road Terraces, two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house group, c 1845
6.12
194
Campbell Road
St Peters
55
Rudders Bond Store, single storey Post-War warehouse, c 1950
6.14
195
Campbell Street
Surry Hills
91–103
Berman House, five storey Federation warehouse
2.98
196*
Campbell Street
Surry Hills
196
Christian Israelite Sanctuary, single storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1853
1.8
197
Campbell Street
Surry Hills
188–194
Camden Flats, three storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building, c 1930
1.10
198*
Carillon Avenue
Newtown
48–90
North Newtown Practice School, formerly Newtown Public School Group, including three storey sandstone and brick Federation Arts and Crafts style building, c 1897, 1909
8.15
199*
Carillon Avenue
University of Sydney
n/a
Womens College Group, including: the Main Building, three storey Federation building with later additions, c 1894, Williams Wing, three storey Inter-War building, c 1937 and site (with landscaping)
 
200*
Cathedral Street
Woolloomooloo
108–118
Two storey Victorian corner shop, residence and terrace group
1.113
201
Cathedral Street
Woolloomooloo
111–113
East Sydney Hotel, three storey Federation style building, c 1920
1.115
202*
Cathedral Street
Woolloomooloo
168–172
Two storey Victorian terrace house group formerly associated with President Lincoln Hotel
1.129/1
203*
Cathedral Street
Woolloomooloo
174
Former President Lincoln Hotel, three storey Victorian building
1.129/2
204
Cathedral Street
Woolloomooloo
176
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.132/1
205
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
2–4
Korein and Maroura, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
1.198
206
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
2A
Camelot Hall, three storey Inter-War Free Classical style residential flat building, c 1920
1.197
207*
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
8
Belgravia, formerly Killountan, two storey Federation Queen Anne style house, c 1893
1.199
208*
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
15–19
Bethania and Camelita, three storey Victorian convent with Federation Romanesque style additions, c 1910
1.200/1
209*
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
21–23
Byrock and Uralla, three storey Victorian Free Classical style terrace houses
1.200/2
210*
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
25–27
Highclere and Romney Hall, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
1.200/3
211*
Challis Avenue
Potts Point
29
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
1.200/4
212
Chalmers Street
Redfern
229
Woolpack Hotel, three storey Federation hotel
4.44/2
213
Chalmers Street
Surry Hills
86–88
Royal Exhibition Hotel, three storey Victorian hotel, c 1870, with later additions
2.6
214
Chalmers Street
Surry Hills
126–128
Australian Metalworkers Building, formerly Amalgamated Engineering Union, three storey Inter-War Art Deco style commercial building, c 1929
2.7
215*
Chalmers Street
Surry Hills
142–144
Welsh Presbyterian Church, formerly Chalmers Presbyterian Church, single storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1856
2.8
216*
Chalmers Street
Surry Hills
166
Ravenswood, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1876
2.9
217
Chapel Street
Darlinghurst
3–9
Two storey sandstone Victorian terrace house group
1.51/1
218
Chapel Street
Darlinghurst
18
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.51/2
219
Chapel Street
Darlinghurst
20
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.51/3
220*
Charles Street
Erskineville
11
Former Cosmopolitan Hotel, three storey Victorian style corner building, c 1880
7.60
221
Charlotte Lane
Darlinghurst
9–17
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.35/1
222
Chelsea Street
Redfern
39–43
Single storey sandstone Victorian cottage remnant, c 1860
4.72
223
Chelsea Street
Redfern
44
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1860
4.71
224
Church Place
Paddington
7–9
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottages, c 1850
3.90
225
Church Street
Camperdown
21
St Andrews Greek Orthodox Church, formerly St Phillips Church of England, single storey Victorian Gothic style church
8.12/5
225A
Church Street
Camperdown
32–44
York Terrace, single storey Victorian terrace group of seven, c 1880
8.12/11
226
Church Street
Camperdown
41–43
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
8.12/6
227
Church Street
Camperdown
47–51
Single storey Edwardian terrace house group
8.12/8
228
Church Street
Camperdown
70
Two storey building, formerly corner shop and residence
8.12/9
229
Church Street
Camperdown
97–99
Former Bonds Store, two storey Inter-War commercial building
8.12/10
230
Church Street
Paddington
1
Clydesville, single storey Colonial Georgian style cottage, c 1830
2.148
230A
City Road
Chippendale
2–6
Lansdowne Hotel, three storey Inter-War hotel, 1926
8.44
230B
City Road
Chippendale
20
Cooper’s Cottages (former), single storey Colonial Georgian terrace group remnants, c 1843
8.45
230C
City Road
Chippendale
22–24
Grace Bros Warehouse (former), six storey Federation warehouse, c 1916
8.46
230D
City Road
Chippendale
58
Imperial Hotel (former), two storey Victorian hotel, c 1884 and later modifications
8.47
230E
City Road
Chippendale
88–90
Pair of two storey Victorian terrace houses, c 1880
8.48
231
City Road
Chippendale
92
Family Planning Clinic, three storey Victorian terrace house with Federation Anglo-Dutch style facade, c 1880, 1902
8.24
232*
City Road
University of Sydney
n/a
Gate Keepers Lodge, single storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style building
8.16/1
233
City Road
University of Sydney
n/a
James Spring Drinking Fountain and Horse Trough, c 1910
8.19
234*
City Road
University of Sydney
n/a
St Pauls College Group, including two storey Victorian Gothic style building, c 1885, two storey Edwardian house and site (with landscaping)
8.16/3
235
City Road
University of Sydney
n/a
Former NSW Institute for the Deaf, Dumb and the Blind Group, including: two and three storey Victorian Italianate style building, c 1870, with later additions, c 1884, two storey Victorian Italianate style house, including site (with landscaping), and perimeter walls
8.20
236
Clapton Place
Darlinghurst
2
Granston Hall, four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.87/1
237
Clapton Place
Darlinghurst
4–6
The Victor and The Rex, three storey Inter-War residential flat buildings
1.87/2
238
Clapton Place
Darlinghurst
8
Beauradia, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.87/3
239
Clapton Place
Darlinghurst
10
Four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.87/4
239A
Cleveland Street
Chippendale
52–54
Native Rose Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel, c 1923
8.60
240*
Cleveland Street
Darlington
103
Britannia Hotel, two storey Federation Free style hotel
7.1/1
240A
Cleveland Street
Darlington
117–117A
Hahn Automotive Services (former), Inter-War Art Deco style service station and forecourt, 1939
8.61
241
Cleveland Street
Darlington
137–143
Two storey Victorian corner shop, residential terrace house group
7.1/2
242
Cleveland Street
Moore Park
n/a
Sydney Boys High School Group, including: the Main Block, two storey Inter-War Mediterranean style building, c 1927, and former Zoological Gardens remnants, including, bear pit and site (with landscaping)
3.5
243
Cleveland Street
Moore Park
n/a
Sydney Girls High School Group, including Main Block a two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style building, c 1921, fence posts and gates and former Zoological Gardens remnants, including, bear pit and site (with landscaping)
3.6
244
Cleveland Street
Redfern
201
Two storey Victorian Filigree style mansion, c 1880
4.2
245
Cleveland Street
Redfern
203–205
Tutulla and Tivoli, single storey sandstone Colonial Georgian style semi-detached cottages, c 1840
4.3 & 4.4
246
Cleveland Street
Redfern
207
Park Hotel, formerly Allens Private Hotel, two storey Victorian Gothic style mansion, c 1880
4.5
247
Cleveland Street
Redfern
209–213
Three storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
4.6
248
Cleveland Street
Redfern
267
Demco Machinery Co Ltd, four storey Inter-War Functionalist style commercial building, c 1940
4.47/1
249
Cleveland Street
Redfern
269–271
Demco Machinery Co Ltd, four storey Federation commercial building, c 1911
4.47/2
250
Cleveland Street
Redfern
273
Surrey Club Hotel, three storey Victorian Italianate hotel, c 1880
4.46
251
Cleveland Street
Redfern
289
Landshipping House, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house, c 1880
 
252
Cleveland Street
Redfern
291
Saxtona, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house, c 1880
4.84/1
253
Cleveland Street
Redfern
293
Evelyn, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1880
4.84/2
254
Cleveland Street
Redfern
295
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1880
4.84/3
255
Cleveland Street
Redfern
297
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house, c 1880
4.84/4
256
Cleveland Street
Redfern
299–301
Two storey Victorian Free Classical style shops and residences, c 1880
4.84/5
257
Cleveland Street
Redfern
303
Former Stage Club, three storey Federation Free Classical style building, c 1910, with alterations to Cleveland St frontage
4.83
258
Cleveland Street
Redfern
397–399
Former Bank of New South Wales, two storey Federation Free style corner building, c 1910
4.60
259
Cleveland Street
Redfern
433
Bar Cleveland, formerly Cleveland Inn Hotel, two storey brick and sandstone Federation hotel, c 1900
4.59
260
Cleveland Street
Redfern
495
Bat and Ball Hotel, two storey Inter-War Free Classical style hotel
4.67
261*
Cleveland Street
Surry Hills
380
Former Matis Pharmacy, two storey Victorian Italianate style commercial building, including shop fixtures
2.20
262
Cleveland Street
Surry Hills
396–398
Former Holocaust Museum, two storey Victorian terrace house
2.21
263
Cleveland Street, cnr South Dowling Street
Surry Hills
n/a
Cook Ward Boundary Marker, c 1842
2.40
264
Clifton Reserve
Surry Hills
1–5
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house group
2.127
265
Collins Street
Surry Hills
2
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.63/1
266*
Collins Street
Surry Hills
6–18
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group, c 1850
2.71/1
267*
Collins Street
Surry Hills
15–33
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1875
2.71/2
268
Cook Road
Centennial Park
45–47
Two storey Federation semi-detached houses, c 1910
3.28
269
Cook Road
Centennial Park
70A
Three storey Federation Free Classical style mansion, c 1910
3.9
270
Cook Road
Centennial Park
97–103
Two storey Federation semi-detached house group, c 1910
3.27
271
Cope Street
Waterloo
225
Former Waterloo Pre-school Kindergarten, single storey Victorian building, c 1870
4.85
272
Cope Street
Waterloo
229–231
Two storey Victorian terrace houses, c 1880
4.86
273*
Copeland Avenue
Newtown
1A
Former servants quarters, two storey Colonial Georgian style cottage, c 1840
7.36
274*
Copeland Street
Alexandria
30–33
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house group
7.12/1
275*
Cowper Wharf Road
Woolloomooloo
43–51
Former Navy Gunnery School, three storey Federation warehouse
1.145
276*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
128
Two storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style terrace house
1.46/1
277*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
130–132
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
1.46/2
278*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
134– 136A
Two storey Edwardian terrace house group
1.46/3
279
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
131–133
Glardinetto Restaurant, two storey Victorian Georgian style sandstone cottage
1.44
280
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
155–157
Two storey sandstone Victorian terrace house group
1.43/1
281
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
159
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.43/2
282
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
161
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.43/3
283
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
163
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.43/4
284
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
165–169
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.43/5
285
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
171–175
Two storey sandstone and brick Victorian terrace house group
1.43/6
286
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
177–191
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.43/7
287*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
213–225
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house group
1.17/1
288*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
216–218
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
1.17/2
289*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
220–224
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.17/3
290*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
226–228
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.17/4
291*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
230–232
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.17/5
292*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
236
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house
1.17/6
293*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
238
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.17/7
294*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
240–242
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.17/8
295*
Crown Street
Darlinghurst
284–288
Two storey sandstone Victorian Regency style terrace houses
2.122/1
296
Crown Street
Surry Hills
299–301
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
2.85/1
297
Crown Street
Surry Hills
303–309
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.85/2
298
Crown Street
Surry Hills
311
Three storey Victorian terrace house
2.85/3
299
Crown Street
Surry Hills
313–317
Four storey Victorian terrace house group
2.85/4
300
Crown Street
Surry Hills
319
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.85/5
301*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
320
Bentley Bar, formerly Oriental Hotel, three storey Federation hotel
2.123
302
Crown Street
Surry Hills
335
Two storey Victorian house
2.86
303
Crown Street
Surry Hills
352
Single storey Victorian cottage with later second storey addition
2.124
304*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
355
Former City View, part of former Crown Street Womens Hospital, three storey Victorian Free Classical style building, with Federation Free style addition, c 1908
2.74
305
Crown Street
Surry Hills
356
Crown Street Public School Group, including three storey Victorian Gothic style building, c 1869
2.125
306
Crown Street
Surry Hills
358–362
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.126
307*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
388–396
Chinese Presbyterian Church, formerly Fullerton Memorial Church Group, including: two storey Federation Academic Gothic style church with bell tower c, 1904 and two storey Federation Gothic style hall, c 1905
2.128
308
Crown Street
Surry Hills
397
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style shop and residence
2.76
309*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
412–414
The Dolphin Hotel, three storey Inter-War Free Classical style hotel
2.129
310
Crown Street
Surry Hills
423
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1884
2.75
311*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
470–472
The Clock Hotel, formerly The Exchange Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel
2.51
312
Crown Street
Surry Hills
499–503
Two storey Federation Free style shop and residence group
2.73
313
Crown Street
Surry Hills
505
Trinity Bar, formerly Hotel Victoria, two storey Inter-War hotel
2.72
314
Crown Street
Surry Hills
514–524
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
2.50
315*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
525–525A
Three storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style warehouse
2.49/1
316*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
527
Two storey Federation commercial building
2.49/2
317*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
529
Single storey Victorian terrace with shop modifications
2.49/3
318*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
536
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence, c 1893
2.49/4
319*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
543
Surry Hills Post Office, single storey Inter-War Free Classical style building, c 1923
2.49/5
320*
Crown Street
Surry Hills
594–596
St Clair Flats, three storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style house, c 1900
2.52
321
Crown Street
Surry Hills
636–638
Three storey Victorian Italianate style building
2.53
322*
Crown Street
Woolloomooloo
2–34
Bossley Terrace, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house group, c 1880
1.112
323
Crown Street
Woolloomooloo
49
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.107/8
324
Crown Street
Woolloomooloo
96–100
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.107/9
325
Crown Street
Woolloomooloo
102–104
Sir Hercules Robinson Terrace, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1873
1.107/10
326
Dalmeny Avenue
Rosebery
34–36
Former Methodist Church, single storey Federation Gothic style church, c 1916
5.9/3
327
Darley Place
Darlinghurst
1
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1850
1.82/1
328
Darley Place
Darlinghurst
2–3
Two storey Victorian semi-detached houses, c 1860
1.82/2
329
Darley Place
Darlinghurst
4
Two storey Victorian semi-detached house, c 1860
1.82/3
330
Darley Place
Darlinghurst
5
Ashley Cottage, single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1850
1.82/4
331
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
1A
Stoneleigh, two storey Victorian Regency style mansion, c 1865
1.76/1
332*
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
2
Iona, formerly Winchester Private Hospital, two storey Victorian Italianate style mansion, c 1880
1.77
333
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
2A
Portree, four storey Inter-War Functionalist style residential flat building
1.80/2
334
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
5
Ballina Flats, four and seven storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat buildings
1.80/3
335
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
9
Single storey Victorian terrace house
1.83/1
336
Darley Street
Darlinghurst
11–15
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
1.83/2
337
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
96–102
Darlinghurst Fire Station, two, three and four storey sandstone and brick Federation Free style corner building, c 1912
1.90
338*
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
120
St John’s Church of England Church Group, including: two storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style church, 1856, two storey Victorian Free classical style rectory, 1858 and sandstone and iron fences and gates
1.93
339
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
140–148
NSW Jewish War Memorial and Museum, three storey Inter-War Free Classical style building, c 1923
1.96
340
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
251–261
The Hopes and The Slatler, two storey Victorian Gothic style semi-detached houses
1.85/1
341*
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
263
Three storey Victorian terrace house
1.85/2
342*
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
267
Three storey Victorian terrace house
1.85/3
343*
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
269–271
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.85/4
344*
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
273–275
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
1.85/5
345
Darlinghurst Road
Darlinghurst
892b
East Sydney Technical College Group, formerly Darlinghurst Gaol, including various Colonial and Victorian buildings with later additions, site (with landscaping) and perimeter sandstone walls and gates, c 1823–24, 1885
1.85/6
346*
Darlinghurst Road
Kings Cross
50–52
Woolworths, four storey Inter-War Functionalist style commercial building, c 1930
1.218/1
347*
Darlington Road
Darlington
86–87
Roma and Frelin, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
7.4/1
348*
Darlington Road
Darlington
88
Two storey Victorian terrace modified with Federation facade
7.4/2
349*
Darlington Road
Darlington
90–93
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
7.4/3
350*
Darlington Road
Darlington
94
Two storey Victorian terrace house
7.4/4
351*
Darlington Road
Darlington
95
Two storey Victorian terrace house
7.4/5
352*
Darlington Road
Darlington
96–103
Golden Grove Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group
7.4/6
353*
Darlington Road
Darlington
104–123
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
7.4/7
354*
Darlington Road
Darlington
124–131
University Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group
7.4/8
355*
Darlington Road
University of Sydney
n/a
Former Darlington Primary School, single storey Victorian Gothic style building, c 1877
8.18
356*
Denham Street
Surry Hills
18–28
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
2.121
357
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
119–123
Society of Friends (Quaker) Meeting House, single storey Federation Free Classical style church, c 1903
2.17
358
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
125–129
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.18
359
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
156–158
O’Bar, formerly Clarendon Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel, c 1876
2.58
360
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
198–200
Shakespeare Hotel, three storey Victorian hotel, c 1879
2.59
361
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
235–241
St Peter’s Roman Catholic Church Group, including: two storey Federation Gothic style church, c 1917, single storey Victorian Gothic style hall, c 1880 and two storey Federation presbytery with Inter-War additions
2.22
362
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
242
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house
2.61/1
363
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
244
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.61/2
364
Devonshire Street
Surry Hills
252–264
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
2.62
365
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
46
Frisco Hotel, three storey Federation hotel
1.142
366
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
71–73
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
1.128/1
367
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
88
Woolloomooloo Waters Hotel, five storey Inter-War warehouse
1.136
368
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
126–128A
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
1.128/2
369
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
129–131
Fitzroy Hotel, three storey Federation Free Classical style building
1.127
370
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
132–154
Two storey Victorian Georgian style and mid-Victorian terrace house group
1.128/3
371
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
133–135
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.128/4
372
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
137–143
Vere de Vere, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
1.128/5
373
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
153
Cancer Council, three storey Federation warehouse
1.123
374
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
167–169
Two storey Edwardian terrace houses
1.128/6
375
Dowling Street
Woolloomooloo
198–208
Woolloomooloo Day Nursery, single storey Federation Arts and Crafts style building, c 1920
1.125
375A
Dunning Avenue
Rosebery
25–27
Inter-War Functionalist style warehouse
 
376
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
2–6
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.47/1
377
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
8–10
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
2.47/2
378
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
12
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.47/3
379
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
14–14A
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace houses
2.47/4
380
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
16–20
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.47/5
381
Edgeley Street
Surry Hills
22–24
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
2.47/6
382
Edward Street
Darlington
17
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
7.1/3
383
Elim Place
Chippendale
6–10
Part of former Coopers Terrace, single storey sandstone Colonial Georgian style terrace house group, c 1843
8.25
384
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
2
The Gazebo Hotel, seventeen storey Post-War International style hotel
1.180
385
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
43
Scotforth, four storey Inter-War Free Classical style residential flat building
1.178
386
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
61
Aringa, single storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style cottage with attached two storey Federation addition
1.176
387
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
74
Blair, three and four storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.177
388
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
84
Keadue, two storey Federation mansion, c 1890
1.175
389
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
86–88
Laureville and Oakburn, two storey Victorian Italianate style semi-detached houses
1.174
390
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
93
Kincoppal, two storey sandstone Victorian Regency style mansion, c 1870, including site (with landscaping)
1.173
391
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
97
Tresco, two storey sandstone Victorian Italianate style mansion, c 1868
1.172
392
Elizabeth Bay Road
Elizabeth Bay
102
Ashton, two storey Victorian Italianate style mansion
1.171
393
Elizabeth Street
Redfern
520–550
Two storey Victorian terrace group, c 1880
4.50/1
394
Elizabeth Street
Redfern
552–564
Pleasant Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
4.50/2
395
Elizabeth Street
Redfern
567–571
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace
4.49
396
Elizabeth Street
Redfern
583
Stanton Mellick, three storey Victorian style commercial building, c 1889
4.48
397
Elizabeth Street
Redfern
587
The Where Kakakel, single storey Inter-War Gothic style church, c 1930
4.51
398*
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
420–422
Former ANZ Bank, three storey Victorian Italianate style corner building
2.15
399*
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
451–455
Strawberry Hill Hotel, formerly Southern Cross Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel
2.11/1
400*
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
457
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.11/2
401*
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
459
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.11/3
402
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
485–489
Christeys, two storey Victorian warehouse and attached Victorian Georgian style terrace house, c 1860
2.13
403
Elizabeth Street
Surry Hills
555–565
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.14
404
Elizabeth Street
Waterloo
770
Waterloo Library, formerly Waterloo Town Hall, two storey Victorian Italianate style building, c 1880
4.98
405
Elizabeth Street
Waterloo
772–808
Single storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
4.99
406
Elizabeth Street
Waterloo
830–838
Former Chubb Pty Ltd Group, one and two storey Inter-War commercial buildings, including the Luke Muras Building, c 1916 and the early Chubb Building, c 1920–1923
5.6
407
Elizabeth Street
Waterloo
874
Former Zetland Tram Terminus, single storey brick Federation building, c 1902
5.3/4
408
Elizabeth Street
Waterloo
n/a
Waterloo Park, including site (with landscaping)
4.97
409
Elizabeth Street
Zetland
878
Alencon, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house, c 1886
5.3/5
410
Elizabeth Street
Zetland
934
Single storey weatherboard Victorian cottage, c 1890
5.3/6
411
Epsom Road
Zetland
68–74
Electricity Substation No 338, Inter-War Stripped Classical style building, 1927
5.1/1
411A
Epsom Road, cnr Mentmore Avenue
Rosebery
n/a
Horse trough
 
412*
Erskineville Road
Erskineville
35
Imperial Hotel, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style building, c 1930
7.58
413
Erskineville Road
Erskineville
55
Holy Trinity Church Group, includes single storey Victorian Gothic style church and hall, c 1885
7.55
414
Erskineville Road
Erskineville
102
Erskineville Hotel, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style hotel, c 1930
7.62
415
Erskineville Road
Erskineville
104
Erskineville Town Hall, single storey Inter-War Mediterranean style building, c 1920–1930
7.61
416
Euston Road
Alexandria
48
Frank G Spurway Pty Ltd, two storey Inter-War Functionalist style industrial building, c 1940
6.7
417
Farrell Avenue
Darlinghurst
1
Tennyson House, four storey Inter-War Georgian revival style residential flat building
1.87/6
418
Farrell Avenue
Darlinghurst
2–12
Richmond Hall, Rosebank Hall and Montrose, three storey Inter-War residential flat building group, including rear sandstone boundary wall, c 1830
1.87/7
419
Farrell Avenue
Darlinghurst
3
Linden, formerly Yandil Hall, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.87/8
420
Farrell Avenue
Darlinghurst
3A
Martin Hall, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.87/9
421
Fitzroy Street
Newtown
8
Hurlstone House, single storey weatherboard Victorian cottage
7.29
422
Fitzroy Street
Newtown
13–17
Belmonde, two storey Victorian warehouse
7.29
423*
Fitzroy Street
Surry Hills
46–48
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
2.135
424*
Fitzroy Street
Surry Hills
106–108
Cricketer’s Arms Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel, c 1921
2.137
425
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
58A
Former Wesleyan School, two storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style building
2.149
426*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
82–84
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.142/1
427*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
86
Two storey Victorian Filigree style mansion
2.143
428*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
88–98
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
2.142/2
429*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
100–102
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
2.142/3
430*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
106–114
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.142/4
431*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
116–120
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.142/5
432*
Flinders Street
Darlinghurst
122–124
Palace Hotel, two storey Victorian hotel
2.142/6
433*
Flinders Street
Paddington
126–130
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
2.142/7
434*
Flinders Street
Paddington
132
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.142/8
435*
Flinders Street
Paddington
134
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.142/9
436*
Flinders Street
Paddington
136
Three storey Victorian terrace house
2.142/10
437*
Flinders Street
Paddington
138–140
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.142/11
438*
Flinders Street
Paddington
142
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.142/12
439*
Flinders Street
Paddington
144
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.142/13
440*
Flinders Street
Paddington
146
Moira, three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.142/14
441*
Flinders Street
Paddington
150
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.142/15
442*
Flinders Street
Paddington
152–156
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
2.142/16
443*
Flinders Street
Paddington
162
Captain Cook Hotel, four storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style hotel, c 1914
2.145
444
Flinders Street
Surry Hills
1–5
Former Commonwealth Bank, three storey Federation commercial building
2.119
445
Flinders Street
Surry Hills
7–9
Two storey Victorian Gothic style commercial building
2.120
446*
Flinders Street
Surry Hills
81
St. Michael’s Anglican Church Group, including: two storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1854, two storey Edwardian rectory, c 1917, two storey Federation Gothic style parish hall and single storey sandstone electricity substation No 869, c 1952
2.134/4
447*
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
165–215
Sydney Church of England Girl’s Grammar School Group, including: Barham, two storey Colonial Georgian style mansion, c 1833, Wilkinson House, formerly Gwydir Flats, three storey Inter-War Georgian revival style residential flat building, c 1920, Chapel Building, three storey Federation building, c 1906, with later additions, c 1910 and site
1.57
448*
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
188
Former St Peters Rectory, three storey Victorian Gothic style mansion, c 1872
1.66/1
449
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
217
Nelson House, two storey sandstone Victorian terrace house, c 1880 (incorporated into SCEGGS 1993)
1.59/1
450
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
219
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.59/2
451
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
221–227
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.59/3
452
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
229
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house
1.59/4
453
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
231–233
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.59/5
454
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
235
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.59/6
455
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
237–239
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace houses
1.59/7
456
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
238–252
Belgrave Terrace, three storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house and corner shop group, c 1850
1.69/1
457
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
241–243
Two storey Victorian style terrace houses
1.59/8
458
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
245
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.59/9
459
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
247–253
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.59/10
460
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
257–297
Two storey Federation Queen Ann style terrace house group
1.69/2
461*
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
299
Caritas Centre Group, part of St Vincent’s Hospital, including: two storey Victorian Regency style building, c 1867 with third storey addition, two storey Federation Arts and Craft style building and perimeter fences
1.70
462
Forbes Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Forbes Stairs
1.58
463
Forbes Street
Newtown
5–23
Former Convent of Mercy, single storey Victorian cottage, c 1871 and three storey Federation Free Classical style building, c 1906
7.27
464
Forbes Street
Newtown
40
St Kieran’s Presbytery, two storey Victorian Filigree style house, c 1880
7.6
465
Forbes Street
Newtown
46–50
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house group, c 1880
7.2/4
466
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
12–18
The Tilbury Hotel, two storey Inter-War building, c 1920
1.140
467
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
13
Single storey Federation Romanesque style sewerage pumping station
1.139
468
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
28–30
Two storey Victorian Italianate style building, formerly corner shop, residence and terrace house, c 1885
1.128/7
469
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
32
Two storey Victorian terrace house, c 1885
1.128/8
470
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
34
Two storey Victorian terrace house, c 1885
1.128/9
471
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
52–58
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.107/11
472
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
59
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house
1.107/12
473
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
60–66
Bottomley’s Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1886
1.107/13
474
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
61–65
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.107/14
475
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
67
Single storey Victorian terrace house
1.107/15
476
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
69
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1889
1.107/16
477
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
76
Two storey Victorian Terrace house, c 1886
1.107/17
478
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
84–88
Two storey Victorian Gothic style terrace house group
1.107/20
479
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
104–108
Single storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.130/1
480
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
110–112
Two storey Victorian terrace houses, c 1892
1.130/2
481
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
114
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.130/3
482
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
116
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.130/4
483
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
118
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house
1.130/5
484
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
120–122
Two storey sandstone mid-Victorian terrace houses
1.130/6
485
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
124–126
Single storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses, c 1853
1.130/7
486
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
128
Two storey Victorian style terrace house, c 1899
1.130/8
487
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
130
Two storey Victorian corner terrace shop and residence
1.130/9
488
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
132–134
Woolshed Inn, two storey Victorian corner building and attached terrace house
1.131
489
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
150–166
Bryson House, three storey Inter-War Functionalist style commercial building, c 1937
1.122
490
Forbes Street
Woolloomooloo
168–172
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
1.121
491
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
2–12
Former General Merchants, seven storey Federation warehouse
2.77/1
492*
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
26
Kay Bee Hotel, three storey Inter-War Georgian Revival style hotel
2.80
493
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
63
Foveaux House, seven storey Federation warehouse
2.77/2
494*
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
64
Excelsior Hotel, three storey Federation Free Classical style hotel
2.81
495
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
65
Three storey Federation warehouse
2.77/3
496
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
98
Two storey sandstone Victorian Regency style terrace house
2.67
497
Foveaux Street
Surry Hills
134–142
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.136
498
Fowler Street
Camperdown
2–14
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
8.12/11
499
Fowler Street
Camperdown
65–67
Two storey Inter-War warehouse
8.12/12
500
Fowler Street
Camperdown
69–87
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
8.12/13
501
Fowler Street
Camperdown
89–91
Two storey Victorian terrace houses modified into shops
8.12/14
502
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
8–10
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace houses
1.25/1
503
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
12
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.25/2
504
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
14
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.25/3
505
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
16–18
Single storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses, c 1849
1.25/4
506*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
17
Former hotel, two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style corner shop and residence, c 1850 with later modifications, c 1882, (includes Nos 2–4 Hargrave Street)
1.25/5
507*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
19–21
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses, c 1858
1.25/6
508*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
20–22
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.25/7
509*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
23
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.25/8
510*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
24
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
1.25/9
511*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
25
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace, c 1860
1.25/10
512*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
26–26A
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
1.25/12
513*
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
27–31
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group, c 1850
1.25/11
514
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
28
Two storey Federation terrace house
1.25/13
515
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
30–36
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.25/14
516
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
33–35
Two storey Victorian former corner shop, residence and attached terrace house
1.25/15
517
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
38
Two storey Victorian Georgian style building, formerly corner shop and residence
1.25/16
518
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
41–49
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.26/1
519
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
51
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.26/2
520
Francis Street
Darlinghurst
50
St Vincent de Paul, formerly St Joseph’s Kindergarten, three storey Federation building
1.34
521
Garden Street
Alexandria
71
Former Mayor’s Residence, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house, c 1880
7.10
522
Garden Street
Alexandria
73
Former Alexandria Town Hall, two storey Inter-War Free Classical style building, c 1928
7.9
523*
George Street
Erskineville
134
Two storey Edwardian house
7.57
524
George Street
Redfern
18
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1888
4.8
525
George Street
Redfern
54
Star House, three storey Victorian Free Classical style building, c 1860
4.37
526
George Street
Redfern
103–109
Redfern Telephone Exchange, two storey Victorian Italianate style building fronting Redfern St (No 15), c 1909
4.23
527
George Street
Redfern
179–193
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace group, c 1890
4.10
528
George Street
Redfern
160–202
Redfern Public School, two storey Victorian building, c 1877
4.9
528A
George Street
Redfern
195–197
Clyde House, two storey Victorian Filigree style house, 1885
4.1/1
529
George Street
Waterloo
291
Duke of Wellington Hotel, two storey Inter-War Free Classical style hotel, c 1910
4.103
530
George Street
Waterloo
336
Electricity Substation No 174, single storey Inter-War building
4.104
531*
Georgina Street
Newtown
5
Three storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
7.28/2
532*
Georgina Street
Newtown
23–51
Three storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house group
7.28/3
533*
Gibbes Street
Newtown
16–34
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
7.46/2
534*
Gibbes Street
Newtown
25–35
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
7.46/3
535
Golden Grove Street
Darlington
19–23
St Michael’s Church Group, including two storey Post-War church, two storey Victorian Gothic style school and three storey Federation hall
7.5
536*
Goodchap Street
Surry Hills
17–21
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
2.93
537
Gordon Street
Paddington
5–7
Two storey Victorian Italianate style corner building, c 1870
3.68
538
Gordon Street
Paddington
49
Sisters of Charity Congregational Offices, formerly St Patricks Convent, three storey Inter-War Mediterranean style building, c 1917
3.63
538A
Great Buckingham Street
Redfern
2
Electrical Substation No 435, Inter-War Functionalist style, c 1937
4.47/3
539
Greenknowe Avenue
Kings Cross
3–5
Tara, formerly Texas, eight storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building
1.209
539A
Greens Road
Paddington
1–37
Former Albion Street Public School, 1894, and former Sydney Technical High School building, 1925
 
540
Hansard Street
Zetland
10–12
Single storey Federation semi-detached terrace houses, c 1890
5.1/2
541
Hansard Street
Zetland
15
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage with two storey rear addition, c 1886
5.1/3
542
Hansard Street
Zetland
24
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1890
5.1/4
543*
High Holborn Street
Surry Hills
27
Convent of Our Lady of Mercy, two storey Victorian mansion
2.23
544*
High Holborn Street
Surry Hills
32–52
Single storey Edwardian terrace house group
2.24
545*
High Holborn Street
Surry Hills
39
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage
2.25
546*
High Holborn Street
Surry Hills
41–43
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terraces
2.26
547
High Holborn Street
Surry Hills
49
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage
2.27
547A
Huntley Street
Alexandria
6A
Shea’s Creek Woolsheds, c 1940–42—Woolsheds 72, 73 and 74
6.15/1
548
Huntley Street
Alexandria
48
Waterboard Pumphouse, single storey brick Federation building, c 1925
6.8
549
Hutchinson Street
Surry Hills
36–38
Electrical Trades Union Hall, four storey Inter-War Stripped Classical style warehouse
2.139
550
Hutchinson Street
Surry Hills
41
Two storey Inter-War Art Deco style commercial building
2.138
551
Ithaca Road
Elizabeth Bay
4
Former Orchard Shed, single storey sandstone Colonial building at rear
1.166
552*
Ithaca Road
Elizabeth Bay
5
Three storey Inter-War Free Classical style residential flat building
1.168/1
553*
Ithaca Road
Elizabeth Bay
7
Alabama, three storey Inter-War residential flat building
1.168/2
553A
Ithaca Road
Elizabeth Bay
10
Electrical Substation, No 223, Inter-War Stripped Classical style, c 1927
1.168/1
554
John Street
Waterloo
1–25
Gordon Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1880
7.21
554A
Joynton Avenue
Zetland
3
Former Royal South Sydney Hospital Group, including:
Administration Building, Queen Anne style building, 1913, with later alterations and additions, and
Pathology Building, single story building to Joynton Avenue, 1913, and
Outpatients Building, single storey Inter-War Georgian Revival style building, c 1935, and
Nurses Home (eastern wing), three storey Inter-War Georgian Revival style building, c 1938, and
Brick and sandstone boundary fence to Joynton Avenue, 1913, and
Landscaped area fronting Joynton Avenue between the Nurses Home and the Pathology Building, including the significant trees and open landscaped areas around the buildings.
 
555
Joynton Avenue
Zetland
52–112
Former Victoria Park Racecourse Group, including: Totalisator Building, one and three storey brick Inter-War building, c 1917, and site, including figs and trees adjacent to Joynton Avenue
5.13/1
556
Joynton Avenue
Zetland
n/a
Avenues of trees along Joynton Avenue, between O’Dea Avenue and Cook Lane
5.13/2
557*
Judge Street
Woolloomooloo
11–17
Single storey mid-Victorian terrace house group
1.132/2
558*
Judge Street
Woolloomooloo
19
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1854
1.132/2
559*
Judge Street
Woolloomooloo
23–31
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.132/3
560*
Kellett Street
Kings Cross
1
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house, c 1880
1.192/1
561*
Kellett Street
Kings Cross
3–11
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1880
1.192/2
562*
Kellett Street
Kings Cross
13–17
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1880
1.192/3
563
Kellett Street
Kings Cross
54–58
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
1.192/4
564
Kellett Way
Kings Cross
1
Two storey sandstone Colonial Georgian style house, c 1826 with later additions
1.193
565
Kellick Street
Waterloo
2–6
Mount Carmel Convent Group, including Victorian Gothic style church, convent and school, c 1876
4.96
566
Kidman Place
Woolloomooloo
1–7
Kidman Terrace, two storey Victorian Georgian terrace house group
1.135
566A
King Street
Newtown
2–4
Two storey Federation Free style shop and residence
7.41/13
567*
King Street
Newtown
18–20
J Palmer Buildings, two storey Victorian Filigree style corner commercial building, c 1886
7.41/1
567A
King Street
Newtown
21
White Horse Hotel (former), three storey hotel c 1914, with 1930s alterations to the facade
7.41/14
567B
King Street
Newtown
23–25
Malcolm Motors, Inter-War Spanish Mission style service station, c 1928
7.41/15
567C
King Street
Newtown
33–35
Pair of semi-detached mid-Victorian cottages c 1870
7.41/17
568
King Street
Newtown
69–77
Trocadero Hall, three storey Victorian Second Empire style building and hall, c 1889
7.41/2
568A
King Street
Newtown
113–117
Two storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building, c 1889
7.41/18
568B
King Street
Newtown
119–129
Two storey Federation style shop and residential building, c 1910
7.41/19
568C
King Street
Newtown
145
Marlborough Hotel, two storey Inter-War hotel, 1939
7.41/20
568D
King Street
Newtown
157
Milton Hotel (former), three storey Victorian Free Classical style building, c 1878
7.41/21
568E
King Street
Newtown
165–173
Two storey Federation Free style shop and residence, c 1905
7.41/22
568F
King Street
Newtown
168
Mary Bergin, three storey Victorian Free style commercial building, c 1887
7.41/23
569*
King Street
Newtown
174–184
Newtown Hotel, shops and residences, three storey Victorian Free Classical style building
7.41/3
570*
King Street
Newtown
206–208
Two storey Edwardian commercial building with corner turret
7.41/4
570A
King Street
Newtown
223–227
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style building, c 1886
7.41/25
571*
King Street
Newtown
224–226
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
7.41/5
571A
King Street
Newtown
229–239
Two storey Federation Free Classical style building, c 1902
7.41/26
571B
King Street
Newtown
230–232
C. Whately, three storey Victorian Free Classical commercial building, c 1887
7.41/27
572*
King Street
Newtown
244
ANZ Bank, two storey Inter-War Free Classical style commercial building, c 1922
7.41/6
572A
King Street
Newtown
260–266
Victorian commercial building, c 1898
7.41/29
573*
King Street
Newtown
270–276
Commonwealth Bank, two storey Post-War stripped Classical style building
7.41/7
574*
King Street
Newtown
280a
Newtown Mission Uniting Church, formerly Wesleyan Methodist Church and School Hall, two storey Victorian Gothic style church c 1859, with later additions
7.42
574A
King Street
Newtown
282–284
Federation shop and residence, c 1916
7.41/30
575*
King Street
Newtown
286–290
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
7.41/8
576*
King Street
Newtown
292
Newtown Post Office, two storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style building with clock tower, 1897
7.43
577*
King Street
Newtown
304–314
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
7.41/9
578*
King Street
Newtown
316–318
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
7.41/10
579*
King Street
Newtown
324
Bank Hotel, three storey Inter-War Art Deco building
7.41/11
580
King Street
Newtown
324A
Newtown Railway Station Group, including Ticket Office
7.45/2
581
King Street
Newtown
326A
Former Newtown Tram Depot Group, including car shed, offices and track remnants, c 1899
7.46/4
582
King Street
Newtown
344–350
Newtown Primary School, two storey Victorian Free Gothic style building, c 1875, with later additions, c 1892, including War Memorial, c 1921
7.44
583
King Street
Newtown
352
St Georges Hall, three storey Victorian Italianate style building, c 1887
7.45/1
583A
King Street
Newtown
366–378
Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church and Church Hall
7.41/31
584
King Street
Newtown
426
Two storey Inter-War Spanish Mission style garage
7.41/12
584A
King Street
Newtown
482–496
Two storey Federation shops and residences, c 1900
7.41/32
584B
King Street
Newtown
522–524A
Victorian commercial building, c 1890
7.41/33
584C
King Street
Newtown
576–582
Union Hotel, two storey Inter-War Functionalist style hotel, c 1939
7.41/34
584D
King Street
Erskineville
590
Federation shop and residence, c 1898
7.41/35
584E
King Street
Erskineville
672
Theatre (former), 1927, three storey facade to King Street, including side returns to the edge of the corbel only
7.41/36
584F
Knox Street
Chippendale
1
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1878
8.63
585
Lang Road
Centennial Park
2
Baha’l National Assembly, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, c 1910
3.29
586
Lang Road
Centennial Park
4
Bellevue, single storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, including rear garage, c 1910
3.30
587
Lang Road
Centennial Park
8
Two storey Federation Free Classical style mansion
3.31
588
Lang Road
Centennial Park
10
Maybourne, two storey Federation Free style mansion, c 1910
3.32
589
Lang Road
Centennial Park
12
Two storey Federation Romanesque style mansion
3.33
590
Lang Road
Centennial Park
14
Biltmore, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1910
3.34
591
Lang Road
Centennial Park
18
Two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, c 1910
3.35
592
Lang Road
Centennial Park
20
Wallaroy, two storey Federation Queen Ann style mansion, c 1910
3.36
593
Lang Road
Centennial Park
22
Coowong, two storey Federation Free Classical style mansion, c 1910
3.37
594
Lang Road
Centennial Park
24
Lactura, two storey Federation Free Classical style mansion, c 1910
3.38
595
Lang Road
Centennial Park
26
Devoncliffe, two storey Federation Free Classical style sandstone mansion, c 1910
3.39
596
Lang Road
Centennial Park
28
Fongkah, two storey Federation Free style mansion, c 1910
3.40
597
Lang Road
Centennial Park
30
Maranoa, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1910
3.41
598
Lang Road
Centennial Park
34
Anglesy, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1910
3.42
599
Lang Road
Centennial Park
42
Leppington, two storey Federation Free Classical style house, c 1910
3.43
600
Lang Road
Centennial Park
44–46
Braelin, single storey Inter-War Californian Bungalow style house, c 1920
3.44
601
Lang Road
Centennial Park
50
Two storey Federation Free Classical style mansion
3.45
602
Lang Road
Centennial Park
52
Two storey Inter-War Old English style mansion, c 1915
3.46
603
Lang Road
Centennial Park
58
Llewellyn, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion
3.47
604
Lang Road
Centennial Park
70
Lugarno, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, c 1910
3.48
605
Lang Road
Centennial Park
84
Livingstone, two storey Federation Free Classical style house
3.49
606
Lang Road
Centennial Park
88
Rexford, two storey Federation Queen Ann style mansion, c 1910
3.50
607
Lang Road
Centennial Park
90
Two storey sandstone Federation Filigree style mansion, c 1910
3.51
608
Lang Road
Centennial Park
96
Kemah, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, including rear garage, c 1910
3.52
609
Lang Road
Centennial Park
100
Tufton Villa, single storey Federation Filigree style house, c 1910
3.53
610
Lang Road
Centennial Park
106
Two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, c 1910
3.54
611
Lang Road
Centennial Park
110
Two storey Inter-War Free Classical style mansion, c 1915
3.55
612*
Langley Street
Darlinghurst
1–11
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.17/9
613*
Langley Street
Darlinghurst
13–15
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.17/10
614*
Lawson Street
Redfern
117
Waratah, two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
7.1/4
615*
Layton Street
Camperdown
9–11
Two storey Federation warehouse, c 1915
8.7
615A
Levey Street
Chippendale
20–22
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace pair, c 1878
8.64
615B
Levey Street
Chippendale
24–32A
Two storey mid-Victorian former corner hotel and terrace group of five, c 1879
8.65
616*
Levey Street
Chippendale
29–43
Two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1878
8.22/1
617*
Linthorpe Street
Newtown
2–12
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
7.30/2
618*
Linthorpe Street
Newtown
16
Two storey Victorian house
7.37
619*
Linthorpe Street
Newtown
36–40
Single storey semi-detached Federation house group
7.30/3
620
Little Cleveland Street
Redfern
2–4
Single storey mid-Victorian semi-detached cottages, c 1860
4.70
621*
Little Napier Street
Paddington
1–17
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house group
2.140/3
622*
Little Napier Street
Paddington
2–14
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house group
2.140/4
622A
Little Queen Street
Chippendale
3
Sydney City Mission, two storey Victorian church hall, c 1889
8.66
623
Little Queen Street
Newtown
6–20
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house group, c 1858
8.14
624
Little Young Street
Redfern
2
Single storey Victorian Georgian style cottage
4.79/3
625
Liverpool Lane
Darlinghurst
6–8
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.51/4
626
Liverpool Lane
Darlinghurst
10–12
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.51/5
627
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
160–162
Two storey Victorian terrace houses, including at the rear two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses (Nos 5–7 Charlotte Lane)
1.38/1
628
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
164–170
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.38/2
629*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
174
Former Hillside Private Hotel, three storey Federation building, c 1907
1.39
630*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
176
Three storey Victorian building, formerly corner shop and residence
1.40/1
631
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
178
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.40/2
632
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
180–182
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.40/3
633
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
184
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.40/4
634
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
186–196
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
1.40/5
635
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
200
Two storey Victorian building, formerly corner shop, residence and terrace
1.41/1
636*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
202–218
Two storey mid-Victorian Gothic style terrace house group
1.41/2
637
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
223–225
Three and four storey Federation warehouse, c 1910
1.22
638*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
248
Claremont Lodge Group, including two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style cottage, c 1850 and ancillary buildings
1.63
639
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
250–252
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.61/1
640
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
254
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.61/2
641
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
256
Three storey Victorian terrace house group
1.61/3
642
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
258
Three storey Victorian terrace house
1.61/4
643
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
260
Three storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
1.61/5
644*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
270
First Church of Christ Scientist, two storey sandstone Inter-War Academic Classical style building, c 1926
1.86
645
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
278
Robin Gibson Gallery, formerly Hilton, three storey Victorian Georgian style mansion, c 1850, with later additions and perimeter fence
1.76/2
646
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
280
Alexandra Flats, three storey Federation Free style residential flat building, c 1910
1.76/3
647
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
287–303
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.16/1
648*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
298
Novar, two storey Federation house, c 1907, with Inter-War Stripped Classical style overlay and additions, c 1930
1.78
649*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
300
The Grange, two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style mansion, c 1865
1.79
650*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
302–304
Two storey Victorian corner shop and residence
1.66/2
651*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
337
Three storey sandstone mid-Victorian terrace house group, c 1860
1.69/3
652*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
339
Three storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house, c 1860
1.69/4
653*
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
341–345
Two storey sandstone Victorian Filigree style terrace house group, c 1860
1.69/5
654
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
347
Mont Clair, seven storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building, c 1938
1.81
655
Liverpool Street
Darlinghurst
350
Darlinghurst Public School Group, including: two storey Victorian Romanesque style main building and single storey play centre, c 1883 two storey Inter-War buildings, c 1923 sandstone pillars, stairs and site (with landscaping)
1.101
656
Lower Campbell Street
Surry Hills
n/a
Remnant sandstone wall
1.12
657
Mackey Street
Surry Hills
30
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace house
2.91/1
658
Mackey Street
Surry Hills
32–34
Two storey mid-Victorian terrace houses with central passageway
2.91/2
659
Mackey Street
Surry Hills
36
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.91/3
660*
Mackey Street
Surry Hills
40
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house
2.91/5
661*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
10–12
Macleay Regis, nine storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building, c 1939
1.195
662
Macleay Street
Potts Point
18
Sandstone fence posts to former Macleay House
1.201
663*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
40A–42
Manar Group, including: two storey Victorian Regency style mansion, three storey Inter-War Beaux Arts style residential flat building, c 1926 and three storey Inter-War residential flat building, c 1919
1.204
664*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
48
Kingsclere, eight storey Edwardian residential flat building, c 1912 (also known as No 1 Greenknowe Ave)
1.208
664A
Macleay Street
Potts Point
55
Nebraska, three storey Federation Queen Anne style terrace, c 1896
1.196/1
665
Macleay Street
Potts Point
57–59
The Yellow House, formerly artists studio, Federation Queen Ann style terraces houses
n/a
666
Macleay Street
Potts Point
61–63
Wirrawa, three storey Federation Arts and Craft style residential flat building
1.196
667*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
85
Werrington, nine storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building, c 1934
1.207
668*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
97–99
Byron Hall, eleven storey Inter-War Free Classical style residential flat building
1.211
669*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
105–111
Minerva Building, three storey Inter-War Functionalist style commercial building, c 1937
1.214
670*
Macleay Street
Potts Point
117
Cahors, ten storey Inter-War Art Deco style residential flat building with street level shops, c 1940
1.215
671
Macleay Street
Potts Point
n/a
Fitzroy Gardens Group, including The El Alamein Fountain, c 1961
1.217
672
Maddison Street
Redfern
39
Single storey Edwardian terrace house
4.78/1
673
Maddison Street
Redfern
41
Two storey Victorian terrace house, c 1880
4.78/2
674
Maddison Street
Redfern
45–51
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group, c 1880
4.78/3
675*
Malcolm Street
Erskineville
2
Two storey Victorian terrace house
7.48/2
676*
Malcolm Street
Erskineville
6–18
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
7.48/3
677*
Malcolm Street
Erskineville
41–45
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house group
7.48/4
678*
Malcolm Street
Erskineville
50
Three storey Victorian terrace house
7.48/5
679
Mallett Street
Camperdown
100–106
Five storey Inter-War warehouse
8.12/15
680
Mallett Street
Camperdown
108–110
Single storey Federation semi-detached houses
8.12/16
681
Mallett Street
Camperdown
112–114
Emaville and Maryville, two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
8.12/17
682
Mallett Street
Camperdown
116–120
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
8.12/18
683
Mallett Street
Camperdown
122–124
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
8.12/19
684
Mallett Street
Camperdown
128
Two storey Victorian terrace house
8.12/20
685
Mallett Street
Camperdown
134–142
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
8.12/21
686*
Manning Street
Potts Point
1–3
Tusculum, two storey Colonial Regency style mansion, c 1830, with later additions, c 1851
1.205
687*
Manning Street
Potts Point
5
Wychbury, nine storey Inter-War residential flat building, c 1934
1.206
688
Marriott Street
Redfern
99
Hodbin Poole Printers, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style industrial building, c 1930
4.61
689*
Marshall Street
Surry Hills
8–14
Single storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace group, c 1840, with shop modifications to No 10
2.44/1
690
Martin Road
Centennial Park
2
Babington, two storey Inter-War Free Classical style mansion, including surrounding gardens, c 1919
3.11
691
Martin Road
Centennial Park
4
Murrulla, two storey Federation Anglo-Dutch style mansion, including surrounding gardens, c 1908
3.12
692
Martin Road
Centennial Park
6
Devon, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, including surrounding gardens, c 1922–23
3.13
693
Martin Road
Centennial Park
8
Chessetwood, two storey Federation Bungalow style house, c 1915, including surrounding gardens
3.14
693A
Martin Road
Centennial Park
10A
The Gables, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1928
2420243
693B
Martin Road
Centennial Park
14
Angela, two storey Federation Revival style house, c 1909
2420244
694
Martin Road
Centennial Park
16
Oakland, two storey Federation Free style mansion, including surrounding gardens, c 1909
3.15
695
Martin Road
Centennial Park
20
Highbury, single storey Federation Bungalow style house, including surrounding gardens, c 1914
3.16
695A
Martin Road
Centennial Park
24
Romahapa, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1913
2420245
696
Martin Road
Centennial Park
26
Mamsnah, two storey Federation Arts and Craft style mansion, including surrounding gardens, c 1914
3.17
696A
Martin Road
Centennial Park
28
St Austelle, two storey Inter-War Mediterranean style house, c 1927
2420246
696B
Martin Road
Centennial Park
38
Baltard, two storey Federation Queen Anne style house, c 1918
2420249
696C
Martin Road
Centennial Park
40
Camelot (formerly Parua), single storey Post-War International style house, c 1967
2420250
696D
Martin Road
Centennial Park
46
Hillcrest (formerly Nelaii), two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house, c 1916
2420251
696E
Martin Road
Centennial Park
48
Warwick, two storey Federation Queen Anne style house, c 1913
2420252
697
Martin Road
Centennial Park
50
The Crossways, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style mansion, c 1908, including surrounding gardens
3.18
698
Martin Road
Centennial Park
56
Elouera, two storey Inter-War Old English style mansion, including rear garage and surrounding gardens, c 1920
3.19
699
Mary Street
Surry Hills
2–6
Australian Chinese Community Building, three storey Inter-War Free Classical style building
2.96/1
700
Mary Street
Surry Hills
8–16
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.96/2
701
Mary Street
Surry Hills
18
Chinese Masonic Hall, three storey Federation building, c 1911
2.96/3
702
Mary Street
Surry Hills
72
Former SRA offices, five storey Post-War International style office building, c 1960–61
2.79
703
Mary Street
Surry Hills
84
Four storey Victorian warehouses
2.78
704
McCauley Street
Alexandria
32–42
Single storey brick Inter-War Art Deco style warehouse, c 1930
6.4
705*
McElhone Place
Surry Hills
1–23
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group, c 1870
2.44/2
706*
McElhone Place
Surry Hills
2–20
Single storey sandstone Colonial Georgian style terrace house group, c 1840
2.44/3
707*
McElhone Place
Surry Hills
22–28
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.44/5
708*
McElhone Place
Surry Hills
30
Former garage, two storey Inter-War building, c 1920
2.44/6
709
McElhone Street
Woolloomooloo
52–64
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.143/1
710
McElhone Street
Woolloomooloo
66–68
St Columbkilie Catholic Church, single storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1885
1.143/2
711
McElhone Street
Woolloomooloo
124–128
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.107/21
712
McElhone Street
Woolloomooloo
n/a
McElhone Stairs
1.144
713
McEvoy Street
Alexandria
111–117
Inter-War Functionalist style industrial building
6.2
713A
Mentmore Avenue
Rosebery
5–11
Mentmore House, sandstone facade, c 1860
 
714
Mentmore Avenue
Rosebery
68–72
Everready Australia Pty Ltd, four storey Post-War International style industrial building
5.9/4
715
Merton Street
Zetland
11–13
Single storey Victorian Georgian style semi-detached cottages, c 1890
5.3/7
716
Missenden Road
Camperdown
49
Two storey Victorian shop and residence
8.12/22
717
Missenden Road
Camperdown
51–55
Alfred Hotel, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style hotel
8.12/23
718*
Missenden Road
Camperdown
n/a
Royal Prince Alfred Hospital Group, including: King George V Memorial Hospital for Mothers and Babies, seven storey steel, concrete and brick Inter-War Functionalist style building, c 1938, Administration Block, three storey Victorian Free Classical style sandstone and brick building, c 1876, Gloucester House, four storey brick Inter-War Functionalist style building, c 1936, Queen Victoria and Albert Pavilions, three storey Federation Free Classical style red brick building, c 1904, with rear extensions, c 1943, Resident Medical Officers’ Quarters, formerly Nurses House, three storey Victorian Free Gothic style, c 1892, with Federations Arts and Crafts style additions, c 1914, perimeter fences, gates and site (with landscaping)
8.2
719*
Missenden Road
University of Sydney
n/a
St Andrews College, three storey sandstone Victorian Tudor style building, c 1873
8.16/8
720*
Missenden Road
University of Sydney
n/a
St Johns College, three storey sandstone Victorian Gothic style building, c 1859
8.16/9
721*
Mitchell Road
Alexandria
7–11
Former NSW Mission and Church Hall group, including: two storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1891 and two storey Inter-War building, c 1922
7.13/1
722
Mitchell Road
Alexandria
13
Two storey Victorian terrace, c 1894, modified into shop
7.13/2
723*
Mitchell Road
Alexandria
79–89
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
7.12/2
724*
Mitchell Road
Alexandria
91–95
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
7.12/3
725
Moore Park Road
Paddington
4
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.146/1
726
Moore Park Road
Paddington
6
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/2
727
Moore Park Road
Paddington
8
Two storey Victorian Filigree style terrace house
2.146/3
728
Moore Park Road
Paddington
10
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/4
729
Moore Park Road
Paddington
12
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/5
730
Moore Park Road
Paddington
14
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/6
731
Moore Park Road
Paddington
16–18
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/7
732*
Moore Park Road
Paddington
20
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.146/8
733*
Moore Park Road
Paddington
22
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/9
734*
Moore Park Road
Paddington
24
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace house
2.146/10
735*
Moore Park Road
Paddington
26
Two storey Victorian terrace house
2.146/11
736*
Moore Park Road
Paddington
28–30
Three storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses
2.146/12
737
Moore Park Road
Paddington
284
Verulam, two storey Victorian terrace house, c 1873 with Federation facade
3.60
738
Moore Park Road
Paddington
308
The Olympic Hotel, three storey Federation Free Classical style hotel, c 1909
3.59
739
Moore Park Road
Paddington
404–408
Two storey Victorian terrace house group with Federation Anglo-Dutch style facades, c 1890
3.58
741
Morehead Street
Redfern
39
Single storey weatherboard Victorian Georgian style cottage
4.79/2
742
Morehead Street
Waterloo
62–116
Grosvenor Terrace, two storey Victorian terrace house group, c 1881
4.88
743*
Mountain Street
Ultimo
16–20
Sydney Technical College School of Rural Studies, four storey Federation warehouse
8.33
743A
Mountain Street
Ultimo
41
Electrical Substation, No 5, Federation Free style, c 1909
8.40
743B
Mountain Street
Ultimo
46–52
Wilcox Mofflin Ltd, four storey Federation stores building, c 1911, with later additions
8.39
744*
Mountain v Street
Ultimo
57–61
St Barnabas Anglican Church Group, including: Victorian Gothic style church and two storey rectory, c 1858, 1876 and Fellow Memorial School and Hall, single storey Victorian building with later second storey addition, c 1876, 1913
8.34
744A
Myrtle Street
Chippendale
35–45
E G Bishops Pty Ltd, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style warehouse, c 1936
8.42
744B
Myrtle Street
Chippendale
42
Two storey mid-Victorian shop and residence, c 1870
8.43
744C
Myrtle Street
Chippendale
47
Victoria Park Hotel (former), two storey mid-Victorian corner hotel and attached terrace, c 1870
8.44
745*
Napier Street
Paddington
25–31
Two storey Victorian Regency style terrace house group
2.140/5
746
Neild Avenue
Darlinghurst
34–52
Russell & Taylor Co, two storey Inter-War warehouse
1.103
747
Nicholson Street
Woolloomooloo
1–11
Juanita Nielson Building, two storey Victorian Regency style commercial building (also known as No 31 Dowling St)
1.137
748*
Nicholson Street
Woolloomooloo
68–86
Nicholson Place, two storey Edwardian terrace house group and shop, c 1900
1.138/2
749*
Nickson Street
Surry Hills
6–12
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
2.47/7
750
Nickson Street
Surry Hills
37–39
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace houses with central carriageway
2.48
751
Nimrod Street
Darlinghurst
16
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.88/4
752
Nimrod Street
Darlinghurst
18–20
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.88/5
753
Nimrod Street
Darlinghurst
22
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.88/6
754
Nimrod Street
Darlinghurst
24
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.88/7
755*
Norman Street
Darlinghurst
5–11
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.23/1
756*
Norman Street
Darlinghurst
13–17
Single storey Victorian terrace house group
1.23/2
757
Norton Street
Surry Hills
20
One and two storey Victorian terrace house
2.70
758
Oatley Road
Paddington
2
Paddington Ambulance Station, two storey Inter-War Georgian Revival style building, c 1931
3.72
759
Oatley Road
Paddington
47
Two storey Victorian Italianate style semi-detached house, c 1870
3.70/1
760
Oatley Road
Paddington
49
Two storey Victorian Italianate style terrace, c 1870
3.70/2
761
Oatley Road
Paddington
n/a
Oatley Road Reserve, including sandstone terrace walling, c 1840
3.71
762*
Onslow Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
7–9
Elizabeth Bay House, two storey sandstone Colonial Regency style mansion, c 1835
1.165/1
763
Onslow Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
13
Meudon, eight storey Inter-War Free Classical style residential flat building
1.210
764*
Onslow Avenue
Elizabeth Bay
14–16
The Grotto Site of Elizabeth Bay House Group, including natural rock outcrop, masonry terrace walling, stairs, and balustrade and garden retaining wall, c 1835
1.165/2
764A
Onslow Place
Elizabeth Bay
n/a
Cliff face, as a result of the 1835 blasting away of the Darlinghurst Ridge to create the site for the building of Elizabeth Bay House, including trees
1.165/3
764B
Orwell Lane
Potts Point
1
Electrical Substation, No 166, Inter-War Art Nouveau style, c 1925
1.212/1
765*
Orwell Street
Kings Cross
28
Minerva Theatre, formerly The Metro, single storey Inter-War Art Deco style corner building, c 1939
1.212
766*
Orwell Street
Kings Cross
32–34
The Roosevelt, formerly 2KY Radio Station, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style building
1.213
767*
Oxford Square
Darlinghurst
10–20
SILF Company Building, two storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building, 1886
1.3
768*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
2–4
The Burdekin Hotel, four storey Federation hotel, with Inter-War Art Deco style overlay
1.2/2
769*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
34–36
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/3
770*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
38–46
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/4
771*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
48–50
Two storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/5
772*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
52–54
ANZ Bank, formerly London Bank of Australasia, three storey Federation Academic Classical style corner building, c 1912
1.6
773*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
56
G A Zink and Son, three storey Federation commercial building, c 1900, with Inter-War Art Deco style shop front, c 1930
1.2/7
774
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
58–60
Three storey Federation commercial building
1.2/8
775
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
62–66
Three storey Federation commercial building
1.2/9
776
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
68–70
Three storey Federation Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/10
777*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
74–78
Three storey Federation commercial building
1.2/11
778*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
80
Three storey Federation commercial building
1.2/12
779*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
75–77
Brighton Hotel, three storey Inter-War hotel, c 1920, with later fourth storey addition
1.2/13
780
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
82–106
Former Oxford Street Municipal Chambers, three storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/14
781
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
103–105
Oxford House, three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/15
782
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
107–109
Three storey Federation Free style commercial building
1.2/16
783*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
108
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/17
784
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
110
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
 
785
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
112–122
Three storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/18
786*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
113–115
Three storey Inter-War Stripped Classical style commercial building, c 1920, with two storey addition
1.2/19
787*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
117
Westpac Bank, formerly Bank of NSW, three storey Inter-War commercial building, c 1930
1.2/20
788*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
137–139
Three storey Victorian Italianate style commercial building
1.2/21
789*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
141–143
Three storey Federation Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/22
790*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
151–151A
Two storey Federation Free Classical style commercial building, c 1901
1.2/23
791
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
153
Two storey Edwardian commercial building
1.2/24
792
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
155–157
Two storey Victorian commercial buildings
1.2/25
793
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
159
Three storey Victorian commercial building
1.2/26/27
793A
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
160
Sacred Heart Church and School Hall, Federation Gothic style church, 1912 and Victorian Academic Gothic style hall, c 1880s
1.74/1
794
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
161
Two storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/28
795
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
163–169
Two storey Federation Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/29
796
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
171
Two storey Edwardian commercial building, with later modifications
1.2/30
797
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
175
Former CBC Bank, three storey Victorian Italianate style commercial building
1.2/31
798*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
185
Three storey Victorian Free Classical style commercial building
1.2/32
799*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
189
Court House Hotel, four storey Inter-War Free Classical style hotel
1.2/33
800*
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
265–267
Beauchamp Hotel, three storey Federation Boom style hotel
2.151
801
Oxford Street
Darlinghurst
1026
Darlinghurst Court House Group, including single storey Colonial Grecian style building, c 1836, with wing additions 1884–1888, site, including perimeter fences and gates
1.74
802
Oxford Street
Paddington
247
Paddington Town Hall, two storey Victorian Free Classical style building with clock tower, c 1891
3.73
803
Oxford Street
Paddington
253
Paddington Reservoir, c 1864 and Walter Read Reserve, c 1866
3.74
804
Oxford Street
Paddington
259
The Commonwealth Bank, two storey Inter-War Art Deco style commercial building, c 1930
3.75
805
Oxford Street
Paddington
261–263
St John’s Presbyterian Church Group, including: single storey Victorian Gothic style church, c 1859, 1886 and later additions, the old Manse, two storey Colonial Georgian style building, c 1845, with later additions, and the new Manse, two storey Federation Arts and Crafts style house (No 1 Regent St), c 1904
3.76,3.77
806
Oxford Street
Paddington
395
Uniting Church Group, former Methodist Church, including two storey Victorian Romanesque style church, c 1877, two storey Victorian Gothic style house fronting Newcombe St, c 1870s, Eastside Child Care, single storey Victorian Gothic style house, c 1860s (No 30 Gordon St) and two storey Inter-War Romanesque style parish office and former school hall (No 2 Newcombe St)
3.80
807
Oxford Street
Paddington
421
Paddington Junior Technical School Group, including single storey Victorian Gothic building, c 1856, with two storey Federation Free Classical wings, c 1892 and underground water storage tank located within the courtyard
3.79
808
Oxford Street
Paddington
461–463A
St Francis of Assisi Church Group, including single storey Victorian Free Gothic style church, c 1891, with 1917 additions and three storey Inter-War Beaux Arts style school, c 1929
3.84,3.85
809
Oxford Street
Paddington
469
The Caspium Gallery, two storey Federation Queen Ann style house, c 1890
3.86
810
Oxford Street
Paddington
471–475
St Matthias Church Hall Group, including single storey Victorian Gothic style church and hall, 1859–1861, 1882 and two storey Victorian Gothic style rectory, c 1873
3.87 & 3.89
811*
Oxford Street
Paddington
n/a
Victoria Barracks Group, including various sandstone Colonial Regency and Colonial Georgian style buildings and later additions, perimeter sandstone walls, entrance gates, parade grounds, and site (with landscaping)
3.56
812
Palmer Lane
Darlinghurst
5
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.50/4
813
Palmer Lane
Darlinghurst
6–8
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.50/5
814
Palmer Lane
Darlinghurst
10–12
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.50/6
815
Palmer Lane
Darlinghurst
14–16
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.50/7
816
Palmer Lane
Darlinghurst
18
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house
1.50/8
817*
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
155A–165A
Baker’s Dozen, two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.47
818
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
169–171
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.50/9
819*
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
186–186a
Presbyterian Church Group, including two storey Victorian Free Classical style church, c 1856–57 and two storey Victorian Regency style manse, c 1865
1.48
820
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
188–190
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.49/1
821
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
192–196
Single storey Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.49/2
822
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
198–200
Two storey Victorian Georgian style terrace houses
1.49/3
823
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
199–211
McBeath Terraces, two storey sandstone early Victorian terrace house group
1.50/12
824
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
202
Two storey Victorian terrace house
1.49/4
825
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
204–206
Two storey Victorian terrace houses
1.49/5
826*
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
212–220
Two storey sandstone Victorian Georgian style terrace house group
1.24/1
827*
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
213–217
Two storey Federation commercial building
1.19
828
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
234–236
Tradesmans Arms Hotel, three storey Inter-War hotel
1.16/2
829
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
238–246
Two storey Victorian terrace house group
1.16/3
830
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
n/a
Hohnen’s Stairs
1.18
831*
Palmer Street
Darlinghurst
249
Burton Street Tabernacle, two storey Victorian Free Classical style church, c 1872 (also known as No 39 Burton Street)
1.15
832
Parramatta Road
Camperdown
84
Two storey Art Deco garage, c 1930
8.10
833*
Parramatta Road
University of Sydney
n/a
Site landscaping, including perimeter fence, Ross Street, Parramatta Road and City Road gates and sandstone pillars, pergola of two Doric columns and fountains
8.16/10
834*
Parramatta Road
University of Sydney
n/a
J.D.Stewart Building, two storey Federation Gothic style building, c 1911
8.16/2
835*
Parramatta Road</