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Hobart City icon

Historic Anglesea Barracks
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Yacht in the Derwent Estuary
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Macquarie Street Hobart
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Macquarie Street Hobart
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Cat & Fiddle Arcade
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Salamanca Market buskers
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Historic Battery Point
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Historic Battery Point
Hobart City
Hobart Region
Super yachts at Hobart Docks
Hobart City
Hobart Region

HOBART City

HOBART is the lovely, historic, capital city of Tasmania. It is almost as old as Sydney, but unlike Sydney, it has kept much of its historic character. It boasts a beautiful harbour, a towering mountain and many historic and cultural attractions. Hobart is located in the south east of Tasmania. Many of the most famous attractions of southern Tasmania are less than one hour from Hobart. Many tours begin and end in Hobart. My website covers Hobart in 8 separate pages that are listed below.

Hobart is physically divided by the Derwent River into a western and an eastern shore, popularly called BELLERIVE. The SOUTH of HOBART is also fairly isolated from the NORTH of HOBART by the traffic restrictions of the Hobart CBD. However, it is quite easy to drive around Hobart, except at the peak hours. A wise visitor, though, would consider these restrictions in terms of where they chose to stay.

From the Hobart CBD you are 20 minutes from PONTVILLE, 40 minutes from SORELL, HUONVILLE, BRUNY ISLAND and RICHMOND and 70 minutes from GEEVESTON, NEW NORFOLK and KEMPTON.

You are 100 minutes from SOUTHPORT, PORT ARTHUR, OATLANDS and MARIA ISLAND.

You are 2 hours from the SOUTH WEST National Park, CAMPBELL TOWN, SWANSEA and FREYCINET. You are 150 minutes from LAUNCESTON in the North, DERWENT BRIDGE in the centre, STRATHGORDON in the South West and BICHENO in the East. You are a very long 4 hours from DEVONPORT.

Nearby places are described in the REGION HOBART, REGION HUON, PONTVILLE, RICHMOND, Mt WELLINGTON, BELLERIVE, NORTH of HOBART, SOUTH of HOBART, BOTANICAL GARDENS, BRUNY ISLAND, HUONVILLE, NEW NORFOLK, KEMPTON and GEEVESTON information pages.


View Hobart in a larger map

FACILITIES: Hobart is the largest city in Tasmania. If you can't buy it in Hobart, then you are unlikely to buy it in Tasmania. There is much accommodation in GREATER HOBART.

TOURIST general information is located at 20 Davey Street, Hobart. The telephone is (03) 6230 8233

SIGHTS & ROUTES: Hobart City is a unique and very interesting historic city. Risdon Cove was first settled in 1803 and when this proved unsuitable, Hobart Town was founded in 1804. There are many historic buildings to see within walking distance of the Hobart CBD. I recommend all of the following attractions. These are shown on my Hobart Region Map above. These include:

Click to see the LARGER PHOTO GALLERY.

  • Docks
  • Barracks
  • HOBART CITY
  • North Hobart
  • Sydney-Hob.
  • Bat.Pt.

 

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

1/ The Hobart waterfront is just south of the CBD. This photo shows a busy scene at Constitution Dock during the 2010 Wooden Boats Festival.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

2/ This shows a piano boat touring the Constitution Dock area of Hobart to entertain the crowd during the Wooden Boats Festival.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

3/ The Lady Nelson prepares to sail from Hobart during the Wooden Boats Festival.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

4/ The crew lash the riggings of the Lady Nelson at the Wooden Boats Festival.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

5/ Mast hands secure the main sails of the Lady Nelson.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

6/ This photo shows a tall ship moored at the Elizabeth Street Pier during the Wooden Boats Festival.

Wooden Boats Festival, Hobart

7/ This shows pleasure boats at the Elizabeth Street Pier.

Hobart Wharf

8/ This photo shows a modern Australian destroyer. The Australian Navy regularly moors at Constitution Dock, Hobart.

Hobart Wharf

9/ This is the view towards the Hobart CBD with the heights of Mt Wellington behind it.

Hobart Wharf

10/ The Aurora Australis is Australia's Antarctic resupply ship. It regularly docks at Hobart.

Hobart Wharf

11/ This is the very old steam boat the Cartela. This takes tours down the Huon River south of Hobart. The Cartela is one of the oldest steam boats in Australia.

Hobart Wharf

12/ You see some very exotic, modern boats at Hobart docks, like this luxury catamaran.

Hobart Docks

13/ There are also many modern fishing boats at the Hobart Dock.

Hobart Docks

14/ This photo shows traditional trawlers that fish in the rich seas around Tasmania.

Hobart Docks

15/ There were also many old sailing ships.

Hobart Docks

16/ This old survivor is the Matilda. It is a historic small fishing boat. These were common in these waters before the early 20th Century.

Hobart Docks

17/ The Windward Bound is one of the historic ships that regularly moors at Hobart.

Hobart Docks

18/ This is the ocean tug of the harbour master.

Hobart Docks

19/ The Hobart docks has retain its traditional architecture. Many have been transformed into restaurants. Note how modern Hobart is not allowed to intrude into the Docks precinct.

Hobart Docks

20/ This is the famous Salamanca Market, which is held every Saturday at the western edge of the Docks. Here you can buy a very wide range of exotic products. The area includes a whole street of retored 19th Century, industrial buildings.

Salamanca Market

21/ This photo shows the wide variety of people that you meet at the Salamanca Market.

Hobart Docks

22/ These 2 girls entertained the crowd with their violin and cello.

Hobart Docks

23/ At Salamanca is a vast modern estate of luxury apartments and restaurants.

 

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

1/ Angelsea Barracks is on the western edge of Battery Point in Hobart. It has a variety of military buildings, which were added over a period of 200 years. It is the oldest, operational, military base in Australia. The entrance on Davey Street, Hobart is shown above.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

2/ Just beyond the entrance of Angelsea Barracks, Hobart is this stylish Georgian era guard house. The uniforms of many famous British regiments were once seen here.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

3/ The largest building in Angelsea Barracks is this very large, late 19th Century structure. It dominates the entire precinct.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

4/ This grand building at Angelsea Barracks could easily be in a very prestigious, British camp like Sandhurst.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

5/ The 6th Field Regiment is one of the oldest artillery regiments in Australia. It now occupies this early 20th Century building at Angelsea Barracks. The word Militia refers to the ancient name of the modern Army Reserve.

6/ This attractive Georgian house was once the old commandant's residence of Angelsea Barracks.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

7/ This Georgian block at Angelsea Barracks goes back to the very beginning of the Hobart settlement.

Anglesea Barracks, Hobart

8/ This ancient building, near the entrance of Angelsea Barracks, now houses the Military Museum. Here you can see two centuries Australia's military history.

 

Hobart City, Tasmania

1/ The Hobart CBD is to the south of Hobart. This shows the corner of Murray and Macquarie Streets, Hobart. It is the only corner in Australia that still retains its original 19th Century buildings on all four corners.

Hobart City

2/ This is another corner of Murray and Macquarie streets showing another impressive, Victorian era building.

Hobart City, Tasmania

3/ The third corner of Murray and Macquarie streets shows this grand, Georgian, office building.

St Davids Hobart City

4/ This is the tower of St Davids Cathedral. Once it would have towered over the city.

St Davids Hobart City

5/ This view shows the full dimensions of St Davids Cathedral.

Hobart City

6/ St Davids is replete with beautiful stain glass windows.

St Davids Hobart City

7/ This view shows the view down to the main altar of St David's Cathedral.

Hobart City, Tasmania

5/ This is Macquarie St, Hobart looking up towards the famous corner. Note in the buildings the mixture of old and new architecture.

Maritime Museum Hobart City

6/ The portico of the Maritime Museum on Davey Street, Hobart shows the Italianate influence of the 19th Century.

Hobart City, Tasmania

7/ This is a Georgian building on Macquarie St, Hobart.

Post Office Hobart City

8/ The General Post Office (GPO) on Macquarie St, Hobart is a grand example of late Victorian architecture.

Hobart City, Tasmania

9/ The white building is an example of the Art Deco Style of the 1930s. It blends well with the nearby modern styles.

Hobart City, Tasmania

10/ Between Macquarie and Davey streets, Hobart is Franklin Square, which adds a lovely garden to the City.

Hobart City

11/ Collins Street, Hobart marks the northern edge of the CBD. It retains much of its 19th Century architecture.

Mall Hobart City

12/ In the centre of the Hobart CBD is the Elizabeth Street Mall, where there are a great variety of shops and cafes.

Hobart City

13/ Just off the Elizabeth Street Mall is the Cat & Fiddle Arcade. Here you can see the most famous clock in Hobart performing on the hour.

Hobart City

14/ This very impressive Victorian era office is adjacent to Franklin Square.

Hobart City

15/ This is the old Treasury building. It has the classic style and lines of a Grecian temple.

Hobart City

16/ This is part of the Maritime Museum in Macquarie Street. It has many very interesting displays.

Hobart City

17/ Hobart still has a number of buildings that show the bold new style of Art Deco.

Hobart City

18/ I was fortunate to come across this Salvation Army band, who were performing to raise money for a charity.

 

Penitentiary Chapel, Hobart

1/ The area north of the Hobart CBD has some interesting historic buildings. The Penitentiary Chapel now houses an interesting museum. The building itself goes back to the very beginnings of Hobart. It is in the northern edge of the CBD on the corners of Brisbane and Campbell streets.

Penitentiary Chapel, Hobart

2/ The Penitentiary Chapel entrance includes a grand old clock tower. The building is one of the oldest in Hobart. Unfortunately, the vista is obscured by ancient trees.

North Hobart

3/ The streets of North Hobart are not beautiful, but they are full of character. This is Paternoster Row in North Hobart. It could easily be in some old English town. Behind it is the Holy Trinity Church.

North Hobart St Andrews Park

4/ St Andrews Park in Church Street looks towards Mt Wellington. It shows an old city that is full of character.

North Hobart

5/ The suburb of North Hobart is on a large hill that looks down into the Hobart CBD. This is Warwick Street looking towards the Holy Trinity Church.

North Hobart

6/ Holy Trinity is a grand old Gothic style church that is now run by the Greek Orthodox Church.

North Hobart

7/ The altar is now very artistically decorated in the Greek Orthodox style.

North Hobart

8/ The church houses this impressive 19th Century organ.

North Hobart

9/ Every window has a lovely stain glass window.

North Hobart

10/ There are many grand old apartments in North Hobart like these ones in Church Street.

North Hobart

11/ This shows the view as you walk down Church Street, North Hobart towards the Hobart CBD.

North Hobart

12/ There are many churches and other grand 19th Century buildings on Brisbane Street, Hobart.

North Hobart

13/ Just east of North Hobart is the Brooker Highway. Beyond it are many old, Victorian houses.

 

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

1/ The Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race begins by tradition at Sydney on 26 December and then races over 1000 kilometres south to Hobart, Tasmania It is a very prestigious event and attracts entrants from all over the world. This is my photograhic record of the 2015 event. The Launceston to Hobart yacht race is run concurrently, so there is much action at Hobart at this time. The photo above shows a competitor in the Launceston to Hobart race approaching Hobart.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

2/ The winner of the 2015 race was the American super yacht "Comanche". This photo shows Comanche approaching Hobart Dock at about 11 pm on Monday, 28 December 2015. Comanche was escorted in my a large flotilla of boats. I was very impressed by the size of Comanche's mast. We saw in the distance a light towering over the other lights of the flotilla and knew that it must be Comanche. This photo shows Comanche shortly after she crossed the finish line and took down her spinaker.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

3/ A huge crowd cheered as Comanche approached her berth. The crew looked tired but very happy at being the winners. The following photos were taken the next morning and afternoon.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

4/ We had heard a day earlier that Comanche had damaged her rudder. We were very surprised to hear that Comanche was able to do emergency repairs at sea and continue the race. The day after the race the crew were busy repairing the damaged rudder.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

5/ This is a full view of Comanche at berth. The old warehouse behind Comanche is now a luxury apartment and restaurant complex. Patrons get a great view of the yachting events from these apartments and they were the venues of numerous parties.

super yachts at Hobart Docks

6/ This photo shows the Australian super yacht Ragamuffin, which came second and the Italian super yacht Maserati. Behind them is the Grand Chancellor Hotel. This hotel is also a great place to view events in the Derwent Estuary.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

7/ This is the mast of Ragamuffin. It is 44 metres tall and very high tech. I was told that Comanche's mast was 46 metres tall and that this was one of her advantages. The size of this mast really impressed me.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

8/ I took this photo to show the full profile of a super yacht including its massive mast.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

9/ The Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race attracted media coverage from all over the world.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

10/ This photo shows one of the later entrants in the Sydney to Hobart race. He has just crossed the finish line and taken down his spinaker. Behind him is another entrant yacht fast approaching the finish line.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

11/ This photo shows the crew of the same yacht preparing to dock their yacht.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

12/ Hobart Dock was the mooring place for a whole squadron of super yachts. All had recently finished the Sydney to Hobart race.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

13/ I took this photo to show the range of prestigious sponsors involved in the race.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

14/ I took this photo to show the range of high tech equipment that was standard on a super yacht.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

15/ Later that afternoon we went for a cruise on the Derwent Estuary and saw many yachts from the Launceston to Hobart race. Note how much smaller this yacht is compared to a super yacht.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

16/ The photo shows another entrant in the Launceston to Hobart race.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

17/ There was a wide variety of vessels on the Derwent Estuary that day including jetskis.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

18/ There were also many of these very small yachts enjoying the Derwent.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

19/ This is the Lady Nelson. Contrary to appearance it is not a historic ship, but is in fact a replica built in America. It does tours of the Derwent Estuary and occasionally sails to Port Davey on the wild west coast of Tasmania.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

20/ This modern catamaran is the Mona Roma. It takes patrons from the Hobart Dock to visit the MONA museum up the river.

Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race

21/ A kayak was a great way to view the super yachts.

22/ This old sailing ship was one of many that left on the Monday night to escort in Comanche.

 

Battery Point Hobart

1/ Battery Point is the historic suburb south west of the Hobart CBD. It is famous for its historic houses and buildings. The area has whole streets of 19th Century buildings, many of which are quite exotic. It is adjacent to the famous Salamanca Market and includes numerous accommodation venues, shops and restaurants. This photo shows Governor's Square, which is now a motel complex.

Battery Point Hobart

2/ This is St Ives in Sandy Bay Road. It is a historic mansion that is now a motel

3/ In Sandy Bay Road is this memorial to the ancient Saint George's Burial Ground. Many important things are associated with this site.

Battery Point Hobart

4/ This very impressive church is St George's. It is located on the hill in De Witt Street. Its steeple towers over Battery Point. A plaque records that it was built in 1838.

Battery Point Hobart

5/ This is Quayle Street, Battery Point. The whole street consists of 19th Century working class houses and these have been preserved to give the street great character. It flows down hill towards the bay.

Battery Point Hobart

6/ This is one of the many professional class houses that you see in Battery Point.

Battery Point Hobart

7/ Just like in the old England that they left. Battery Point has a number of historic, corner taverns.

Battery Point Hobart

8/ This house shows a number of architectural styles. These have a binding theme that make this house quite exotic.

Battery Point Hobart

9/ This is a typical working class house block, such as were common in 19th Century England.

Battery Point Hobart

10/ This is Hampden Road, which is the heart of Battery Point. It includes many exotic shops and restaurants. Just down this road at Kelly Lane there is an ancient route to the Salmanca Market and the Hobart Docks.

Battery Point Hobart

11/ This is one of the historic accommodation venues in Hampden Road.

Battery Point Hobart

12/ The residents of Hampden Road have gone to the trouble to make this a very picturesque street.

Battery Point Hobart

13/ This view looks west up Hampden Road towards Mt Wellington. De Witt Street on the left leads to the St George's Church shown above.

Battery Point Hobart

14/ This old mansion is now the Narryna Museum.

Battery Point Hobart

15/ This exotic, Georgian era cottage is opposite to Kelly Lane, which leads to the Kelly Steps and the Salamanca Market.

Battery Point Hobart

16/ At the very northern edge of Battery Point is this modern apartment area. These houses have good views of the Derwent Estuary. Just beyond here is the finish line for the yacht races.

Battery Point Hobart

17/ Battery Point ends at the Derwent Estuary. The houses in the final street have their own jetties.

Battery Point Hobart

18/ At the southern end of Battery Point is Sandy Bay with its large Marina. The large tower is the famous Wrest Point Casino. The famous actor Errol Flynn lived in Sandy Bay and once played in this area.

 

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