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The Info List - Manuka Oval





Eastlake Football Club
Eastlake Football Club
(NEAFL) ACT Comets
ACT Comets
(men's cricket) ACT Meteors
ACT Meteors
(women's cricket) GWS Giants (AFL) 2012 – present GWS Giants (AFLW) 2017 – present North Melbourne Football Club
North Melbourne Football Club
(AFL) 1998 – 2006 Western Bulldogs
Western Bulldogs
(AFL) 2007 – 2011 Melbourne Demons (AFL) 2007 – 2009

Ground information

End names

Pool End Manuka End

International information

First ODI 10 March 1992:  South Africa v  Zimbabwe

Last ODI 6 December 2016:  Australia v  New Zealand

As of 6 December 2016 Source: Cricinfo

Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
(branded UNSW Canberra
Canberra
Oval for Greater Western Sydney Giants home games in the Australian Football League) is a sporting venue in Canberra, the capital of Australia. It is located in Griffith, in the area of that suburb known as Manuka. Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
has a seating capacity of 13,550 people and an overall capacity of 16,000 people, although this is lower for some sports depending on the configuration used.[1][2] The area on which the ground is situated has been used for sport since the early 20th century, but was only enclosed in 1929. It has since undergone several redevelopments, most recently beginning in 2011. Currently, Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
is primarily used for cricket (during the summer months) and Australian rules football
Australian rules football
(during the winter months). The ground was previously also used for rugby league and rugby union matches, but there are now more suitable venues in Canberra
Canberra
for those sports. As a cricket ground, Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
is the home venue for the ACT Comets
ACT Comets
(men's) and the ACT Meteors
ACT Meteors
(women's) teams, and has also hosted a number of international matches, including at the 1992 and 2015 World Cups. As an Australian rules football ground, Manuka Oval's primary tenant is the Eastlake Football Club, which plays in the North East Australian Football League (NEAFL). Australian Football League
Australian Football League
(AFL) games are played at the ground on a semi-regular basis. The Greater Western Sydney Giants
Greater Western Sydney Giants
have used the oval as a secondary home ground since the club entered the AFL in 2012 and AFL Women's
AFL Women's
in 2017. Other AFL clubs had previously hosted games at the venue, most notably the North Melbourne Football Club from 1998 to 2006.

Contents

1 History 2 Sports played at the ground

2.1 Cricket

2.1.1 ODIs hosted

2.2 Australian rules football 2.3 Rugby league 2.4 Rugby union 2.5 Others

3 Ground amenities 4 Attendance records

4.1 AFL attendance records

5 References 6 External links

History[edit] The oval was originally a park officially known as "Manuka Circle Park", however by the end of the 1920s it was known as Manuka Oval. The park and nearby shopping centre were named after the Leptospermum scoparium's Māori name, Manuka. There was a push for the park to become an enclosed oval starting in 1926 by various sports groups.[4] Work began on Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
to erect a fence, along with other improvements made in 1929. The field had previously been used to casually play rugby league and Australian rules football. The first cricket pitch was played on in April 1930. The Bradman Pavilion, the oval's main stand, was constructed in 1962 in honour of Sir Donald Bradman. The Robert Menzies
Robert Menzies
Stand and the Bob Hawke
Bob Hawke
Stand were constructed in 1987 and 1992 respectively and were named after the first two Australian Prime Ministers to bring international cricket teams to Canberra
Canberra
to play against the Prime Minister's XI.[5] In 2004, Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
celebrated the 75th anniversary of its formal establishment. Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
had a $4.3million upgrade starting from the second half of 2011, which included 4,300 additional temporary seats for the venue, new media and corporate facilities, upgrades to the Hawke and Bradman stands' covering and upgrades to entry facilities.[6][7] Floodlights were installed at the ground in late 2012 to allow sport to be played at the venue at night, and were first used on 29 January 2013 for a day-night cricket match between the West Indies and the Prime Minister's XI.[8] Sports played at the ground[edit] Cricket[edit] See also: List of international cricket centuries at Manuka Oval

The PM's XI is an annual cricket match at Manuka Oval. The curator's residence is on the right in the background.

2014 cricket match between Queanbeyan and Wests/UC

The first cricket match to be played at the oval was on Easter Monday, 13 April 1930.[4] The Prime Minister's XI
Prime Minister's XI
is played at the oval annually. It was started by Robert Menzies
Robert Menzies
in 1951, and there were six more matches up to 1965 in his term as Prime Minister. The match was brought back in 1984 by Bob Hawke
Bob Hawke
and has been played annually since. In 1992, the ground hosted its first One Day International
One Day International
(ODI) match between South Africa and Zimbabwe as part of the 1992 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup, but otherwise remained largely unused for top level cricket. The ground is home to the Canberra
Canberra
Comets, who played in the Mercantile Mutual Cup from the 1997–98 season to the 1999–2000 season; the team now plays in the Futures League. Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
held its second ODI, and its first as part of a normal international tour, on 12 February 2008 between India and Sri Lanka in the Australian tri-series;[9] and it hosted its first international match featuring Australia on 6 February 2013, in which Australia defeated the West Indies by 39 runs.[10] Top level domestic cricket also returned to the ground from 2011–12, with the New South Wales Blues for three seasons playing a Sheffield Shield
Sheffield Shield
and Ryobi One Day Cup match each season;[7] and, the ground hosted the 2013/14 Sheffield Shield final, because the Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground was unavailable due to a Major League Baseball
Baseball
series.[11] The venue sought to host its first Test match in the year 2013 to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the establishment of the city of Canberra, however, the request was not granted.[12] The ground hosted the final of the 2014–15 T20 Big Bash on 28 January 2015. The first regular season BBL game was held on 24 January 2018 when the Sydney Thunder
Sydney Thunder
hosted the Melbourne Renegades. The first WBBL game at the venue was held on the same day.[13]. ODIs hosted[edit]

Team (A) Team (B) Winner Margin Year

 South Africa  Zimbabwe  South Africa By 7 wickets 1992

 India  Sri Lanka  Sri Lanka By 8 wickets 2008

 Australia  West Indies  Australia By 39 runs 2013

 Australia  South Africa  Australia By 73 runs 2014

 Afghanistan  Bangladesh  Bangladesh By 105 runs 2015

 West Indies  Zimbabwe  West Indies By 73 runs 2015

 Ireland  South Africa  South Africa By 201 runs 2015

 Australia  India  Australia By 25 runs 2016

 Australia  New Zealand  Australia By 116 runs 2016

Australian rules football[edit] Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
was the home ground of the Manuka Football Club, an Australian Capital Territory
Australian Capital Territory
Football League club, from 1928 to 1991, when it merged with the Eastlake Football Club. The merged club, which retained the Eastlake name, continues to play home games at Manuka Oval, both in AFL Canberra
Canberra
competitions and in the North East Australian Football League
Australian Football League
(NEAFL). The oval has served as an occasional venue for Australian Football League matches since 1998, and a permanent home venue since 2012. Between 1998 and 2006, the North Melbourne Football Club, hosted a total of eighteen matches at the venue, playing three games per season from 2001 onwards. The ground record crowd was set in 2006 when 14,922 people came to watch the Kangaroos play the Sydney Swans.[14] Brent Harvey was the only player to have played all 18 AFL games featuring the Kangaroos played at Manuka Oval. From 2007 until 2009, the Melbourne Demons and the Western Bulldogs each played a home match against the Sydney Swans
Sydney Swans
at the venue; the Bulldogs continued this arrangement in 2010 and 2011.[15][16] Since 2012, the newly established Greater Western Sydney Giants
Greater Western Sydney Giants
have played three home-and-away matches and one pre-season match at the ground each year.[17] The club's first ever AFL win, against the Gold Coast Suns in Round 7, 2012, took place at this venue.[18] The women's team also plays one home-and-away match at Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
during the AFL Women's season; their opponents in the 2017 and 2018 matches played in Canberra
Canberra
were, on both occasions, the Western Bulldogs. Manuka Oval also hosts the home matches of the Belconnen Magpies and Eastlake Demons in the North East Australian Football League
Australian Football League
competition as well as all eastern conference finals. For three seasons beginning with the 2013 AFL season, Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
was branded as StarTrack Oval Canberra
Canberra
during Australian rules football matches.[19] The naming rights deal expired in early 2016.[20] Since 2017 the venue has commercially been known as the UNSW Canberra Oval.[21] Rugby league[edit] The second game of the 1948 Great Britain Lions tour was played at the Oval as the touring side beat the Group 8 Rugby League
Group 8 Rugby League
representative side 45–12.[22] During the 1951 French rugby league tour of Australia and New Zealand, Les Chanticleers played a game at the oval against a Monaro side that attracted approximately 5,000 spectators. Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
hosted one National Rugby League
National Rugby League
game on 29 May 2001 with the Canberra
Canberra
Raiders moving their game to the ground because of a clash with the ACT Brumbies.[23] Rugby union[edit] The Canberra
Canberra
Kookaburras (rugby union) played their home games at Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
when they competed in the Sydney competition from 1995 until they were excluded from the competition in 2000. The Kookaburras rugby union team rejoined the top Sydney competition in 2004 as the Canberra
Canberra
Vikings however opted to play their home games at Viking Park instead. The Canberra
Canberra
Vikings did make a return to Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
in 2007 for the Australian Rugby Championship and played three of their four home games at the ground. The other game was played at Canberra Stadium. However the competition was scrapped by the Australian Rugby Union at the end of the year.[24] Others[edit] Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
has also previously hosted boxing and wrestling.[25] In the inaugural year of the National Soccer League in 1977, Canberra City played its home games at Manuka Oval, but moved to the newly built Bruce Stadium in 1978. Hockey was also played at Manuka Oval until the National Hockey Centre was built. Ground amenities[edit] A two-storey curator's residence is attached to the oval. It was built in the 1930s in the style typically used by the Federal Capital Commission. The trees that circle the entire oval include cypress, poplar, oak and elm trees many of which were planted in the 1920s.[26] The oval's scoreboard, the Jack Fingleton
Jack Fingleton
Scoreboard, was originally located at the Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground, dated to 1901, however as the Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground installed a new electronic scoreboard at the ground in the early 1980s the scoreboard was relocated to Manuka oval. The scoreboard was named after Jack Fingleton, who had recently died at the time of installation at Manuka, who was an Australian opening batsman as well as a political correspondent in Canberra
Canberra
and prolific author.[27][28]

The trees around the oval date back to the 1920s

The Jack Fingleton
Jack Fingleton
Scoreboard

Attendance records[edit] AFL attendance records[edit]

No. Date Teams Crowd

1 30 July 2016 Greater Western Sydney v. Richmond 14,974

2 4 June 2006 Kangaroos v. Sydney 14,922

3 18 April 2004 Kangaroos v. Sydney 14,891

4 25 July 2015 Greater Western Sydney v. Geelong 14,667

5 27 May 2007 Western Bulldogs
Western Bulldogs
v. Sydney 14,517

6 15 May 2010 Western Bulldogs
Western Bulldogs
v. Sydney 14,308

7 5 August 2017 Greater Western Sydney v. Melbourne 14,274

8 28 April 2017 Greater Western Sydney v. Western Bulldogs 14,048

9 25 May 2003 Kangaroos v. Sydney 13,832

10 3 April 2016 Greater Western Sydney v. Geelong 13,656

Source: AFL Attendance Records Last updated on 6 August 2017

References[edit]

^ a b Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
– Austadiums. Retrieved 20 March 2016. ^ a b " Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
- Overview". Retrieved 24 October 2010.  ^ Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
espncricinfo.com. Retrieved on 30 Nov, 2015 ^ a b Mr D. Selth. "Manuka Oval". Cricket
Cricket
ACT. Retrieved 21 December 2007.  ^ "Manuka Oval, Canberra". England and Wales Cricket
Cricket
Board. Retrieved 16 July 2011.  ^ Anderson, Stephanie (29 April 2011). " Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
and Canberra Stadium get $6m spruce-up". The Canberra
Canberra
Times. Retrieved 29 April 2011.  ^ a b "Investing in our sporting and event venues". Andrew Barr, MLA - Media Releases. ACT Government. 3 May 2011. Retrieved 3 May 2011.  ^ Gaskin, Lee (30 January 2013). "Manuka lights fantastic, and so was the atmosphere". The Canberra
Canberra
Times. Retrieved 28 April 2013.  ^ "Australia alter summer schedule to satisfy India". Cricinfo. 20 April 2007. Retrieved 19 April 2007.  ^ Luke Sheehan (4 February 2013). "ODI series moves to Canberra". Sportal. Retrieved 4 February 2013.  ^ Lee Gaskin (25 March 2014). " Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
given tick of approval after Sheffield Shield
Sheffield Shield
cricket final". Sydney Morning Herald. Sydney, NSW. Retrieved 17 May 2014.  ^ Chris Dutton (2 June 2011). "NSW support needed to attract Aussie cricket team: Barr". The Canberra
Canberra
Times. Retrieved 19 July 2011.  ^ http://manukaoval.com.au/news/thunder-at-manuka-oval/ ^ Jean, David (5 June 2006). "Swans grab win from nowhere Out-pointed visitors storm home to leap over Kangas". The Canberra
Canberra
Times. Retrieved 6 November 2007.  ^ Merryn Sherwood and James Dampney (AAP) (30 October 2009). "AFL pursues ACT youngsters after missing Mills (Page 2)". The Canberra Times. Retrieved 22 December 2009.  ^ Gaskin, Lee (8 August 2010). "Bulldogs, Swans to return to Manuka". The Canberra
Canberra
Times. Retrieved 24 November 2010.  ^ "GWS- Canberra
Canberra
deal 'good value for money'". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 11 November 2010. Retrieved 24 November 2010.  ^ Giants stun Suns for first win, ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation), 12 May 2012 ^ "StarTrack secures naming rights of Manuka Oval". Prime Mover Magazine. 16 April 2013. Retrieved 28 April 2013.  ^ (18 February 2016). "Giant push for Manuka upgrade" – Austadiums. Retrieved 20 March 2016. ^ "UNSW Canberra
Canberra
Oval announced". GWS Giants. 10 March 2017.  ^ "England wins 45 TO 12; Murphy off hurt". The Sun (11,340). 29 May 1946. p. 14 (LATE FINAL EXTRA) – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "Both codes keen to avoid further clashes of fixtures". The Canberra Times. 29 May 2001. Retrieved 22 December 2009.  ^ Whyte, Julia (11 August 2007). "Return from exile". The Canberra Times. Archived from the original on 16 July 2011. Retrieved 11 December 2007.  ^ "WRESTLING, BOXING AT MANUKA OVAL". The Canberra
Canberra
Times (ACT : 1926 - 1954). ACT: National Library of Australia. 1 November 1947. p. 3. Retrieved 18 July 2011.  ^ " Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
ACT". Screenmakers Pty Ltd. Retrieved 4 May 2011.  ^ " Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
- History". Retrieved 14 January 2011.  ^ Growden, Greg (2008). Jack Fingleton : the man who stood up to Bradman. Crows Nest, New South Wales: Allen & Unwin. ISBN 978-1-74175-548-0. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Manuka Oval.

Official website Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
at Austadiums ACT Cricket
Cricket
history of Manuka oval CricInfo's profile of Manuka Oval

v t e

Greater Western Sydney Giants

History Current squad Players Captains Coaches Kevin Sheedy Medal Leading goalkickers

Captains: Phil Davis and Callan Ward Coach: Leon Cameron Nickname: Giants

Home grounds

Sydney Showground Stadium
Sydney Showground Stadium
(2012–present) Manuka Oval
Manuka Oval
(2012–present) Stadium Australia
Stadium Australia
(2012–2013) Blacktown International Sportspark (2012)

Premierships

Nil

Seasons (6)

2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017

Related articles

Australian rules football
Australian rules football
in New South Wales Prime Minister's Cup Sydney Derby Netball team

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Australian Football League
grounds

Main grounds:

Adelaide Oval Etihad Stadium The Gabba GMHBA Stadium Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground Metricon Stadium Optus Stadium Spotless Stadium Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground

Secondary grounds:

Blundstone Arena Cazaly's Stadium Mars Stadium Jiangwan Stadium
Jiangwan Stadium
(China) Manuka Oval TIO Stadium TIO Traeger Park University of Tasmania Stadium

Former grounds:

Albury Oval Arden Street Oval Blacktown ISP Oval Brisbane Exhibition Ground Canberra
Canberra
Stadium Brunswick Street Oval Coburg Oval Corio Oval East Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground Euroa Oval Football Park Glenferrie Oval Junction Oval Lake Oval Moorabbin Oval Motordrome North Hobart Oval Princes Park Punt Road Oval Stadium Australia Subiaco Oval Toorak Park Victoria Park WACA Ground Waverley Park Wellington Regional Stadium
Wellington Regional Stadium
(NZ) Whitten Oval Windy Hill Yarraville Oval

Training grounds:

Alberton Oval Arden Street Oval Carrara Stadium Football Park Fremantle Oval The Gabba Kardinia Park Linen House Centre Melbourne Airport Melbourne Rectangular Stadium Olympic Park Oval Princes Park Punt Road Oval Subiaco Oval Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground Sydney Olympic Park Waverley Park Whitten Oval

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Seasons

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017

Teams

Aspley Brisbane Lions Canberra Gold Coast NT Thunder Redland Southport Sydney Swans Sydney University Western Sydney University Giants

Former teams

Ainslie Belconnen Broadbeach Labrador Morningside Mount Gravatt Queanbeyan Sydney Hills Eagles Tuggeranong

Main grounds

Blacktown International Sportspark Fankhauser Reserve Graham Road Oval Henson Park Metricon Stadium South Pine Sports Complex SCG Spotless Stadium StarTrack Oval Tidbold Park TIO Stadium

Former grounds

Alan Ray Oval Bruce Purser Reserve Cazaly's Stadium Cooke-Murphy Oval Dairy Farmers Park Dittmer Park Drummoyne Oval Esplen Oval Football Park The Gabba Giffin Park Greenway Oval Gungahlin Enclosed Oval H & A Oval Kippax Oval Leyshon Park Macpherson Park Moreton Bay Central Sports Complex Newcastle Oval North Dalton Park Northline Oval Ray Mitchell Oval Robertson Oval Salk Oval Sherwood Oval Sir Bruce Small Park Stadium Australia Tony Ireland Stadium Tramway Oval University Oval

v t e

AFL Women's
AFL Women's
grounds

Current grounds

Blacktown ISP Oval Casey Fields Drummoyne Oval Fremantle Oval Ikon Park Manuka Oval Moreton Bay Central Sports Complex Norwood Oval Olympic Park Oval Optus Stadium South Pine Sports Complex Ted Summerton Reserve TIO Stadium TIO Traeger Park VU Whitten Oval

Grand Final venues

Ikon Park (2018) Metricon Stadium (2017)

Former grounds

Rushton Park Subiaco Oval Thebarton Oval

Exhibition games (2013–2016)

Adelaide Oval Etihad Stadium The Gabba Highgate Recreational Reserve Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground Peanut Reserve Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground

v t e

National Rugby League
National Rugby League
grounds

New South Wales

Allianz Stadium ANZ Stadium Campbelltown Stadium McDonald Jones Stadium Leichhardt Oval Lottoland Stadium Panthers Stadium Southern Cross Group Stadium UOW Jubilee Oval WIN Stadium

Queensland

1300SMILES Stadium Cbus Super Stadium Suncorp Stadium

Victoria

AAMI Park

ACT

GIO Stadium

New Zealand

Mount Smart Stadium

Future grounds

North Queensland Stadium Western Sydney Stadium

Semi-permanent grounds

Adelaide Oval AMI Stadium (NZ) Barlow Park Belmore Sports Ground Carrington Park Central Coast Stadium Clive Berghofer Stadium Glen Willow Oval Marley Brown Oval Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground Optus Stadium Scully Park Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground TIO Stadium

Former grounds

Bennett Oval Birchgrove Oval Carlaw Park
Carlaw Park
(NZ) Carrara Stadium Cazaly's Stadium Concord Oval Cumberland Oval Docklands Stadium Earl Park Eden Park
Eden Park
(NZ) Eric Weissel Oval Erskineville Oval Forsyth Barr Stadium
Forsyth Barr Stadium
(NZ) Henson Park Hindmarsh Stadium Lancaster Park
Lancaster Park
(NZ) Lathlain Park Lavington Sports Ground Lidcombe Oval Manuka Oval McLean Park
McLean Park
(NZ) North Sydney Oval Olympic Park Stadium Parramatta Stadium Perth Oval Pioneer Oval Pratten Park Princes Park Queensland Sport and Athletics Centre Redfern Oval Seagulls Stadium Seiffert Oval Stadium Mackay Subiaco Oval Sutherland Oval Sydney Showground Stadium Sydney Showground Sydney Sports Ground Townsville Sports Reserve WACA Ground Waikato Stadium
Waikato Stadium
(NZ) Wellington Regional Stadium
Wellington Regional Stadium
(NZ) Wentworth Park Yarrow Stadium
Yarrow Stadium
(NZ)

v t e

Big Bash League
Big Bash League
grounds

Main Grounds

Adelaide Oval Blundstone Arena Etihad Stadium The Gabba Melbourne Cricket
Cricket
Ground Optus Stadium Spotless Stadium Sydney Cricket
Cricket
Ground

Secondary Grounds

GMHBA Stadium Manuka Oval TIO Traeger Park University of Tasmania Stadium

Former grounds

Stadium Australia WACA Ground

v t e

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By sport

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Ainslie Belconnen Eastlake Tuggeranong Queanbeyan

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Canberra
Capitals

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ABL:

Canberra
Canberra
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Canberra
Comets

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Canberra
Roller Derby League Varsity Derby League

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Canberra
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S18:

Brumbies

NRC:

University of Canberra
Canberra
Vikings

Soccer

W-League:

Canberra
Canberra
United

NYL:

AIS

Venues

AIS Arena Canberra
Canberra
Stadium Deakin Stadium Gungahlin Enclosed Oval Manuka Oval McKellar Park Narrabundah Ballpark Phillip Ice Skating Centre Southern Cross Stadium Viking Park Woden Park

see also: Sport in Australia

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Canberra
landmarks

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National Gallery of Australia
Research Library Old Parliament House Parliament House Royal Australian Mint St John the Baptist Church Scrivener Dam Supreme Court Tilley's Yarralumla Yarralumla brickworks

Precincts

City Walk Belconnen Town Centre Garema Place Parliamentary Triangle Tuggeranong Town Centre Woden Town Centre

Parks and open spaces

Australian National Botanic Gardens Black Mountain Peninsula Canberra
Canberra
Nature Park Canberra
Canberra
Peace Park City Hill Cockington Green Gardens Commonwealth Park Commonwealth Place Constitution Place Corroboree Park Glebe Park Kings Park Lennox Gardens
Lennox Gardens
including Canberra-Nara Peace Park Lindsay Pryor National Arboretum Magna Carta Place Mulligans Flat Nature Reserve National Arboretum Canberra National Rose Garden Telopea Park Weston Park Yarramundi Reach

Cultural institutions

Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies Australian Institute of Anatomy Australian National University Classics Museum Blundells Cottage Cameron Offices, Belconnen Canberra
Canberra
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Canberra
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Canberra
Railway Museum National Archives of Australia National Film & Sound Archive National Gallery of Australia National Library of Australia National Museum of Australia National Portrait Gallery Questacon

Sport

AIS Arena Australian Institute of Sport Canberra
Canberra
International Sports & Aquatic Centre Canberra
Canberra
Stadium Canberra
Canberra
Yacht Club Deakin Stadium Gungahlin Enclosed Oval Manuka Oval McKellar Park Narrabundah Ballpark Phillip Ice Skating Centre Royal Canberra
Canberra
Golf Club Southern Cross Stadium Viking Park Woden Park

Transport

Canberra
Canberra
Airport Anzac Parade Canberra
Canberra
railway station Jolimont Centre

Entertainment

Albert Hall Big Splash Canberra
Canberra
Theatre Casino Canberra National Convention Centre National Zoo & Aquarium

Beaches and islands

Lake Burley Griffin Aspen Island Spinnaker Island Sprin

.