Art Gallery Public Art

Attractions

Just east of Rundle Mall you'll find the 'East End', a bustling pocket of the Adelaide CBD packed with cafes, restaurants, bars and premium shopping.

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Leigh Street sits between Hindley and Currie Street, just west of Rundle Mall. Packed full of character and heritage, by day it's a thoroughfare with cafes and coffee spots and by night it's a popular haunt for its bar scene.

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Thanks to a change in South Australia's liquor licensing laws just over 5 years ago, Peel Street has gone from an empty laneway serving as nothing more than a thoroughfare between busy Hindley and Currie Street, to a street that comes alive at night, packed with diners and drinkers.

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Adelaide Botanic Garden is a lush oasis in the heart of the city, featuring beautifully landscaped gardens, majestic avenues and stunning architecture over 50 hectares of land.

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For over 150 years, the Adelaide Central Market have been run in the space between Gouger and Grote Street and to this day they remain as Adelaide's premier food destination for multicultural cuisine and fresh produce.

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For nearly 150 years, Adelaide Oval has been regarded as one of the most picturesque sporting grounds in the world. It is a South Australian icon, and one of the most advanced, state-of-the-art outdoor venues in Australia.

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Full of diversity, colour and unique things to see and do, Adelaide Zoo is the second oldest zoo in Australia and is home to more than 3,000 exotic and native animals over eight hectares of beautiful botanic surrounds.

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Almost one million visitors make their way through the Art Gallery of South Australia's doors each year, treated to multiple wings housing an impressive selection of more than 40,000 artworks.

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Bonython Hall is a centre stone of the University of Adelaide campus and is hard to miss when walking down North Terrace.

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The first street statue erected in the city on North Terrace is actually a copy of a famous neoclassical work. Based on Italian sculptor Antonio Canova’s ‘Venus’, it was chiselled from Carrara marble by Fraser & Draysey and presented by Mr W A Horn to Mayor F W Bullock on 3 September 1892.

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Building of the first section of Government House began in 1839. Previous to this, the Governor —John Hindmarsh and then his successor George Gawler— lived in a three-roomed wattle and daub cottage with calico ceiling.

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The statue of His Majesty King Edward VII is located on the corner of North Terrace and Kintore Avenue, just across the Road from Rundle Mall.

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To celebrate 150 years of South Australia, the State Government unveiled a ‘walk of fame’ on North Terrace.

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MOD. at the University of South Australia is a futuristic museum of discovery, a place to be and be inspired.

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Parliament House is open to the public and gives visitors the chance to explore one of the city's most impressive buildings while learning about the political past, present and future of the region and Australia.

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The South African War Memorial is a life-sized, 3.4 metre tall bronze statue of a mounted infantryman located on the corner of King William Street and North Terrace and is a memorial to all those who fought and fell in the Boer War (11 October 1899 – 31 May 1902).

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For over 150 years, the South Australian Museum has been committed to making Australia's natural and cultural heritage accessible, engaging and fun and is one of the most visited museums in Australia.

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The South Australian National War Memorial and South Australian Sailors, Soldiers and Airmen Memorial is located on the corner of Kintore Avenue and North Terrace.

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The Migration Museum is only a short stroll from Rundle Mall, and is a place to discover the many identities of the people of South Australia through the stories of individuals and communities.

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