Adelaide Park Lands

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Coordinates: 34°56′05″S 138°37′00″E / 34.93467°S 138.61670°E / -34.93467; 138.61670

Rymill Park, a popular part of the Park Lands
Flower bed in the Adelaide Park Lands
Gum trees in Adelaide's South Park Lands

The Adelaide Park Lands are the figure-eight of land spanning both banks of the River Torrens between Hackney and Thebarton and separating the City of Adelaide from the surrounding suburbia of greater Metropolitan Adelaide, the capital city of South Australia. They measure over 2,332 acres.[1]

The Park Lands were laid out by Colonel William Light in his design for the city. Originally, Light reserved over 2,332 acres for a park, including 32 acres for a public cemetery, and planned reserves for Government House, a hospital, market, school and storehouse. Part of the Park Lands are managed by the Adelaide City Council and, since February 2007, the Adelaide Park Lands Authority has advised council and government.[2][3]

On 7 November 2008 the Federal Minister for Environment, Heritage and the Arts, Peter Garrett, announced that the Adelaide Park Lands had been entered in the Australian National Heritage List as "an enduring treasure for the people of South Australia and the nation as a whole".[4]

In fact, large areas of the Adelaide Park Lands along the north side of North Terrace were excluded from the Adelaide Park Lands and City Layout National Heritage Place listing, from the Adelaide Botanic Garden to the Thebarton Police Barracks.[5]


Adelaide is a planned city, and the Adelaide Park Lands are an integral part of Colonel William Light's 1837 plan.[6][7] Light chose a site spanning the River Torrens, (which runs through the Park Lands), and planned the city to fit the topography of the landscape, 'on rising ground'.

In early 1837, William Light proposed to the Resident Commissioner James Hurtle Fisher that the figure-eight of open space, which Light later referred to as 'Adelaide Park', be reserved as 'Park grounds'.[6] Despite superficial similarities between [South] Adelaide and William Penn's design of Philadelphia, there is no evidence that Light was influenced by, or even knew of, the plan of Philadelphia. Light was required to set out a town of 1,000 saleable one-acre Town Sections,[8][9] but in planning the City of Adelaide (North and South Adelaide) he also included in his city design 38 acres (15 ha) of city squares: Hindmarsh, Hurtle, Light, Whitmore and Wellington Squares (each comprising six acres), Victoria Square (eight acres), four one-acre Public Reserves (with frontages to Victoria Square), and the Adelaide Park Lands.[10]

In 1838 the Colonization Commissioners for South Australia authorised South Australia's Resident Commissioner to purchase the Adelaide Park Lands,[11] and these instructions were carried out in South Australia in 1839.[12]

By 1839 the Park Lands were threatened by extensive timber cutting, rubbish dumping, brick-making, quarrying, squatting, and grazing. To check this, a body of special constables was instituted on 9 October 1839 by George Gawler and Superintendent Henry Inman. Inman appointed Nick Boys Bull (c.1800-1846), formerly a police sub-inspector, as Keeper of the Park Lands. Bull led an initial team of six park rangers, most being convalescent migrants thrown on government support.[13] This dropped to two by 1840, then back to four by June 1841. Pay and rations were provided by the police department.[14]

Since 1852, the areas of the Park Lands placed in the custodianship of the municipal corporation have been managed and maintained by the Adelaide City Council. Public use of the Park Lands was controlled by a ranger who patrolled the parks, regulating sporting and recreational activities in the parks and supervising the depasturing of stock grazing there.[15]

The Park Lands saw development during the 19th Century, for example the Adelaide Botanic Garden, hospital, South Australian Institute, Adelaide Oval, Victoria Park Racecourse. Extensive felling of trees, quarrying and dumping of rubbish continued, which combined to give the Park Lands an unsightly appearance. In the late 19th century John Ednie Brown, the government's Conservator of Forests, was commissioned by the City Council to prepare a blueprint for the beautification of the Park Lands. Brown presented his Report in 1880, but it was not acted upon until the turn of the 20th century when A.W. Pelzer became the City Gardener. Major progress was made in planting and landscaping the Park Lands during his tenure (1899–1932) and further improvements such as creation of new gardens and boating lakes were carried under the authority of W.C.D. Veale, the Town Clerk (1947–1965).[15]

Park Lands today

Today, some of the Park Lands are the location of public and cultural buildings. Many parts have been sculpted into planned gardens and playing fields. Some of the remainder is remnant or regenerated Adelaide Plains grasslands or grassy woodlands.[16] Recent developments have focused on maintenance and upgrading of recreational facilities, and removal of remnant grasslands and open grassy woodlands, particularly through urbanisation and the Greening of Adelaide tree planting and replacement programs.[15]

Recent years have seen proposals made to redevelop Victoria Park, with the construction of a grandstand to cater for the Clipsal 500 and horse racing events. Due to lobbying by local resident groups this plan was eventually rejected by the Adelaide City Council and subsequently no longer pursued by the South Australian Government.

In December 2006 the state government passed the Adelaide Park Lands Act 2005, which established the Adelaide Park Lands Authority and a series of statutory protections for the Park Lands. At the time the Act was proclaimed, Premier Mike Rann announced that a major return of alienated Park Lands would be made at the western edge of the city. The area to be returned lies between Railway Terrace, Port Road and the railway lines.[17]

In 2011 Rann unveiled the plans for the return to Park Lands of 5.5 hectares of land occupied since 1879 by the Thebarton Water Depot. The land, which was treeless grasslands prior to European settlement, was developed and landscaped with more than 23,000 trees and shrubs as an 'urban forest'. It features indigenous species including native pine.[18]


Adelaide and North Adelaide are surrounded by the Park Lands. Town acres are shown in pink, open parkland in green, and built-up areas of parkland in grey.
Above map with Park numbers added.

Although it is a single Park, for management purposes the Adelaide City Council used the last two digits of survey sections as labels to identify these smaller areas within the Adelaide Park Lands.

There has never been a comprehensive biodiversity audit, or species inventory. The desktop study of historical records included some opportunistic sightings, but did not carry out baseline surveys in the 29 areas of the Park Lands described.[19]

In some, but not all, cases, roadways crossing over the Park Lands coincide with the Survey section boundaries that gave rise to council's numbering (from "Park 1" through "Park 29"). The numbering starts in the North Park Lands (the North Course of the Adelaide Golf Links), and increases clockwise around the perimeter. Some of the parks are more commonly known by a commemorative name, but others, particularly Park 10, are still known mostly by their number. In recent years, many parks were assigned alternative names as suggested by the Kaurna people.[20] However, the original English names assigned in the 19th century remain almost universally used.

Possum Park / Pirltawardli

Kaurna Park Name & translation: Piltawodli 'possum place' (‘pilta’ = possum, ‘wodli’ = house or home) 76 hectares[21]

Of an irregular shape, Possum Park / Pirltawardli wraps around the western end of North Adelaide in a vaguely crescent or banana shape. The southern and western boundaries are provided by War Memorial Drive. The eastern boundary, from south to north, is formed by Montefiore Rd, the western end of North Adelaide (i.e. Strangways Terrace, Mills Tce and Barton Tce West) and Jeffcott Rd. The northern boundary is formed by Park Tce.

Contains the Adelaide Golf Links.

Denise Norton Park / Pardipardinyilla

Padipadinyilla 'swimming place' 17 hectares[22]

Approximately square, the park is bounded by Fitzroy Tce (to the north), Prospect Rd (to the east), Barton Tce West (to the south) and Jeffcott Rd (to the west).

The Park provides a range of formal and informal facilities for cricket, swimming, tennis and family picnics. The north-west corner of the Park contains the Adelaide Aquatic Centre, picnic facilities and the Bush Magic playground. The remainder of the Park includes sporting facilities, open space and vegetation (designed and semi-natural landscapes).

  • The Adelaide Swimming Centre was relocated to this Park in 1968/9 to replace the old City Baths on the current site of the Festival Centre. Renovated, enclosed and renamed Adelaide Aquatic Centre in 1985. Renovated again in 1998.
  • The Bush Magic Play Park was designed in 1988, and is important as a precedent for the contemporary generation of play spaces around the Park Lands and metropolitan Adelaide. It was the first play park in SA to incorporate wheelchair access.
  • Sporting facilities currently held under an annual licence to Blackfriars Priory School include change rooms, five playing fields and four tennis courts. The licence covers an area of approximately 35% of the Park. The school has first right of use of these areas on weekday afternoons after school, and on Saturday mornings.

Yam Daisy Park / Kantarilla

Kandarilla 'kandara root place' 3.3 hectares[23]

A small triangle bounded by Prospect Rd (west), Fitzroy Tce (north) and Main North Rd (east).

Contains open park.

Reservoir Park / Kangatilla

Kangattilla 'kangatta berry place' 9.4 hectares[23]

Approximately pentagonal, bounded by O'Connell St (west), Main North Rd (north-west), Lefevre Rd (north-east and east) and Barton Tce East (south).

Contains open and wooded park, with SA Water facilities at the western end. The former Fitzroy Croquet Club was located in the northern corner of the Park, and there were two ovals in the middle of the Park. The main structure of the SA Water facilities is an earth-covered reservoir, dating from the 1870s, that stores and supplies water to Adelaide. Associated with this are a two-storey red brick pumping station, a small brick pumping station "heavily painted in Brunswick green", and an electricity sub-station.

Bragg Park / Ngampa Yarta

Ngampa yerta 'ngampa root ground'[23]

Of irregular shape, the park is bounded by Robe Terrace (NE), Medindie Road (SE), Lefevre Road (W) and Main North Road (NW).

Contains two small ovals, surrounded by wooded park. There is also a Tree Planting Memorial, erected in 1982 by the North Adelaide Society, to recognise the community tree planting efforts in the locality.

Lefevre Park / Nantu Wama

Nanto Womma 'horse plain' or 'male grey kangaroo plain'[24]

Roughly trapeziodal, the park is bounded by Robe Terrace (NNE), Kingston Terrace (SE), Lefevre Terrace (WSW) and Medindie Road (NW).

Contains open park, mainly used for horse agistment. There are three main paddocks, four feeding yards, five horse troughs, and a number of sandpits for the horses to roll in. There is a limit of 20 horses, and those licensed pay a weekly fee. (In 2005, the fee was $19.50 per week.)

The open areas are surrounded by woodland. There is a playground on the western boundary (Lefevre Tce), one of the Glover Playgrounds originally built in 1920, which also contains BBQ facilities and wide lawn spaces. The eastern third contains assorted playing fields, changing rooms, tennis courts and netball courts. Wilderness School holds a licence for eight tennis courts (also marked for netball), one cricket oval, two cricket practice nets, and three hockey/softball ovals. In 2005, there was also a green-painted brick structure with a flat roof, erected in the late 1960s, which "appears to have an undefined purpose and use".

The Olive Groves / Kuntingga & Parngutilla

Kuntingga 'kunti root place' (park 7)[25] and Barnguttilla 'barngutta root place'[25] (park 8) are small and elongated parks, with a combined area of 4.7 hectares, separating the east end of lower North Adelaide from Gilberton, and contain heritage listed olive groves. They act effectively as an enlarged median strip, with the major ring route of Park Terrace (southbound) and Mann Road (northbound) traversing the perimeter of both parks.

These parks were one of the first sites for the (European settlers) plantings of olives, and are the only section of the Park Lands that have kept the same use since the Council took over formal care of the Park Lands in the 1860s. The olive plantation is listed as a State Heritage Place.

Bundey’s Paddock / Tidlangga

Tidlangga 'tidla root place'[26]

A triangular shape, bounded by Mackinnon Parade (NE), Bundeys Road (S) and Hackney Road (W). It has also been referred to as "Bundey's Paddock".

Contains assorted playing fields and changing rooms. An oval is licensed to Prince Alfred College on Saturday afternoons and Thursday evenings. In the past, contained a number of grass and bitumen tennis courts which have fallen into dis-repair and been removed.

Bulrush Park / Warnpangga

Warnpangga 'bullrush root place' 19 hectares[27]

Bounded by War Memorial Drive, Bundey’s Road, MacKinnon Road, MacKinnon Parade, Finnis and Frome Road.

The Park is dominated by a number of sporting ovals and associated facilities licensed to the University of Adelaide, including a tennis pavilion, a grandstand, and changing rooms.

The Park also contains:

  • The Adelaide Archery Club rooms, in the north eastern corner of the Park.
  • The University Loop, a well used 2.2 km gravel running track, which encircles part of the Park.
  • The Adelaide City Council Organic Recycling Depot/Nursery, (approx 1.6 hectares), comprising: an Office Building, 3 sheds, 6 glass houses, a shade house, and 6 propagating plant frames.
  • The Lower North Adelaide Soldiers’ Memorial Garden, located in the north of the Park.
  • A number of sculptures, located in 1994 on the edge of the River Torrens.
  • A small playground

Mistletoe Park / Tainmuntilla

Tainmundilla 'mistletoe place'
A quite large piece of land bounded by the River Torrens (north), North Terrace (south), Hackney Rd (east) and Frome Rd (west). It contains the Zoological Gardens, the Botanic Gardens, the Botanic Park, the Wine Centre, the Royal Adelaide Hospital (RAH), the Institute of Medical and Veterinary Science (IMVS), the Medical School of the University of Adelaide, and several University of South Australia buildings.

Red Gum Park / Karrawirra

Karrawirra 'river red gum forest'
Bisected by the river, the northern part contains the University playing fields. The southern part contains the University of South Australia (City East campus), the University of Adelaide (main campus), the Art Gallery, the Museum, the State Library, the War Memorial, Government House, the Torrens Parade Ground, Jolly's Boat House, the Boer War Memorial, the Jubilee 150 Walkway, numerous statues, and quite a lot of other odds and ends.

Rundle Park / Kadlitpina

Kadlitpinna - named after Kaurna "Elder" painted by George French Angas

Rymill Park / Murlawirrapurka

Mullawirraburka - named after Kaurna "King" of the Aldinga-Willunga area

King Rodney Park / Ityamai-itpina

Ityamaiitpinna - one of the three main Kaurna "Elders" with whom the colonists negotiated

Victoria Park / Pakapakanthi

Bakkabakkandi 'trotting' Used to contain Victoria Park Racecourse. Contains part of the Adelaide Street Circuit, et al.

Carriageway Park / Tuthangga

TUTTANGGA 'grass place' Contains the Croque Club, et al.

Peppermint Park / Wita Wirra

WITA WIRRA (wita ‘peppermint tree’ + wirra ‘forest; bush’) Contains Himeji Gardens et al.

Pelzer Park / Pityarilla

PITYARRILLA 'marshmallow root place' Open park and playing fields.

Blue Gum Park / Kurangga

KURRANGGA 'blue gum place' Contains the French Club and Boule rinks, assorted playing fields, a mountain-bike / BMX-bike track, et al.

Veale Park / Walyu Yarta & Golden Wattle Park / Mirnu Wirra

WALYO YERTA 'waylo root ground' Contains Veale Gardens, assorted playing fields, et al.
MINNO WIRRA ('golden wattle grove') Contains assorted playing fields, et al.

Josie Agius Park / Wikaparntu Wirra

WIKAPARNDO WIRRA (wika ‘net’ + parndo ‘ball’ + wirra ‘forest; bush’) Contains about 20 netball courts, aged seating for spectators and a small kiosk and toilet block

G S Kingston Park / Wirrarninthi

WIRRANENDI ('to become wirra') Contains West Terrace Cemetery, et al.

Ellis Park / Tampawardli and Ellis Park Road

TAMBAWODLI Contains Adelaide High School and assorted sports grounds

Gladys Elphick Park / Narnungga

NARNUNGGA Contains assorted sports grounds, and until demolished in November 2010, some SA Water buildings in the north-west corner on the far side of the railway line.[28]

Stella Bowen Park / Tarntanya Wama

TARNTANYA WAMA Like Park 12, it is bisected by the river. The northern part contains the Adelaide Oval, Creswell Gardens, Memorial Drive, St Peter's Cathedral and Light's Vision. The southern part contains Parliament House, Old Parliament House, Adelaide railway station, the Casino, the Riverbank development, the Convention Centre, assorted boat houses, the Festival Centre and Elder Park

Bonython Park / Tulya Wardli

BONYTHON PARK / TULYA WODLI A large irregular shaped park bounded by the tram line (south, south-west, west), Park Tce (north-west), Memorial Drive (north-east, east, north-east, north) and the Morphett St Bridge (east), and bisected by the River Torrens.

It contains the Torrens Weir, restaurant and Par 3 putting course, the Dame Roma Mitchell Gardens, the Old Adelaide Gaol, the Bonython Park, the Thebarton Police Barracks, the Road Safety School the remainder of the Railway Yard (the bulk of which was relocated to Dry Creek), assorted broad gauge and standard gauge railway lines and bridges, the new Royal Adelaide Hospital (under construction), assorted hospital and University buildings on the former site of the City Sk8 Park, six Tennis Courts, some boat houses and Rowing Clubs' clubhouses, etc.[28]

Park 28


Park 29

BROUGHAM GARDENS / TANDOTITTINGGA[dead link] Brougham Gardens are surrounded by Brougham Place, North Adelaide.

Planned parks

Other parks are the location for institutions requiring large expanses of turf or other greenery. Planned parks such as these include:

Buildings/institutions within the Park Lands

* North Terrace forms the southern boundary of these establishments.

Now-demolished buildings/structures which were built on the Park Lands include:

Park Land preservation movement

Since the Park Lands were set apart by William Light as part of his original 1837 Plan of the City of Adelaide, and intended by the city founders to be reserved as public walks in perpetuity, any development can be seen to go against the founding ambitions for Adelaide and be a source of controversy in the community.

In response to incessant pressure and erosion, there have been many defenders of the Adelaide Park Lands. In 1987 a public meeting was held, which resulted in the formation of the Adelaide Parklands Preservation Association Inc, (APPA), which later corrected its name to Adelaide Park Lands Preservation Association Inc.[29] Examples of such pressure and erosion are listed on APPA's "Hot Topics" page.[30]

A recent example of one such source of controversy is the Victoria Park racecourse and associated area south-east of the city centre which has been used for motor racing events for short periods of each year. In 2008 these parklands were targeted for development, incurring opposition from members of the community.[31][32] The proposed plans included construction of a permanent corporate facility to house events such as the Adelaide 500 motor racing event.

On 30 August 2007 veteran Adelaide heritage consultant and conservation architect Ron Danvers[33][34] said it was "a myth" that Adelaide's founding fathers created the parklands (sic) exclusively for open space, and that it was "self-evident" that Colonel William Light's 1837 plan of Adelaide envisaged development of facilities beyond the CBD.[35] In a submission to the Adelaide City Council,[35] Mr Danvers said the state Government's $55 million plan for a grandstand at Victoria Park for horse and motor racing was "completely consistent with the founding principles for the city". "Under Light's direction, the intention to locate public facilities outside of the main street grid is beyond question," he said in a report commissioned by developers KBR.[35][36]

Subsequently, numerous counter-arguments demonstrated the fallacies in those points of view, and the proposal was dropped.[37][38][39][40][41][42]

See also


  1. ^ Herald Sat 6 Sep 1902 p7 THE PARK LANDS
  2. ^ Jim Daly (2007) New Authority meets Archived 15 April 2010 at the Wayback Machine., Parklands News No.26, Adelaide Parklands Preservation Association, March 2007, pg.2
  3. ^ Charter, Adelaide Park Lands Authority, Adelaide City Council, December 2006. Archived 28 September 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  4. ^ Hon. Peter Garrett, Media Release 7 November 2008.
  5. ^ The Adelaide Park Lands and City Layout National Heritage Place map showing areas excluded (white) from the listing.
  6. ^ a b William Light, sketch map of the site of Adelaide c.Feb 1837
  7. ^ Colonel William Light's Plan of Adelaide, 1837. Held by History SA, HT2001.166.
  8. ^ South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register, Sat 18 Jun 1836 p4 MANAGEMENT AND SALE OF LAND-EMIGRATION REGULATIONS: Regulation No.7.
  9. ^ Colonization Commissioners for South Australia, Instructions to Surveyor-General Colonel William Light, 9 March 1836.
  10. ^ William Light. "Colonel William Light's Plan of Adelaide, 1837. Held by History SA, HT2001.166". Retrieved 19 August 2017. 
    Copy of Light's plan,
  11. ^ Colonization Commissioners Dispatch to the Resident Commissioner, 1838; State Records of South Australia.
  12. ^ Bills Payable, Colonization Commissioners for South Australia, 1839; State Records of South Australia.
  13. ^ House of Lords Sessional Papers (Colonial Dept), 1840, p 187
  14. ^ Inman: first commander of the SA Police, by Max Slee (Adelaide, 2010), pp 57,138
  15. ^ a b c "Parklands: Source Sheet No. 23" (PDF). Adelaide City Council Archives. Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 August 2006. Retrieved 2006-05-16. 
  16. ^ Adrian Shackley, Understanding pre-European Adelaide plains and foothills vegetation associations-managing remnants and recreating grasslands, Slide 2.
  17. ^ Adelaide Advertiser December 15, 2006
  18. ^ Greg Kelton, Park project will transform site AdelaideNow, 24 August 2011. Accessed 20 December 2013.
  19. ^ M. Long (2003) Park Lands Management Units, Figure 4, page 11, A Biodiversity Survey of the Adelaide Parklands (sic) South Australia in 2003, Biological Survey and Monitoring, Department for Environment and Heritage, South Australia.
  20. ^ Kaurna Place Naming Archived 16 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine.,
  21. ^ CLMP for Piltawodli (Park 1) Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine., formally adopted 26 June 2006. (3Mb, 75 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council.
  22. ^ CLMP for Padipadinyilla (Park 2), formally adopted 22 August 2005. (1Mb, 42 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council. Archived 28 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  23. ^ a b c CLMP for Kandarilla (Park 3), Kangattilla (Park 4) and Ngampa Yerta (Park 5), formally adopted 14 November 2005. (2Mb, 46 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council. Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  24. ^ CLMP for Nanto Womma (Park 6), formally adopted 28 November 2005. (2Mb, 52 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council. Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  25. ^ a b CLMP for Kuntingga (Park 7) and Barnguttilla (Park 8), formally adopted 14 November 2005. (2Mb, 42 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council. Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  26. ^ CLMP for Tidlangga (Park 9) Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine., formally adopted 27 November 2006. (2Mb, 38 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council.
  27. ^ CLMP for Warnpangga (Park 10) & Tainmundilla (Park 11) Archived 19 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine., formally adopted 27 November 2006. (5Mb, 56 pages.) Community Land Management Plans, Park Lands and Sustainability Business Unit, Adelaide City Council.
  28. ^ a b Current Land Tenure, 2006 Archived 12 April 2011 at the Wayback Machine., Adelaide City Council
  29. ^ About APPA Archived 28 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine., Adelaide Parklands Preservation Association Inc
  30. ^ Hot Topics Archived 27 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine., Adelaide Parklands Preservation Association Inc
  31. ^ Victoria Park (Bakkabakkandi) Masterplan[dead link], Department for Transport, Energy and Infrastructure (DTEI)
  32. ^ Adelaide Parklands Preservation Association website
  33. ^ Chris Bowe (2004) Restoration of true purpose, The Adelaide Review Archived 8 March 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  34. ^ dasharchitects, Danvers Schultz Holland Architects Pty Ltd website
  35. ^ a b c The Advertiser, page 28, Thursday 30 August 2007.
  36. ^ Craig Bildstien (2007) Grandstand 'suits Light's city vision', 29 August 2007 The Advertiser.
  37. ^ Help save the Adelaide Parklands,
  38. ^ Mark Hamilton (2010) Parkland poachers mar vision for city, 13 April 2010, The Advertiser
  39. ^ Brad Crouch (2010) Parklands for plunder, 30 May 2010, Sunday Mail
  40. ^ Tim Lloyd (2004) The Race for our Parklands, 21 August 2004, Heritage Matters, The Advertiser
  41. ^ Steve Condous (2007) Keep hands off Adelaide's unique parklands, 9 March 2007, The Advertiser
  42. ^ Rex Jory (2006) Don't let our parklands be lost forever, 25 September 2006, The Advertiser
  • "Adelaide Park Lands Act 2005". Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 2006-05-16. 
  • Government of South Australia. "Adelaide Parklands map" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 July 2005. Retrieved 2006-05-16. 
  • Government of South Australia, Department of the Environment, Water, ?Heritage and the Arts. "Adelaide Park Lands and City Layout, South Australia: Location/Boundary plan" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 December 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-10.  (PDF)
  • Community Land Management Plans, Adelaide City Council

External links

  • Park Lands Usage, City of Adelaide fact sheet no.9, March 2009,
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