Annandale NSW Australia -33.8814; 151.1707

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Self Guided Illustrated Historical Walks

Each book in this series is a self guided historical walk through Annandale. Each walk explores the people and construction of Annandale. Each book covers two decades of Annandales History a hundred years apart. The first book in the series, 1890s Annandale: A Short Walk, covers the 1790s and 1890s.

1890s Annandale A Short Walk second edition Marghanita da Cruz with line drawing of Church with steeple

Federation Annandale A Short Walk Marghanita da Cruz

Annandale's Great War: A Short Walk Second Edition by Marghanita da Cruz with Annandale Viaduct and Soldiers

1920s Annandale A Short Walk  Marghanita da Cruz with line drawing of 1920s Flats

1930s Annandale: A Short Walk by Marghanita da Cruz with line drawing of an Art Deco Pub

1940s Annandale A Short Walk  Marghanita da Cruz with photograph of street with aircraft being towed.

50s Annandale A Short Walk,  Marghanita da Cruz

Paperbacks at

Annandale Village Newsagent

113 Johnston St. Annandale

Yai Yoi

89 Booth St. Annandale

The Happen Store

55 Parramatta Road, Annandale

Gleebooks

49 & 191 Glebe Point Rd. Glebe
www.gleebooks.com.au

Leichhardt Library

www.leichhardt.nsw.gov.au/Library

Amazon

amazon.com

eBooks for

Apple iPad, iPhone

Available on the iBookstoreitunes

Amazon

KindleKindle

Lulu

lulu buy nowePub

Barnes & Noble

nook nook

Annandale Streetscape - Tom Worthington

Annandale on the Web

Promoting Annandale on the Internet since 1998

Bird Species Sighted in Annandale

A-C D-J K-L M-O P-R S-T U-Z
Common Name (M-O)Sightings, Field Notes & Photographs
MagpieMagpie in traffic islandSeen in Curb Blister intersection of Trafalgar and Collins Street 16.30, 9 March 2013
Australian magpieresident1
Magpie-larkresident1
Nutmeg MannikinOtherwise known as a Spice Finch. Very small brown birds feeding on grass seeds. They fly off in a group if disturbed. Introduced species
Tree Martin occasional visitor1
Noisy Miner (Manorina melanocephala)
Noisy Miner looking about before drinking, 3A Collins St
Photo Marghanita da Cruz December 2015 Noisy Miner drinking, 3A Collins St
Photo Marghanita da Cruz, Dec 2015
Noisy Miner quenching its thirst, 3A Collins St Photo Marghanita da Cruz, December 2015
large bird in treeJuvenile Cuckoo and Noisy Miner in Gum Tree, 9 Collins St AnnandalePhotograph Marghanita da Cruz about 7am 18 Jan 2016
Noisy Miner - Photo Marghanita Photograph Marghanita da Cruz
occasional visitor1, 2006 quite common
Common mynaresident 1, introduced species
Common Myna - Photo MarghanitaPhotographed by Marghanita da Cruz in Backyard

"The Indian Myna (Acridotheres tristis), native to Asia and India, was first introduced into Australia (Melbourne) in 1862 in an attempt to control pests in market gardens. Further releases occurred in Queensland in 1883 in an attempt to control insect pests in cane fields." - Wetland Care Australia - Projects Archive: Indian Myna Control Project

White-throated NeedletailFlock of ~20 feeding over White's Creek, 19/2/2013 - but this the first time I've seen them in the inner west. - Andrew Taylor
Boobook Owl
Owl

Owl in Bannana TreeOwl in Bannana TreeProbably a Boobook Owl, it is only small. Never heard it make a sound even when it flew past in the dark. Resident in Short Street, Leichhardt backyard for over a week now but it had to move one day because a local cat spotted it. - Vera-ann Hannaford, 6 March 2013.

The Southern Boobook, often refered to a 'Mopoke' after its call, is Australia's smallest owl...http://www.birdsinbackyards.net/species/Ninox-novaeseelandiae

Photograph Marghanita da Cruz

1The terms "resident", "occasional" , "frequent visitor" refer to the original Survey Site and Period. This list builds on information gathered in a Survey for the Birds Australia National Atlas and Cumberland Atlas (which contributes to the National Atlas but records more information). The Survey was of the 2 hectare site which included the Federal Park Wetlands, and was bounded by Johnston Creek Canal, the Crescent, and [light rail] overpass on Rozelle Bay. The site was surveyed for 20 minutes each survey period, originally every season, but then every month over a few years before 2006.