An ambitious residential and commercial development designed by prominent international architects on the six hectare, former Tooth & Co brewery site.
An ongoing urban renewal project west of the city centre to develop remnant docks and related heritage buildings and further extend the central business district and increase the residential population.
One of the few remaining industrial practices in the inner-city. With the planned redevelopment of the bay (and particularly, the shift of adjacent Sydney Fish Markets to this site) its existence is short-lived.
A massive urban renewal project on the western edge of the city centre.
The High Street Flats were a row of public housing terraces built in the early 1900's. The NSW Government sold them to private developers in 2016.
(As viewed from High Lane).
The site of the former Harold Park paceway and remnant tram sheds - redeveloped into residential apartments and eateries.
A new, larger university building will replace this being demolished. This transitional moment depicts a smorgasbord of elevational shapes, textures and tones of this congested location.
Western Distributor, Sydney
A controversial roadway linking the Harbour Bridge with the inner-west since inception during the 1970-80s. The freeway has become a structure of such dominance that subsequent developments have been forced around or between it’s aerial lengths.
An ongoing urban renewal project west of the city centre to make use of remnant docks and related heritage buildings and further extend the central business district and increase the residential population.
A new development called ICC Sydney - an integrated convention, exhibition and entertainment precinct - nestles beside, beneath and between the western distributor motorway.
View from the new FEIT building of the University of Technology Sydney towards residential development construction on the former Tooth & Co brewery site.
A dominant elevated roadway linking the Harbour Bridge with the inner-west. Pedestrian viewpoints reveal visually challenging alterations and additions.
View of the new public square precinct of this significant residential redevelopment of a former brewery site.
Wentworth Park, a public recreation facility for over one hundred years, has been newsworthy due to NSW Government abolishing Greyhound racing (the tenant of the sporting facility at its centre) but subsequently rescinding their decision. The park lies on the shores of Blackwattle Bay where cement works and fish market are marked for redevelopment.
An ongoing urban renewal project west of the city centre and on the south bank of the Yarra River, to develop remnant docks and related heritage buildings and further extend the central business district and in particular increase high-rise residential apartments.
Darling Harbour has changed significantly over the past 40 years - initially in the 1980s with the introduction of the Western Distributor and developments coinciding with the Bicentenary - and, recently, with the development of the new ICC (seen almost interwoven in the aforementioned distributor) and the removal of the lambasted Monorail (its remnant space flitering the foreground).
A car park for over a decade, development has begun on this site for a 37 story residential tower which will establish this precinct as Australia's most densely populated area.
The classic saw-tooth roofline of industrial and warehouse buildings were commonplace in inner-city suburbs. They now are being usurped by high-rise residential development. Since being photographed, this particular example has been demolished to make space for an apartment building.
Sydney's largest inner-city wasteland - a 10 minute walk to the CBD.
Demolition of the Entertainment Centre with erection of student and residential accommodation behind.
This elevated roadway dominates all life in this quiet inner-city neighbourhood.
The former commercial headquarters for TAB under demolition. Replaced by... one guess.
View through hoardings of a development site north of the city centre.
View south from the corner of Bouverie and Queensberry Streets.