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Maxi/Taxi Woollahra,Sydney

Woollahra Sydney Maxi/taxi to or from Sydney Airport, Approximately 5 kilometers east of the Sydney CBD Located 13 km south to Sydney International Airport.
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Woollahra is a suburb in the Eastern Suburbs of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Woollahra is located 5 kilometres east of the Sydney central business district, in the local government area of the Municipality of Woollahra. Woollahra is located on the traditional land of the Birrabirragal and Gadigal people of the Eora Nation. The Municipality of Woollahra takes its name from the suburb but its administrative centre is located in Double Bay. Woollahra is famous for its quiet, tree-lined residential streets and village-style shopping centre.

Woollahra is an Aboriginal word meaning camp, meeting ground or a sitting down place. It was adopted by Daniel Cooper (1821–1902), the first speaker of the legislative assembly of New South Wales, when he laid the foundations of Woollahra House in 1856. It was built on the site of the old Henrietta Villa (or Point Piper House). Cooper and his descendants were responsible for the establishment and progress of the suburb and its name was taken from the house.

Woollahra was the home of John McGarvie Smith, a metallurgist and biochemist who produced the first preservable anthrax vaccine.

n the 2016 Census, there were 7,405 people in Woollahra. 59.0% of people were born in Australia. The next most common countries of birth were England 6.7%, New Zealand 3.0%, South Africa 2.6% and the United States of America 1.5%. 75.4% of people spoke only English at home. Other languages spoken at home included Mandarin at 1.6%. The most common responses for religion in Woollahra were No Religion 32.9%, Catholic 19.7% and Anglican 15.3%.

One of the more prominent churches, All Saints in Ocean Street, was designed by Edmund Blacket and built from 1874 to 1881. Henry Mort, a resident of Ocean Street, donated £3,000 towards the construction of the church. However, the church was never entirely finished; it includes a porch that was meant to be a base for a tower and spire, which was designed but never built. It is constructed predominantly of dressed sandstone and is now listed on the Register of the National Estate. It has been described as “a beautifully designed and crafted parish church that has important connections with many famous Australian families.”

A stylistic contrast is provided by the Holy Cross Church in Adelaide Street. This brick church was designed by Austin Mackay and built in 1940. It is a rarity insofar as it is an Art Deco church, which is unusual enough, and it also shows the influence of Dutch architecture.

The Congregational Church, on the corner of Jersey Road and Moncur Street, was built in 1875-77 and designed by Benjamin Backhouse. It was burned out much later but eventually restored and converted to residential use. It is listed on the Register of the National Estate.

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