East Sydney

East Sydney may refer to:

  • East Sydney, New South Wales
  • Division of East Sydney
  • Electoral district of East Sydney
  • East Sydney Australian Football Club

Other articles related to "sydney, east sydney, east":

Sydney AFL - History
... The Sydney AFL began as the NSW Australian Football Association in 1903 ... In 1980 it became known as the Sydney Football League ... It was renamed the Sydney AFL in 1998 before a new name change for season 2009 – AFL Sydney ...
Members Of The New South Wales Legislative Assembly, 1859–1860
1859–1863 Bayley, LyttletonLyttleton Bayley 5 Mudgee 1859–1859 Black, JohnJohn Black East Sydney 1859–1860 Blake, IsidoreIsidore Blake 13 Hunter 1860–1861 Broughton, ThomasThomas Broughton West Sydney 1859–18. 21 Tumut 1860–1866 Cribb, RobertRobert Cribb 6 East Moreton 1859–1859 Cummings, WilliamWilliam Cummings East Macquarie 1859–1874 Dalley, William ... WilliamWilliam Suttor 3 East Macquarie 1856–1859, 1860–1872 Terry, SamuelSamuel Terry 5 Mudgee 1859–1869, 1871–1881 Walker, WilliamWilliam Walker 11 Windsor 1860–1869 Walsh, William ...
Eddie Ward
... Born and raised in Darlington, Sydney, Ward spent time variously as a labourer, boilermaker, tarpaulin maker, tramways worker and prize boxer before his political career ... at a 1931 by-election for the seat of East Sydney in the midst of the Great Depression and the rise to prominence of Australian Labor Party New South Wales ... it, the sudden death of the newly elected East Sydney MP John Clasby before he even took his seat in parliament led to another by-election in early 1932, which ...
Stanley Street, East Sydney - Description
... Stanley Street is primarily residential, but was the centre of Sydney's original Italian community in the 1950s and 1960s, and was subsequently part of Sydney's first "Little Italy" ...

Famous quotes containing the word east:

    Biography is a very definite region bounded on the north by history, on the south by fiction, on the east by obituary, and on the west by tedium.
    Philip Guedalla (1889–1944)