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When a hotel search in Hobart is done, please select the room type, the included meals and the suitable booking conditions (for example, "Deluxe double room, Breakfast included, Non-Refundable"). Press the "View Deal" ("Book Now") button. Make your booking on a hotel booking website and get the hotel reservation voucher by email. That's it, a perfect hotel in Hobart is waiting for you!

Hotels of Hobart

A hotel in Hobart is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Hobart hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Hobart are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Hobart hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Hobart hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Hobart have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Hobart
An upscale full service hotel facility in Hobart that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Hobart hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Hobart
Full service Hobart hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Hobart
Boutique hotels of Hobart are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Hobart boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Hobart may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Hobart
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Hobart travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Hobart focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Hobart
Small to medium-sized Hobart hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Hobart traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Hobart hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Hobart
A bed and breakfast in Hobart is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Hobart bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Hobart B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Hobart
Hobart hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Hobart hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Hobart
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Hobart hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Hobart lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Hobart
Hobart timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Hobart often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Hobart on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Hobart
A Hobart motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Hobart for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Hobart motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Hobart

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Hobart
Tasmania
Hobart, Tasmania montage.jpg
Top, from left to right: Hobart from the air, a gazebo in Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens, Sandy Bay beach, Tasman Bridge, Cascade Brewery, Hobart Cenotaph, Wrest Point Hotel Casino, Salamanca Market
Hobart is located in Australia
Hobart
Hobart
Coordinates  / -42.88056; 147.32500  / -42.88056; 147.32500
Population 221,000 (2015) (11th)
• Density 124.8/km (323/sq mi) (2011)
Established 20 February 1804 (1804-02-20)
Area 1,695.5 km (654.6 sq mi)
Time zone AEST (UTC+10)
• Summer (DST) AEDT State: Tasmania. (UTC+11)
Location
  • 35 km (22 mi) from New Norfolk
  • 38 km (24 mi) from Huonville
  • 198 km (123 mi) from Launceston
  • 248 km (154 mi) from Queenstown
  • 297 km (185 mi) from Burnie
State electorate(s) Denison, Franklin
Federal Division(s) Denison, Franklin
Mean max temp Mean min temp Annual rainfall
16.9 °C
8.4 °C
614.8 mm

Hobart (Listen/ˈhbɑːrt/) is the capital and most populous city of the Australian island state of Tasmania. With a population of approximately 221,000, it is Australia's least populated state capital. Founded in 1803 as a penal colony, Hobart is Australia's second oldest capital city after Sydney, New South Wales. The modern history of Hobart (formerly 'Hobart Town', or 'Hobarton') dates to its foundation as a British colony in 1803. Prior to British settlement, the area had been occupied for possibly as long as 35,000 years, by the semi-nomadic Mouheneener tribe, a sub-group of the Nuennone, or South-East tribe. The descendants of the indigenous Tasmanians now refer to themselves as 'Palawa'.

Since its foundation as a colonial outpost, the city has grown from the mouth of Sullivans Cove to stretch in a generally north-south direction along both banks of the Derwent River, from 22 km inland from the estuary at Storm Bay to the point where the river reverts to fresh water at Bridgewater. Hobart has experienced both booms and busts over its history. The early 20th century saw a period of growth on the back of mining, agriculture and other primary industries, and the loss of men who served in world wars was counteracted by an influx of immigration after World War II. In the later years of the 20th century, migrants increasingly arrived to settle in Hobart from Asia. Despite the rise in migration from parts of the world other than the United Kingdom and Ireland, the population of Hobart remains predominantly ethnically Anglo-Celtic and has the highest percentage per capita of Australian born residents among the Australian capital cities.

In June 2015, the city had a greater area population of approximately 221,000. The city is located in the state's south-east on the estuary of the Derwent River, making it the most southern of Australia's capital cities. Its harbour forms the second-deepest natural port in the world. Its skyline is dominated by the 1,271-metre (4,170 ft) kunanyi/Mount Wellington, and much of the city's waterfront consists of reclaimed land. It is the financial and administrative heart of Tasmania, serving as the home port for both Australian and French Antarctic operations and acting as a major tourist hub, with over 1.192 million visitors in 2011/2012. The metropolitan area is often referred to as Greater Hobart, to differentiate it from the City of Hobart, one of the five local government areas that cover the city.

Hobart: History

The first European settlement began in 1803 as a penal colony at Risdon Cove on the eastern shores of the Derwent River, amid British concerns over the presence of French explorers. In 1804 it was moved to a better location at the present site of Hobart at Sullivans Cove. The city, initially known as Hobart Town or Hobarton, was named after Lord Hobart, the British secretary of state for war and the colonies.

The area's indigenous inhabitants were members of the semi-nomadic Mouheneener tribe. Violent conflict with the European settlers, and the effects of diseases brought by them, dramatically reduced the aboriginal population, which was rapidly replaced by free settlers and the convict population. Charles Darwin visited Hobart Town in February 1836 as part of the Beagle expedition. He writes of Hobart and the Derwent estuary in his Voyage of the Beagle:

...The lower parts of the hills which skirt the bay are cleared; and the bright yellow fields of corn, and dark green ones of potatoes, appear very luxuriant... I was chiefly struck with the comparative fewness of the large houses, either built or building. Hobart Town, from the census of 1835, contained 13,826 inhabitants, and the whole of Tasmania 36,505.

The Derwent River was one of Australia's finest deepwater ports and was the centre of the Southern Ocean whaling and sealing trades. The settlement rapidly grew into a major port, with allied industries such as shipbuilding.

Hobart Town became a city on 21 August 1842, and was renamed Hobart from the beginning of 1881.

Hobart: Geography

Hobart: Topography

The City of Hobart (green) and Greater Hobart (teal)

Hobart is located on the estuary of the Derwent River in the state's south-east. Geologically Hobart is built predominantly on Jurassic dolerite around the foothills interspersed with smaller areas of Triassic siltstone and Permian mudstone. Hobart extends along both sides of the Derwent River; on the western shore from the Derwent valley in the north through the flatter areas of Glenorchy which rests on older Triassic sediment and into the hilly areas of New Town, Lenah Valley. Both of these areas rest on the younger Jurassic dolerite deposits, before stretching into the lower areas such as the beaches of Sandy Bay in the south, in the Derwent estuary. South of the Derwent estuary lies Storm Bay and the Tasman Peninsula.

The Eastern Shore also extends from the Derwent valley area in a southerly direction hugging the Meehan Range in the east before sprawling into flatter land in suburbs such as Bellerive. These flatter areas of the eastern shore rest on far younger deposits from the Quaternary. From there the city extends in an easterly direction through the Meehan Range into the hilly areas of Rokeby and Oakdowns, before reaching into the tidal flatland area of Lauderdale.

Hobart has access to a number of beach areas including those in the Derwent estuary itself; Sandy Bay, Cornelian Bay, Nutgrove, Kingston, Bellerive, and Howrah Beaches as well as many more in Frederick Henry Bay such as; Seven Mile, Roaches, Cremorne, Clifton, and Goats Beaches.

Hobart area from Bellerive

Hobart: Climate

Hobart has a mild temperate oceanic climate (Köppen Cfb). The highest temperature recorded was 41.8 °C (107.2 °F) on 4 January 2013 and the lowest was −2.8 °C (27.0 °F) on 25 June 1972 and 11 July 1981. Annually, Hobart receives 40.8 clear days. Compared to other major Australian cities, Hobart has the fewest daily average hours of sunshine, with 5.9 hours per day. However, during the summer it has the most hours of daylight of any Australian city, with 15.2 hours on the summer solstice.

Although Hobart itself rarely receives snow during the winter (the city's geographic position keeps temperatures from plummeting far below zero), the adjacent kunanyi/Mount Wellington is often seen with a snowcap. Mountain snow covering has also been known to occur during the other seasons. During the 20th century, the city itself has received snowfalls at sea level on average only once every 15 years; however, outer suburbs lying higher on the slopes of Mount Wellington receive snow more often, owing to cold air masses arriving from Antarctica coupled with them resting at higher altitude. These snow-bearing winds often carry on through Tasmania and Victoria to the Snowy Mountains in northern Victoria and southern New South Wales.

Climate data for Hobart (1881–2015)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 41.8
(107.2)
40.1
(104.2)
37.3
(99.1)
31.0
(87.8)
25.7
(78.3)
20.6
(69.1)
22.1
(71.8)
24.5
(76.1)
31.0
(87.8)
34.6
(94.3)
36.8
(98.2)
40.6
(105.1)
41.8
(107.2)
Average high °C (°F) 21.7
(71.1)
21.7
(71.1)
20.2
(68.4)
17.3
(63.1)
14.5
(58.1)
12.0
(53.6)
11.7
(53.1)
13.1
(55.6)
15.1
(59.2)
17.0
(62.6)
18.7
(65.7)
20.3
(68.5)
16.9
(62.4)
Average low °C (°F) 11.9
(53.4)
12.1
(53.8)
10.9
(51.6)
9.0
(48.2)
7.0
(44.6)
5.2
(41.4)
4.6
(40.3)
5.2
(41.4)
6.4
(43.5)
7.8
(46)
9.3
(48.7)
10.8
(51.4)
8.4
(47.1)
Record low °C (°F) 3.3
(37.9)
3.4
(38.1)
1.8
(35.2)
0.7
(33.3)
−1.6
(29.1)
−2.8
(27)
−2.8
(27)
−1.8
(28.8)
−0.8
(30.6)
0.0
(32)
0.3
(32.5)
3.3
(37.9)
−2.8
(27)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 47.6
(1.874)
39.9
(1.571)
44.9
(1.768)
50.8
(2)
46.4
(1.827)
53.8
(2.118)
52.5
(2.067)
53.6
(2.11)
53.2
(2.094)
61.7
(2.429)
54.3
(2.138)
56.3
(2.217)
614.8
(24.205)
Average rainy days (≥ 0.2 mm) 10.9 9.4 11.3 12.3 13.6 14.4 15.4 15.5 15.3 16.2 14.1 12.8 161.2
Average afternoon relative humidity (%) 54 55 56 59 63 67 65 60 56 56 56 56 58.6
Mean monthly sunshine hours 248 206.2 198.4 159 130.2 117 136.4 155 177 201.5 207 229.4 2,165.1
Source: Bureau of Meteorology

Hobart: Demographics

Hobart Gospel Church

At the 2011 census there were 211,656 people in the greater Hobart area making it the least populated capital city in Australia. The City of Hobart local government area had a population of 48,703. According to the 2011 census, approximately 17.9% of greater Hobart's residents were born overseas, commonly the United Kingdom, New Zealand and China.

The most common occupation categories were professionals (21.6%), clerical and administrative workers (16.1%), technicians and trades workers (13.8%), managers (11.5%) and community and Personal Service Workers (10.6%). The median weekly household income was $869, compared with $1,027 nationally.

The Baha'i Centre of Learning represents Hobart's Bahá'i community

In the 2011 census, 58.6% of residents specified a Christian religion. Major religious affiliations were Anglican (26.2%), Catholic (20.3%), Uniting Church (3.4%), and Presbyterian and Reformed (1.9%). In addition, 29.3% specified "No Religion" and 8.6% did not answer.

Hobart has a small Mormon community of around 642 (2011), with meetinghouses in Glenorchy, Rosny, and Glen Huon. There is also a synagogue where the Jewish community, of around 111 (2001), or 0.05% of the Hobart population, worships. Hobart has a Bahá'í community, with a Bahá'í Centre of Learning, located within the city.

In 2013, Hillsong Church established a Hillsong Connect campus in Hobart.

Hobart: Economy

The Hobart General Post Office building in the city centre

Hobart is a busy seaport. Its economy is heavily reliant on the sea and it serves as the home port for the Antarctic activities of Australia and France. The port loads around 2,000 tonnes of Antarctic cargo a year for the Australian research vessel Aurora Australis. The city is also a hub for cruise ships during the summer months, with up to 40 such ships docking during the course of the season.

The city also supports many other industries. Major local employers include catamaran builder Incat, zinc refinery Nyrstar, Cascade Brewery and Cadbury's Chocolate Factory, Norske Skog and Wrest Point Casino. The city also supports a host of light industry manufacturers. Hobart also supports a huge tourist industry. Visitors come to the city to explore its historic inner suburbs and nationally acclaimed restaurants and cafes, as well as its vibrant music and nightlife culture. Tourists also come to visit the massive weekly market in Salamanca Place, as well as to use the city as a base from which to explore the rest of Tasmania.

The last 15–20 years has also seen Hobart's wine industry thrive as many vineyards have developed in countryside areas outside of the city in the Coal River Wine Region and D'Entrecasteaux Channel, including Moorilla Estate at Berriedale one of the most awarded vineyards in Australia.

Macquarie Street in Hobart's CBD, the focal point of the city's economy.

Hobart: Antarctic bases

Hobart is an Antarctic gateway city, with geographical proximity to East Antarctica and the Southern Ocean. Infrastructure is provided by the port of Hobart for scientific research and cruise ships, and Hobart International Airport supports an Antarctic Airlink to Wilkins Runway at Casey Station. Hobart is a logistics point for the French icebreaker l'Astrolabe.

Hobart is the home port for the Australian and French Antarctic programs, and provides port services for other visiting Antarctic nations and Antarctic cruise ships. Antarctic and Southern Ocean expeditions are supported by a specialist cluster offering cold climate products, services and scientific expertise. The majority of these businesses and organisations are members of the Tasmanian polar network, supported in part by the Tasmanian State Government.

Hobart Central Business District and Wrest Point Casino in the foreground viewed from Mount Nelson

Tasmania has a high concentration of Antarctic and Southern Ocean scientists. Hobart is home to the following Antarctic and Southern Ocean scientific institutions:

  • Australian Antarctic Division
  • Commission for the Conservation of Antarctic Marine Living Resources (CCAMLR)
  • Agreement on the Conservation of Albatrosses and Petrels (ACAP)
  • The University of Tasmania (UTAS) - expertise in Antarctic and Southern Ocean science and research
  • Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies (IMAS) (established by UTAS)
  • Integrated Marine Observing System (IMOS)
  • Antarctic Climate and Ecosystems Cooperative Research Centre (ACE-CRC)
  • International Antarctic Institute (IAI) (hosted by UTAS)
  • Southern Ocean Observing System (hosted by UTAS/ IMAS)
  • CSIRO Marine and Atmospheric Research

Hobart: Tourism

Mount Wellington seen from Strickland Avenue

Hobart serves as a focal point and mecca for tourism in the state of Tasmania. In 2016, Hobart received 1.8 million visitors, surpassing both Perth and Canberra, tying equally with Brisbane.

The Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens is a popular recreation area a short distance from the city centre. It is the second-oldest Botanic Gardens in Australia and holds extensive significant plant collections.

Hadley's Orient Hotel, on Hobart's Murray Street, is the oldest continuously operating hotel in Australia.

kunanyi/Mount Wellington, accessible by passing through Fern Tree, is the dominant feature of Hobart's skyline. Indeed, many descriptions of Hobart have used the phrase "nestled amidst the foothills", so undulating is the landscape. At 1,271 metres, the mountain has its own ecosystems, is rich in biodiversity and plays a large part in determining the local weather.

The Tasman Bridge is also a uniquely important feature of the city, connecting the two shores of Hobart and visible from many locations. The Hobart Synagogue is the oldest synagogue in Australia and a rare surviving example of an Egyptian Revival synagogue.

Hobart: Architecture

The Tasmania Museum and Art Gallery

Hobart is known for its well-preserved historic architecture, much of it dating back to the Georgian and Victorian eras, giving the city a distinctly "Old World" feel. For locals, this became a source of discomfiture about the city's convict past, but is now a draw card for tourists. Regions within the city centre, such as Salamanca Place, contain many of the city's heritage-listed buildings. Historic homes and mansions also exist in the suburbs.

Kelly's Steps were built in 1839 by shipwright and adventurer James Kelly to provide a short-cut from Kelly Street and Arthur Circus in Battery Point to the warehouse and dockyards district of Salamanca Place. In 1835, John Lee Archer designed and oversaw the construction of the sandstone Customs House, facing Sullivans Cove. Completed in 1840, it was used as Tasmania's parliament house, and is now commemorated by a pub bearing the same name (built in 1844) which is frequented by yachtsmen after they have completed the Sydney to Hobart yacht race.

Hobart is also home to many historic churches. The Scots Church (formerly known as St Andrew's) was built in Bathurst Street from 1834–36, and a small sandstone building within the churchyard was used as the city's first Presbyterian Church. The Salamanca Place warehouses and the Theatre Royal were also constructed in this period. The Greek revival St George's Anglican Church in Battery Point was completed in 1838, and a classical tower, designed by James Blackburn, was added in 1847. St Joseph's was built in 1840. St David's Cathedral, Hobart's first cathedral, was consecrated in 1874.

Hobart has very few high rise buildings in comparison to other Australian cities. This is partly a result of height limits imposed due to Hobart's proximity to Derwent River and Mount Wellington.

Hunter Street

Hobart: Culture

Hobart: Arts and entertainment

Theatre Royal, the oldest continually operating theatre in Australia.

Hobart is home to the Tasmanian Symphony Orchestra, which is resident at the Federation Concert Hall on the city's waterfront. It offers a year-round program of concerts and is thought to be one of the finest small orchestras in the world. Hobart also plays host to the University of Tasmania's acclaimed Australian International Symphony Orchestra Institute (AISOI) which brings pre-professional advanced young musicians to town from all over Australia and internationally. The AISOI plays host to a public concert season during the first two weeks of December every year focusing on large symphonic music. Like the Tasmanian Symphony Orchestra, the AISOI uses the Federation Concert Hall as its performing base.

Hobart is home to Australia's oldest theatre, the Theatre Royal, as well as the Playhouse theatre, the Backspace theatre and many smaller stage theatres. It also has three Village Cinema complexes, one each in Hobart CBD, Glenorchy and Rosny, with the possibility of a fourth being developed in Kingston. The State Cinema in North Hobart specialises in arthouse and foreign films.

The city has also long been home to a thriving classical, jazz, folk, punk, hip-hop, electro, metal and rock music scene. Internationally recognised musicians such as metal acts Striborg and Psycroptic, indie-electro bands The Paradise Motel and The Scientists of Modern Music, singer-songwriters Sacha Lucashenko (of The Morning After Girls), Michael Noga (of The Drones), and Monique Brumby, two-thirds of indie rock band Love of Diagrams, post punk band Sea Scouts, theremin player Miles Brown, blues guitarist Phil Manning (of blues-rock band Chain), power-pop group The Innocents are all successful expatriates. In addition, founding member of Violent Femmes, Brian Ritchie, now calls Hobart home, and has formed a local band, The Green Mist. Ritchie also curates the annual international arts festival MONA FOMA, held at Salamanca Place's waterfront venue, Princes Wharf, Shed No. 1. Hobart hosts many significant festivals including winter's landmark cultural event, the Festival of Voices, Australia's premier festival celebration of voice, and Tasmania's biennial international arts festival Ten Days On The Island. Other festivals, including the Hobart Fringe Festival, Hobart Summer Festival, Southern Roots Festival, the Falls Festival in Marion Bay and the Soundscape Festival also capitalise on Hobart's artistic communities.

The Museum of Old and New Art (MONA), the largest private museum in the Southern Hemisphere

Hobart is home to the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery. The Meadowbank Estate winery and restaurant features a floor mural by Tom Samek, part funded by the Federal Government. The Museum of Old and New Art (MONA) opened in 2011 to coincide with the third annual MONA FOMA festival. The multi-storey MONA gallery was built directly underneath the historic Sir Roy Grounds courtyard house, overlooking the Derwent River. This building serves as the entrance to the MONA Gallery.

Designed by the prolific architect Sir Roy Grounds, the 17-storey Wrest Point Hotel Casino in Sandy Bay, opened as Australia's first legal casino in 1973.

The city's nightlife primarily revolves around Salamanca Place, the waterfront area, Elizabeth St in North Hobart and Sandy Bay, but popular pubs, bars and nightclubs exist around the city as well. Major national and international music events are usually held at the Derwent Entertainment Centre, or the Casino. Popular restaurant strips include Elizabeth Street in North Hobart, and Salamanca Place near the waterfront. These include numerous ethnic restaurants including Chinese, Thai, Greek, Pakistani, Italian, Indian and Mexican. The major shopping street in the CBD is Elizabeth Street, with the pedestrianised Elizabeth Mall and the General Post Office.

Close Shave, one of Australia's longest serving male a cappella quartets, is based in Hobart.

Hobart: Events

Hobart's Constitution Dock is the arrival point for Yachts after they have completed the Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race, and usually witnesses scenes of celebration by many yachtsmen during the new year festivities.

Hobart is internationally famous among the yachting community as the finish of the Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race which starts in Sydney on Boxing Day (the day after Christmas Day). The arrival of the yachts is celebrated as part of the Hobart Summer Festival, a food and wine festival beginning just after Christmas and ending in mid-January. The Taste of Tasmania is a major part of the festival, where locals and visitors can taste fine local and international food and wine.

The city is the finishing point of the Targa Tasmania rally car event, which has been held annually in April since 1991.

The annual Tulip Festival at the Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens is a popular Spring celebration in the city.

The Australian Wooden Boat Festival is a biennial event held in Hobart celebrating wooden boats. It is held concurrently with the Royal Hobart Regatta, which began in 1830 and is therefore Tasmania's oldest surviving sporting event.

Hobart: Sport

Bellerive Oval

Most of Hobart's sporting teams in national competitions are statewide teams rather than exclusively city teams.

Cricket is a popular game of the city. The Tasmanian Tigers cricket team plays its home games at the Bellerive Oval on the Eastern Shore. A new team, Hobart Hurricanes represent the city in the Big Bash League. Bellerive Oval has been the breeding ground of some world class cricket players including the former Australia captain Ricky Ponting.

Despite Australian rules football's huge popularity in the state of Tasmania, the state does not have a team in the Australian Football League. However, a bid for an Tasmanian AFL team is a popular topic among football fans. The State government is one of the potential sponsors of such a team. Local domestic club football is still played. Tasmanian State League football features five clubs from Hobart, and other leagues such as Southern Football League and the Old Scholars Football Association are also played each Winter.

The city has two local rugby league football teams (Hobart Tigers and South Hobart Storm) that compete in the Tasmanian Rugby League.

Tasmania is not represented by teams in the NRL, Super Rugby, netball, soccer, or basketball leagues. However, the "Oasis Hobart Chargers" team does represent Hobart in the South East Australian Basketball League. Besides the bid for an AFL club which was passed over in favour of a second Queensland team, despite several major local businesses and the Premier pioneering for a club, there is also a Hobart bid for entry into the A-League.

Hockey Tasmania has a men's team (the Tasmanian Tigers) and a women's team (the Van Demons) competing in the Australian Hockey League.

The city co-hosted the basketball FIBA Oceania Championship 1975.

Hobart: Media

The main television and radio transmitter of Hobart behind the lookout building near the summit of Mount Wellington.

Five free-to-air television stations service Hobart:

  • ABC Tasmania (ABT)
  • SBS Tasmania (SBS)
  • Southern Cross Television Tasmania (TNT) - Seven Network affiliate
  • WIN Television Tasmania (TVT) - Network Ten affiliate
  • Tasmanian Digital Television (TDT) - Nine Network affiliate

Each station broadcasts a primary channel and several multichannels.

Hobart is served by twenty-eight digital free-to-air television channels:

  1. ABC
  2. ABC HD (ABC broadcast in HD)
  3. ABC2/KIDS
  4. ABC ME
  5. ABC News
  6. SBS
  7. SBS HD (SBS broadcast in HD)
  8. SBS Viceland
  9. SBS Viceland HD (SBS Viceland broadcast in HD)
  10. Food Network
  11. NITV
  12. SCTV (on relay from Melbourne)
  13. SCTV HD (Seven broadcast in HD)
  14. 7Two
  15. 7mate
  16. Racing.com
  17. TDT Nine (on relay from Melbourne)
  18. 9HD (TDT broadcast in HD)
  19. 9Gem
  20. 9Go!
  21. WIN (on relay from Melbourne)
  22. WIN HD (WIN HD broadcast in HD)
  23. One
  24. Eleven
  25. TVSN
  26. Gold

The majority of pay television services are provided by Foxtel via satellite, although other smaller pay television providers do service Hobart.

Commercial radio stations licensed to cover the Hobart market include Triple M Hobart, Hit 100.9 and 7HO FM. Local community radio stations include Christian radio station Ultra106five, Edge Radio and 92FM which targets the wider community with specialist programmes. The five ABC radio networks available on analogue radio broadcast to Hobart via 936 ABC Hobart, Radio National, Triple J, NewsRadio and ABC Classic FM.

Station Frequency
Energy FM 87.8 FM Commercial
Triple J 92.9 FM Government funded
ABC Classic FM 93.9 FM Government funded
Hobart FM 96.1 FM Community
Edge Radio 99.3 FM Community
Hit 100.9 100.9 FM Commercial
7HO FM 101.7 FM Commercial
SBS Radio 105.7 FM Government funded
Ultra106five 106.5 FM Christian/Narrowcast
Triple M Hobart 107.3 FM Commercial
ABC Radio National 585 AM Government funded
ABC NewsRadio 747 AM Government funded
7RPH 864 AM Community
936 ABC Hobart 936 AM Government funded
TOTE Sport Radio 1080 AM Racing/Narrowcast
Rete Italia 1611 AM Italian radio
NTC Radio Australia 1620 AM Community

Hobart's major newspaper is The Mercury, which was founded by John Davies in 1854 and has been continually published ever since. The paper is currently owned and operated by Rupert Murdoch's News Limited.

Hobart: Government

The Parliament House of Tasmania

The Greater Hobart metropolitan area consists of five local government areas of which three, City of Hobart, City of Glenorchy and City of Clarence are designated as cities. Hobart also includes the urbanised local governments of the Municipality of Kingborough and Municipality of Brighton. Each local government services all the suburbs that are within its geographical boundaries and are responsible for their own urban area, up to a certain scale, and residential planning as well as waste management and mains water storage.

Most citywide events such as the Taste of Tasmania and Hobart Summer Festival are funded by the Tasmanian State Government as a joint venture with the Hobart City Council. Urban planning of the Hobart CBD in particular the Heritage listed areas such as Sullivans Cove are also intensely scrutinised by State Government, which is operated out of Parliament House on the waterfront.

  • See also List of Hobart suburbs
Greater Hobart area from Mount Wellington

Hobart: Education

The University of Tasmania's Centenary Building, Sandy Bay campus

Hobart is home to the main campus of the University of Tasmania, located in Sandy Bay. On-site accommodation colleges include Christ College, Jane Franklin Hall and St John Fisher College. Other campuses are in Launceston and Burnie.

The G.H.A (Greater Hobart Area) contains 122 Primary, Secondary and Pretertiary (College) schools distributed throughout Clarence, Glenorchy and Hobart City Councils and Kingborough and Brighton Municipalities. These schools are made up of a mix of public, catholic, private and independent run, with the heaviest distribution lying in the more densely populated West around the Hobart city core. The city also maintains a large Polytechnics College campus (formerly TAFE Tasmania) for post-secondary studies in Trades and other non-university qualifications.

Hobart: Infrastructure

A Metro Tasmania bus

The only public transportation within the city of Hobart is via a network of Metro Tasmania buses funded by the Tasmanian Government and a small number of private bus services. Like many large Australian cities, Hobart once operated passenger tram services, a trolleybus network consisting of six routes which operated until 1968. However, the tramway closed in the early 1960s. The tracks are still visible in the older streets of Hobart.

Suburban passenger trains, run by the Tasmanian Government Railways, were closed in 1974 and the intrastate passenger service, the Tasman Limited, ceased running in 1978. Recently though there has been a push from the city, and increasingly from government, to establish a light rail network, intended to be fast, efficient, and eco-friendly, along existing tracks in a North South corridor; to help relieve the frequent jamming of traffic in Hobart CBD.

The main arterial routes within the urban area are the Brooker Highway to Glenorchy and the northern suburbs, the Tasman Bridge and Bowen Bridge across the river to Rosny and the Eastern Shore. The East Derwent Highway to Lindisfarne, Geilston Bay, and Northwards to Brighton, the South Arm Highway leading to Howrah, Rokeby, Lauderdale and Opossum Bay and the Southern Outlet south to Kingston and the D'Entrecasteaux Channel. Leaving the city, motorists can travel the Lyell Highway to the west coast, Midland Highway to Launceston and the north, Tasman Highway to the east coast, or the Huon Highway to the far south.

Hobart International Airport

Ferry services from Hobart's Eastern Shore into the city were once a common form of public transportation, but with lack of government funding, as well as a lack of interest from the private sector, there has been the demise of a regular commuter ferry service – leaving Hobart's commuters relying solely on travel by automobiles and buses. There is however a water taxi service operating from the Eastern Shore into Hobart which provides an alternative to the Tasman Bridge.

Hobart is served by Hobart International Airport with flights to/from Melbourne (Qantas, Virgin Australia, Jetstar Airways and Tiger Airways Australia); Sydney (Qantas, Jetstar and Virgin); Brisbane (Virgin); Gold Coast (Jetstar); and Canberra (Virgin). The smaller Cambridge Aerodrome mainly serves small charter airlines offering local tourist flights. In the past decade, Hobart International Airport received a huge upgrade, with the airport now being a first class airport facility.

Former Hobart Gas Company

In 2009, it was announced that Hobart Airport would receive more upgrades, including a first floor, aerobridges (currently, passengers must walk on the tarmac) and shopping facilities. Possible new international flights to Asia and New Zealand, and possible new domestic flights to Darwin, Cairns and Perth have been proposed. A second runway, possibly to be constructed in the next 15 years, would assist with growing passenger numbers to Hobart. Hobart Control Tower may be renovated and fitted with new radar equipment, and the airport's carpark may be extended further. Also, new facilities will be built just outside the airport. A new service station, hotel and day care centre have already been built and the road leading to the airport has been maintained and re-sealed. In addition, Tony Abbott the former Prime minister of Australia promised in the lead up to the 2013 federal election that his government would provide the funding needed for an extension of the one and only runway at Hobart international. This would allow larger planes to land which could boost the economy.

Hobart: Notable residents

Hobart: Arts

Actor Errol Flynn was born in Hobart in 1909.
  • Asta, singer-songwriter
  • Phillip Borsos, best known for his films The Mean Season (1985) and One Magic Christmas (1985)
  • Sean Byrne, director of the 2009 film The Loved Ones
  • Essie Davis, actress
  • Richard Flanagan, author
  • Errol Flynn, Hollywood actor
  • Lisa Gormley, English-born Australian actress best known for playing Bianca Scott on the Channel 7 serial drama Home and Away
  • Lucky Grills, best known for portraying the unconventional detective "Bluey" Hills in the television series Bluey in 1976.
  • Robert Grubb, actor
  • John Harwood, writer and poet
  • Jonathan auf der Heide, director of the 2009 film Van Diemen's Land
  • Ernest, Tasman and Arthur Higgins, brothers and pioneering cinematographers during the silent era
  • Don Kay, Australian classical composer
  • William Kermode, artist
  • Constantine Koukias, a Greek-Australian composer and flautist
  • Louise Lovely, the first Australian motion picture actress to find success in Hollywood
  • Dennis Miller, actor best known for his recurring role on Blue Heelers as Ex-Sergeant Pat Doyle (1994–2000).
  • Richard Morgan, most noted for playing the long-running role of Terry Sullivan in the Australian television series The Sullivans.
  • Tara Morice, actress
  • Gerda Nicolson, actress
  • Brian Ritchie, musician, bassist of Violent Femmes
  • Clive Sansom, poet and playwright
  • Don Sharp, actor
  • Michael Siberry, actor
  • Jaason Simmons, actor best known for his role as life guard Logan Fowler in the TV series Baywatch
  • Freya Stafford, actress who has appeared on TV programs such as Head Start and White Collar Blue and the 2010 horror film, The Clinic
  • Amali Ward, Australian Idol Season 2 finalist

Hobart: Sport

  • Scott Bowden – Australian Cyclist
  • Al Bourke – Australian boxer of the 1940s, and 1950s
  • Roy Cazaly – Australian Rules footballer who died in 1963 in Hobart, member of the Australian Football Hall of Fame
  • Rodney Eade – Australian Rules footballer who played 259 games for Hawthorn and the Bears, former head coach of the Western Bulldogs until Round 21, 2011. Current head coach of the Gold Coast Suns.
  • Brendon Gale – former Australian Rules footballer and is the current CEO of the Richmond Football Club
  • Royce Hart – Australian Rules footballer, member of the Australian Football Hall of Fame with legend status and member of the Team of the Century
  • Peter Hudson AM – Australian Rules footballer, considered one of the greatest full-forwards in the game's history, when playing for Glenorchy he kicked 616 goals in 81 games with some records stating he instead kicked 769 goals; he is also a member of the Australian Football Hall of Fame
  • Peter 'Percy' Jones – Australian Rules footballer, played 249 games for the Carlton Blues in the VFL
  • Eddie Ockenden – midfielder and striker for Australia's National Hockey Team, the Kookaburras
  • Tim Paine – Australian cricketer and current member of the Tasmanian Tigers
  • Steve Randell - Australian Test cricket match umpire; convicted of 15 counts of sexual assault against nine schoolgirls
  • Jack Riewoldt – Australian Rules footballer for Richmond, winner of the 2010 and 2012 Coleman and Jack Dyer Medal, cousin of Nick.
  • Nick Riewoldt – Australian Rules footballer, current captain of the St Kilda Football Club
  • Ian Stewart – Australian Rules footballer who played 127 games for St Kilda including the clubs first (and thus far only) Premiership in 1966, he is also a member of the Australian Football Hall of Fame with legend status
  • Max Walker – Australian Rules footballer and Australian cricketer, media commentator and motivational speaker
  • Paul Williams – Australian Rules footballer who played 306 games for Collingwood and Sydney, also previously caretaker coach of the Western Bulldogs
  • Cameron Wurf – Australian road cyclist and current member of the Cannondale Pro Cycling Team
  • Adam Coleman, rugby union player

Hobart: Other

  • Elizabeth Blackburn, Nobel Prize-winning biological researcher
  • Bob Brown, retired politician, former leader of the Australian Greens
  • William Buckley, escaped convict who lived with the native Wathaurung people on the Bellarine Peninsula for over 30 years
  • Alec Campbell, longest surviving war veteran from the Gallipoli Campaign
  • Peter Conrad, academic and author currently teaching at Christ Church, Oxford
  • Mary Donaldson, Crown Princess of Denmark
  • Helene Chung Martin, journalist and author, notable for being the first reporter of Asian descent to report on the ABC
  • Bernard Montgomery, general who served in both world wars and is famous for his victory at the battle of El Alamein
  • Alexander Pearce, convict and cannibal
  • Joseph Potaski, convict and first Pole to come to Australia
  • Harry Smith, Officer Commanding D Company, 6 RAR during the Battle of Long Tan in the Vietnam War
  • David Walsh, art collector and founder of the Museum of Old and New Art
  • Charles Wooley, journalist, most famous for his role on Channel Nine's 60 Minutes

Hobart: Sister cities

  • Japan Yaizu, Shizuoka Prefecture, Japan (1977)
  • Italy L'Aquila, Abruzzo, Italy (1980)
  • China Xi'an, Shaanxi, China (2015)

Hobart: See also

  • Hobart city centre

Hobart: References

  1. "3218.0 - Regional Population Growth, Australia, 2014-15:ESTIMATED RESIDENT POPULATION - Greater Capital City Statistical Areas (GCCSAs)". Australian Bureau of Statistics. Australian Bureau of Statistics. Retrieved 28 September 2016. Estimated resident population, 30 June 2015.
  2. Australian Bureau of Statistics (31 October 2012). "Hobart (GCCSA)". 2011 Census QuickStats. Retrieved 10 September 2012.
  3. "Queen to Honour David Collins in Historic Unveiling". The Mercury. Hobart, Tasmania. 19 February 1954. p. 8, Royal Visit Souvenir supplement. Retrieved 17 January 2012.
  4. Macquarie ABC Dictionary. The Macquarie Library. 2003. p. 465. ISBN 1-876429-37-2.
  5. Frank Bolt, The Founding of Hobart 1803–1804, Buy book ISBN 0-9757166-0-3
  6. "Encyclopaedia Britannica – History of Tasmania". Retrieved 17 July 2008.
  7. The Encyclopedia of Aboriginal Australia. (ed.) David Horton. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press, 1994 [2 vols] (see: Vol. 2, pp.1008–10 [with map]; individual tribal entries; and the 'Further Reading' section on pp.1245–72).
  8. Fairfax Digital (June 2004). "Hobart Travel Guide". Fairfax Digital. Retrieved 21 July 2008.
  9. "Tasmanian Yearbook". Australian Bureau of Statistics. Retrieved 17 July 2008.
  10. "Tasmanian Community Profile". Australian Bureau of Statistics. Retrieved 17 July 2008.
  11. "Antarctic Tasmania". Government of Tasmania. 14 August 2014. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
  12. "kunanyi / Mount Wellington". Hobart City Council. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  13. Mocatta, Charles Rawlings-Way, Meg Worby, Gabi (2008). Tasmania (5th ed.). Footscray, Vic.: Lonely Planet. ISBN 9781741046915.
  14. "REGIONAL OVERVIEW". tra.gov.au. Tourism Research Australiua. Retrieved 7 November 2014.
  15. "City of Hobart - Economic Profile". Retrieved 7 November 2014.
  16. Parliament of Tasmania – House of Assembly Standing Orders "We acknowledge the traditional people of the land upon which we meet today, the Mouheneener people." Archived 30 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
  17. "Advertising.". The Mercury (Hobart, Tas. : 1860 - 1954). Hobart, Tas.: National Library of Australia. 1 January 1881. p. 4. Retrieved 6 June 2012.
  18. Tapper, Andrew; Tapper, Nigel (1996). Gray, Kathleen, ed. The weather and climate of Australia and New Zealand (First ed.). Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press. p. 300. ISBN 0-19-553393-3.
  19. "Climate statistics: Hobart (Ellerslie Road)". Bureau of Meteorology. Retrieved 16 April 2013.
  20. "Australia's official weather forecasts & weather radar - Bureau of Meteorology".
  21. "LDS Church News - Country information: Australia".
  22. Tasmania
  23. "Welcome to The Baha'i Centre of Learning for Tasmania". Tasbcl. Retrieved 2 April 2010.
  24. [hillsong.com/hobart/]
  25. Collyer, Sam (5 August 2008). "Potential Antarctic boost for Hobart port". Lloyd's List Daily Commercial News. Informa Australia. Archived from the original on 6 August 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2008.
  26. "Why do Business In Hobart? Economic Profile Business". hobartcity.com.au. Hobart City Council. Retrieved 16 January 2015.
  27. Excellence in Research Australia ERA 2010 national report, Australian Research Council
  28. "Perth loses tourists to Brisbane, Hobart and Canberra". The West Australian. 15 February 2017. Retrieved 18 April 2017.
  29. "Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens". Botanic Gardens Conservation International.
  30. Content-Area Vocabulary Strategies for Language Arts. Walch Publishing. 2002. p. 39. ISBN 0-82514337-3.
  31. Clark, J. "This Southern Outpost, Hobart 1846–1914" pp. 1
  32. unknown. "A self-guided tour of the Salamanca Arts Centre" (PDF). Salamanca Arts Centre: 4. Retrieved 30 May 2008.
  33. http://www.hobartcity.com.au/files/f041c176-60f4-43ec-a5a7-a2dc00a2259f/final_draft_24_feb_2014.pdf
  34. McIntyre, Paul (November 3, 2009). "3 November, 2009 12:55PM AEDT The Theatre Royal celebrates 175 years". ABC.net. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
  35. Kinesis Interactive Design. "State Cinema: Home".
  36. http://www.festivalofvoices.com Festival of Voices
  37. http://www.hobartfringe.org Hobart Fringe Festival
  38. Bell, John. "Spoilt for choice with wine", The Courier-Mail, 19 May 2007. Retrieved 24 May 2010.
  39. MONA, MONA MOFO program 2011. Retrieved 20 December 2010.
  40. "Dennis Miller (II)". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 10 September 2010.
  41. 'Sister Cities'. Hobart City Council. Retrieved 16 August 2009. Archived 20 September 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  42. "Hobart offers condolences to Italian sister city L'Aquila severely damaged by earthquake" (PDF). Hobart City Council. 7 April 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on 19 September 2009. Retrieved 27 June 2009.
  43. "Hobart Lord Mayor signs sister city deal with China's Xian". ABC Online. 30 March 2015. Retrieved 20 October 2015.

Hobart: Further reading

  • Hobart City Council
  • Watch historical footage of Hobart, Launceston and the rest of Tasmania from the National Film and Sound Archive of Australia's collection.
  • Images of the city from Rose Bay High School Live from the School
  • Satellite image from Google Maps
  • Street map from Whereis
  • Guide to Hobart – Hobart Guide
  • Hobart - Tourism Australia
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