Residential Properties

CAMPERDOWN 18 roberts street

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"MYOLA" C1903 DEEP 164 sqm (approx) BLOCK WITH REAR ACCESS


"MYOLA" Constructed and available for the first time to the public since 1903. Restored in 2004 and located in one of Camperdown's most exclusive and desirable streets, this traditional two bedroom home exudes charm and style and yet it is a moments walk to CBD transport, RPA Hospital, The Sydney University Precinct and Camperdown Memorial Rest Park.

= Modern gourmet granite kitchen with dishwasher and stainless steel appliances
= Cedar timber windows and doors throughout
= High ornate ceilings and gleaming polished timber floorboards throughout
= Rear lane access to automatic garage and entertainer's courtyard
= Open plan living and dining including working gas fireplace
= Tiled updated bathroom with separate bathtub
= Potential second storey STCA


  • Suburb: CAMPERDOWN
  • Population:6,544 (2006)
  • Municipality: Sydney and Marrickville

Camperdown is an Inner Western suburb of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Camperdown is located 4 kilometres south-west of the Sydney central business district and is part of the Inner West region. Camperdown lies across the local government areas of the City of Sydney and Marrickville Council. Camperdown is a heavily populated suburb and is home to the Royal Prince Alfred Hospital, the University of Sydney and the historic Camperdown Cemetery. It was also once home to the Royal Alexandra Hospital for Children, which was relocated to be next to Westmead Hospital in Sydney's west. The hospital buildings and grounds have been redeveloped into apartment complexes. In common with neighbouring inner city suburbs such as Newtown and Enmore, Camperdown has large areas of Victorian terraced housing, including many examples of single storey terraces. There are several examples of semi-detached houses which became popular around the time of Australia's Federation at the turn of the 20th century. With the advent of gentrification, from the late 20th century, modern infill development now tends to be sympathetic with the traditional Victorian and Edwardian streetscapes.




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