Eucalyptus caesia "Silver Princess"
Spring is round the corner. Ornamental weeping gum with white trunk and large red flowers that are produced in spring. Flowers from a mature "Silver Princess".
Plants & Wildlife in the Garden
Recent images of the garden. The image of the almost dry water storage was taken during the drought of 2019. Fortunately 2020 has seen an enlarged water storage overflowing. The Garden collection …
The Wall I
Photograph on cardboard, a bit larger than a CDV. Ca. 1910. Unidentified photographer. This is actually the backside of the photograph. You'll see her face on the next view.
Tallow Beach | Byron Bay | New South Wales | Australia ► Please take your time and enjoy it on black. Any and all constructive criticism is welcome (and encouraged). Thanks! ©2010 NoahSud, All Rights Reserved This image is not available for use on websites, blogs or other media without the explicit written permission of the photographer
Australian Drosera Glanduligera * Carnivorous * Very RARE Plant * 10 Seeds
Drosera glanduligera is a subtropical found in South Western and South Eastern Australia and Tasmania. It can be quite abundant in certain locations. It produces tiny, flat and hairy golden-green rosettes up to 3 cm in diameter. In August to October, multiple short, only 12 cm tall, glandular scapes are produced. Flowers late Winter to late Spring, which are orange to red in colour. This species produces an extremely large number of seeds. The leaves of this plant are covered with…
“Gum Tree” is a photographic wall art print in our Country collection. It is available with or without framing in small, medium, large or extra large sizes to buy online. Made in Australia. Limited to 100 prints per size.
The birds of Australia - Biodiversity Heritage Library
The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.
An Australian Swagman using a hollow gum tree as a campsite 1800s
Photo taken in Victoria in 1898 by John Duncan Pierce, called ‘Civilisation in the bush’. Credit State Library Victoria. This chap looks pretty settled here and was probably not “on the wallaby”, which meant a person of no fixed address who wandered around looking for work during the Great Depression. During the 1800s through to the early 20th-century it was common practice for men to travel the Australian outback looking for work.