St Paul's Cathedral in Melbourne is the metro-political and cathedral church of the Anglican Diocese of Melbourne, Victoria in Australia. It is the seat of the Anglican Archbishop of Melbourne and Metropolitan of the Province of Victoria. The cathedral is in a prominent location in the centre of Melbourne, on the eastern corner of Swanston Street and Flinders Street. The location for St Paul's Cathedral marks the location of the first Christian service held in Melbourne in 1835. St Paul's is built in a revival of the style known as Gothic transitional. It was designed by the distinguished English architect William Butterfield, who was noted for his ecclesiastical work.
Immediately to the south of the cathedral, across Flinders Street, is the new public heart of Melbourne, Federation Square. Federation Square (Fed Square) is a civic centre and cultural precinct in the city of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia. It is a mixed-use development and centered around two major public spaces: open squares (St. Paul's Court and The Square) and one covered (The Atrium), built on top of a concrete deck above busy railway lines. It was intended that tenants be public or cultural organizations in line with the philosophy of the public space. The square was opened on 26 October 2002.
圣保罗大教堂的南面弗林德斯路对面是墨尔本新兴的城市公共中心 - 联邦广场。联邦广场是墨尔本的市政中心和文化娱乐设施。这座多功能的建筑矗立在繁忙铁路线上的混凝土平台上，围绕两个主要的公共空间：开敞的广场（圣保罗法院和广场）和覆盖的广场（中庭）展开。该建筑主要实现为公众和文化组织机构的公共空间的理念。联邦广场于2002年10月26日落成开放。
Federation Square and Flinders Street Station, Melbourne, Australia
Flinders Street Station is a central commuter railway station at the corner of Flinders and Swanston streets in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia. It was the first railway station in an Australian city, the terminus for the first use of steam rail in Australia and the world's busiest passenger station in the late 1920s. The main station building, completed in 1909, is a cultural icon to Melbourne, with its prominent dome, arched entrance, tower and clocks it is one of the city's most recognizable landmarks and is listed on the Victorian Heritage Register.
Streetscape of George Street – Sydney Town Hall and Statue of Queen Victoria outside the Queen Victoria Building, Sydney, Australia
The Sydney Town Hall is a landmark sandstone building located in the heart of Sydney, New South Wales. The Town Hall was built in the 1880s from local Sydney sandstone in the grand Victorian Second Empire style. It remains the only non-religious city building from the era to retain its original function and interior. The Town Hall is listed on the Register of the National Estate and is part of the important Town Hall group of heritage-listed buildings, which also includes the Queen Victoria Building, St Andrews Cathedral. The controversial statue commemorates of Queen Victoria was created by Irish sculptor, John Hughes, in 1904. The statue was unveiled by King Edward VII on the front of Leinster House. Dublin, Ireland (The Seat of The Irish Parliament) until 1947 re-erected and re-commemorated in Sydney in 1987.