Synonyms for glenalta or Related words with glenalta

lindhead              yerecoin              joondanna              wonthella              narbethong              popanyinning              birtinya              coolbinia              mullalyup              sandyhills              pettywell              hareby              tidmington              coodanup              bucklesham              meyokumin              eendekuil              killisick              laingholm              illabo              chuwar              muckatah              arbourthorne              mudjimba              cuballing              brookstead              bowenville              dullatur              yandanooka              frithville              carnglas              booragoon              cowglen              myndtown              simshill              forehill              piawaning              attadale              elimbah              pheasey              flawith              firrhill              scropton              biddlesden              baandee              westerwood              ffynnongroew              karramomus              wicherina              shieldhill             



Examples of "glenalta"
Glenalta railway station is located on the Belair line. Situated in the Adelaide southern foothills suburb of Glenalta, it is 19.3 kilometres from Adelaide station.
Glenalta is a southern suburb of Adelaide, South Australia located in the southern foothills. The suburb is served by Glenalta railway station on the Belair railway line.
The Adelaide Advertiser judged Glenalta to be Adelaide's most liveable suburb.
The suburbs of Blackwood, Glenalta and Craigburn Farm had a combined population of 6,379 in 2,596 households in 2001.
Aldgate, Balhannah, Blakiston, Bridgewater, Bugle Ranges, Carey Gulley, Cleland, Charleston, Crafers, Eagle on the Hill, Eastwood, Echunga, Flaxley, Frewville, Gemmels, Glen Osmond, Glenalta, Glenside, Green Hill Ranges, Green Hill, Hahndorf, Hawthorndene, Heathfield, Leawood Gardens, Littlehampton, Lobethal, Macclesfield, Meadows, Mount Barker, Mount George, Mount Osmond, Murray Bridge, Mylor, Myrtle Bank, Nairne, Oakbank, Parkside, Piccadilly, Stirling, Strathalbyn, Summertown, Upper Sturt, Uraildla, Urrbrae, Verdun, Woodside.
Davenport is an electoral district of the House of Assembly in the Australian state of South Australia. It is named after nineteenth-century pioneer and politician Sir Samuel Davenport. Davenport is a 49.1 km² electorate covering part of outer suburban Adelaide and the southern foothills of the Adelaide Hills. It takes in the suburbs of Bedford Park, Bellevue Heights, Blackwood, Craigburn Farm, Coromandel Valley, Eden Hills, Flagstaff Hill, Glenalta and Hawthorndene, as well as parts of Belair, Darlington, O'Halloran Hill and Upper Sturt.
The five most westerly sections of the farm (part of the original ten sections) were disposed as land grants in 1844. They were developed as orchards, vineyards and market gardens, eventually becoming the suburbs of Glenalta and Monalta in the housing boom of the mid 20th century. This sale left the Government Farm at approximately the same extent that it remains, as Belair National Park, to the present day.
The original subdivision of Hawthorndene was created by A.E. and D.J. Hewett on part sections 871-2, Hundred of Adelaide in 1925; however, it was not until 1988 that its boundaries were completely formalised. Its name refers to the many Hawthorn bushes growing along Minno Creek as a result of seeds being washed down the creek from the Hawthorn maze in the Belair National Park and from a Hawthorn hedge planted by C. Legh Winser around his orchard in what is now Glenalta. When the majority of the population and houses that are there now were put in, the suburb was called "Blackwood Estate".
Downer's parents were in London from 1915 to 1919, during which time he attended Berkhamstead Grammar School, then returned to the family home "Glenalta" in Stirling West, South Australia. He followed his father and grandfather as a student at St Peter's College, expecting to follow his father into Law. He managed well enough academically, but excelled at games, particularly cricket, serving for several years as captain of the school's first eleven. In October 1928 he went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, where he failed his first year's examinations, and was recalled to Adelaide by his father. It was then he decided on a career in journalism, and in 1930 began working at the "Melbourne Herald". It was there he met Melbe Roark (c. 1906– ), whom he married in 1932 and were to have two children together. He returned to Adelaide in 1933 to work at "The Advertiser". In 1934 he was the recipient of a notorious newspaper story when stage personality Patricia Hackett took out her displeasure at a "mixed review" by slinging the contents of a bottle of ink over him.