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All reviews side chapels light a candle stained glass windows attend mass peaceful place to visit worth a visit prayer oldest choir victoria worshippers lonsdale sculptures cbd ornate heritage architecture
This is an old church, I believe oldest in Victoria but a very spiritual, prayerful place where one can be at peace. There are numerous masses, services, that last less than an hour througout the day but one can always escape to the beautiful side...More
Went to 11am mass and was lucky enough to experience the full St Francis youth choir which made for an uplifting experience. The mass itself ran for over 75 minutes but was well worth it. The cathedral itself is huge especially given its age and...More
St Francis is a Catholic church beloved of city inhabitants. Mass is said several times a day. St Francis is also one of the oldest churches in Melbourne. It was renovated recently, aided by the generosity of worshippers.
This church is quite unusual as the front of the church is quite dark and the spectacular stained glass windows and the decoration are at the side.
It is one of the oldest churches in Melbourne so it's very historic. It is a good place...More
Putting aside all the current controversies, this is a historic building linked the the history of Victoria. Sculptures, stained glass windows and side chapels all add to the wonder of the place. Even if you are not interested it is a pleasant, quiet and restful...More
The oldest Catholic Church in Victoria Australia is located on the corner of Lonsdale Street and Elizabeth Street. It is one of the most popular and widely used Churches with a score of worshipers in attendance.Built between 1841 and 1845 the church has a beautiful...More
This was the 1st Roman Catholic Church with the founding blocks being laid of St Francis Feast Day 4 Oct in the year 1841. It remained the main church until St Patrick's was built and became the official Cathedral in 1868. The exterior is majestic,...More
Full of discovery and delight, Melbourne’s laneways tease the imagination long after you’ve put your weary feet up to rest. They weave through the heart of the city: cafes, bars, restaurants and boutiques, throbbing with conversation and espresso coffee. You never quite know what you’ll find around the next corner: cobblestone alleys, old beer barrel hoists and even vats of simmering organic soup. There is the air
of Berlin in the street art, a touch of Paris in the umbrella-shaded cafes and, reminiscent of Rome, eateries tucked away in the most unlikely of places. Perhaps you might want a break and cross the Yarra River to Southbank - walk along the promenade, bask in the sun at a waterside bar and decide whether to go to the nearby casino or book a ticket at the Melbourne theatre company.