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City of Fremantle

Place Number

There no heritage location found in the Google fusion table.


212 South Tce Fremantle

Location Details

Local Government




Construction Date

Constructed from 1900

Demolition Year


Statutory Heritage Listings

Type Status Date Documents More information
Heritage List YES 08 Mar 2007

Heritage Council Decisions and Deliberations

Type Status Date Documents
(no listings)

Other Heritage Listings and Surveys

Type Status Date Grading/Management More information
Category Description
Municipal Inventory Adopted 18 Sep 2000 Level 3

Level 3

The City of Fremantle has identified this place as being of some cultural heritage significance for its contribution to the heritage of Fremantle in terms of its individual or collective aesthetic, historic, social or scientific significance, and /or its contribution to the streetscape, local area and Fremantle. Its contribution to the urban context should be maintained and enhanced.

Statement of Significance

House, 212 South Terrace, is a typical rendered masonry and tile single storey house dating from c 1900. The place has aesthetic value for its contribution to the streetscape and the surrounding area. It is representative of the typical workers' houses in the Fremantle area. The place is an example of the Federation Bungalow style of architecture.

Physical Description

212 South Terrace is a single storey, single room width, brick and tile house with asymmetrical facade built in 1900 and designed as an example of the Federation Bungalow style of architecture. The walls are rendered masonry.The roof is gabled and clad with tiles. The gable end has simple timber fascia. The verandah has a separate tiled roof. The front façade has a front door with modern security screen and replacement windows. There is a low level rendered masonry wall to the front boundary line.


House, 212 South Terrace was built in 1900 for Walter Hall, a Government Employee. Hall lived in the cottage for a short time (c. 1901), then rented it out to a succession of tenants. Walter had another cottage of similar plan form built alongside the following year (No. 214).

Mr Hall died in 1933 and probate of this will was granted to the WA Trustee Executor. By 1935/36, the cottage was owned by Ruby Forrest and occupied by Norman Cruickshank. The property was owned by the Vinci family from 1950 until at least 1975.

A Metropolitan Sewerage diagram dated 1954 shows 212 and 214 South Terrace as a pair of long, narrow brick cottages on the one lot, with full length front verandahs. Both had rear verandahs and weatherboard additions.

In 1961, the house was re-roofed and the front verandah enclosed.

This place was included in the list of heritage places in the City of Fremantle identified by the Fremantle Society (1979/80) - BROWN -significant for making a positive contribution to the built environment of Fremantle.


Medium degree of integrity (original intent mostly clear, current use compatible, high long term sustainability).
Medium degree of authenticity with some original fabric remaining.
(These statements based on street survey only).


Condition assessed as good (assessed from streetscape survey only).

Place Type

Individual Building or Group


Epoch General Specific
Original Use RESIDENTIAL Single storey residence
Present Use RESIDENTIAL Single storey residence

Architectural Styles

Federation Bungalow

Construction Materials

Type General Specific
Wall RENDER Smooth
Roof TILE Terracotta Tile

Historic Themes

General Specific
DEMOGRAPHIC SETTLEMENT & MOBILITY Land allocation & subdivision

Creation Date

20 Jul 2011

Publish place record online (inHerit):


Last Update

19 Feb 2020


This data is provided by the City of Fremantle. While every care is taken to ensure the accuracy of this data, the City of Fremantle makes no representations or warranties about its accuracy, reliability, completeness or suitability for any particular purpose and disclaims all responsibility and all liability (including without limitation, liability in negligence) for all expenses, losses, damages (including indirect or consequential damage) and costs which you might incur as a result of the data being inaccurate or incomplete in any way and for any reason. Under no circumstances should this data be used to carry out any work without first contacting the City of Fremantle for the appropriate confirmation and approval.