Manly Beach Overview

Manly Beach Overview
Manly Beach is "seven miles from Sydney and a thousand miles from care"  - a quote penned by the Port Jackson and Manly Steamship Company who were in operation from the late 19th and 20th Century.

Manly is everything Australian. Its alive with screeching seagulls, long sandy beaches, small coves, inlets, swaying Norfolk Pines, bikinis and cold icy beer. Festivals, music, flip flops, pink zinc, fish and chips, yachts, boats, divers, fishermen, lifeguards all characterise this idyllic seaside location. Manly features a National Trust Oceanfront Promenade and is easily accessible by ferry or jetcat operating from Circular Quay (city) to Manly Wharf. The short walk up the Corso leads to the ocean beach.

Surrounded by the ocean and harbour on three sides, Manly is unique with its 18 small cove harbour and ocean beaches. It lays peacefully as a peninsula with stunning and breathtaking views. Now a major tourist beach resort with million dollar homes, it has become one of Sydney’s most popular beaches and an international destination for overseas travellers.

Manly is steeped in Australian history. It was discovered by Captain Phillip in 1788 and was named after the 'manly'  behaviour of the Cannalgal and Kay-ye-my clan of aborigines who greeted him. The Quarantine Station was built in 1832 to segregate ill passengers on the arriving ships from England. Although Manly is only seven miles north-east from Sydney, it was severed from the city by the harbour until Henry Gilbert Smith brought land in 1853 and introduced the ferry service.  Afterwards the the Norfolk Pines along Manly Cove were planted and a small community and village started to flourish.

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