The city is built around the Octagon, in the midst of which sits Robbie Burns, relative of one of our founders and a symbol of our proud literary heritage.
The old Arthur Barnet neon sign is a decades old landmark. It was a familiar waymark for me when I first lived her, back in the '50s
Dunedin's climate is derided by the rest of New Zealand. Personally, I love it. I'm always a bit disappointed if we get no snow in the winter
Dunedin houses are singular. They are built to fit unusual sites and in Victorian times the town was wealthy, a fact that is reflected in much of the domestic housing stock.
The Roslyn Presbyterian Church
A façade in the main street, George St.
The town hall clock tower sits amongst more modern neighbours
A walkway I often use.
St Joseph's Catholic Cathedral
A city of only 100,000 Dunedin still supports professional theatre and a symphony orchestra. This is the Fortune Theatre which began life as a Methodist church
The Hydro, sitting on the waterfront at St. Clair beach, houses a rather nice restaurant
The old railway station
Cranes at work at Dunedin's busy port, Port Chalmers
The heart of the city: Otago University
The home of the only independently owned newspaper in New Zealand, the Otago Daily Times
In Dunedin you're never far from the sea