Beaumaris, Victoria

Beaumaris (/bˈmɒrɪs/ bo-MAR-is) is a suburb in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 20km south-east of Melbourne's Central Business District,[2] located within the City of Bayside local government area. Beaumaris recorded a population of 13,947 at the 2021 census.[1]

Beaumaris
MelbourneVictoria
Watkins Bay Beaumaris Victoria.jpg
Watkins Bay viewed from Ricketts Point
Beaumaris is located in Melbourne
Beaumaris
Beaumaris
Coordinates37°58′59″S 145°02′36″E / 37.983°S 145.0434°E / -37.983; 145.0434Coordinates: 37°58′59″S 145°02′36″E / 37.983°S 145.0434°E / -37.983; 145.0434
Population13,947 (2021 census)[1]
 • Density2,682/km2 (6,950/sq mi)
Postcode(s)3193
Area5.2 km2 (2.0 sq mi)
Location20 km (12 mi) from Melbourne
LGA(s)City of Bayside
State electorate(s)Sandringham
Federal division(s)Goldstein
Suburbs around Beaumaris:
Black Rock Cheltenham Cheltenham
Port Phillip Beaumaris Mentone

Beaumaris is located on Port Phillip Bay and is bounded by Reserve Road and Weatherall Road in the north, Charman Road in the east, the Port Phillip Bay foreshore in the south, and McGregor Avenue, Fifth Street, Keating Street, Iluka Street, Fairleigh Avenue and Royal Melbourne Golf Club in the west.

GeologyEdit

 
Walter P. Ryland (1907-8) Beaumaris Bay Cliffs, showing geological strata

The 'V' shaped intrusion of land into the Bay that is spearheaded by Table Rock Point is referred to as the Beaumaris 'Peninsula'. The Beaumaris cliffs to the north east of Table Rock are formed by the steeply folded rock layers known as the Beaumaris Monocline, which is considered to be of Tertiary age overlying older structures.[3] These include the underlying Silurian rock known as the Fyansford formation above which is the 15 m thick darker Beaumaris Sandstone, overlain by yellowish Red Bluff Sandstone, as outcrops in the cliffs, ferruginised, with hard ironstone in the upper sections, extending to the platform, and as small reefs parallel to the coastline. A thin calcareous sandstone is overlain by fine sandy marl and sandstone with calcareous concretions. At the base of the sandstone is a thin gravelly bed that includes concretionary nodules of phosphate and iron of which detached nodules may be found around the cliff base.[3][4]

The Monocline can be seen where the cliffs of Beaumaris are locally parallel to the turnover of the monocline, which forms a drainage divide between the Gardners Creek-Dandenong Creeks systems and the Carrum Swamp.[5] Layers in the cliff are almost horizontal, but fold downward almost 30º toward the vertical south-easterly and out to sea.[6] Jagged remains of the strata can be seen off-shore at low tide from the cliff-top walk at the end of Wells Road.[7]

Behind Keefer's Fishermens Wharf the lower level of the cliffs is a fossil site of international significance.[8] Shells, sea urchins, crabs, foraminifera, remains of whales, sharks, rays and dolphins, and also birds and marsupials, dating back to the Late Miocene to Early Pliocene (12 to 6 million years ago) can be found, and have been the subject of a number of papers.[9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16]

HistoryEdit

Indigenous occupationEdit

 
Benjamin Duterrau (1836) Aboriginal Chief Chief Derah Mat (Derrimut), a leader of the Boon wurrung clan

The Bunurong (or Boon Wurrung) peoples of the Kulin nation lived along the Eastern coast of Port Philip Bay for over 20,000 years before white settlement.[17] Their mythology preserves the history of the flooding of Port Phillip Bay 10,000 years ago,[18] and its period of drying and retreat 2,800–1,000 years ago.[19] Visible evidence of their shell middens and hand-dug wells remain along the cliffs of Beaumaris,[20][21] but by the 1850s most withdrew to the Mordialloc Aboriginal Reserve established in 1852, and after the 1860s, to Coranderrk.

European settlementEdit

 
Charles Conder (1890) Rickett's Point, oil on canvas, 31.0 × 77.2 cm, National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne, Purchased, 1951

One of the first white settlers was James Bickford Moysey[22] in 1845,[23] who, along with several other local settlers had Welsh roots, and he gave the name 'Beaumaris' to his pastoral run after the Welsh Town of Beaumaris (Welsh: Biwmares) on the Isle of Anglesey in the Menai Strait, called 'beaux marais' by Norman-French builders of the castle there, a name which translates as "beautiful marshes". Moysey eventually purchased 32 hectares for his farm.[24] There is a monument on the foreshore opposite the hotel where Moysey had built a house.[25]

Beaumaris cemeteryEdit

The first Cheltenham settlers, Stephen and Mary Ann Charman, donated land in 1854 that was the first cemetery of the area, established in the churchyard of the small timber Wesleyan Church at the western corner of what is now Balcombe Road and Bickford Court.[26] There, two of the Charman's own babies were buried in 1855 and 1859. Soon reaching capacity, this small cemetery operated for only 11 years with the last known burial in 1866. Other faiths traveled to Brighton to bury their dead. The church building on the site was sold in 1893 and moved to Langwarrin and the land turned over to grazing. In 1954 the Moorabbin Council, faced with growing population and ramping land values, granted a permit to the Methodist Church to subdivide the land. Everest Le Page, Moorabbin Councillor and Cheltenham resident, believing that the previous burial sites may not have been relocated following the closure of the church, argued unsuccessfully against sub-division and seven lots of land were sold and houses built there. Researcher Shirley Joy was unable to find evidence in 1998 that the church burials at the site had been relocated prior to the subdivision and development of the land [27]Responding to her efforts Mayor of Bayside, Cr Graeme Disney, had a commemorative bronze plaque set into the footpath at the corner of Balcombe Road and Bickford Court, Beaumaris.[28]

Establishment of the suburbEdit

Current day Beaumaris covers two early estates in the parish of Moorabbin developed by Josiah Holloway from 1852. Named Beaumaris Town and Beaumaris Estate after the Moysey holding, the lots comprising them were marketed by Mr. Holloway's suggesting that the railway was imminent and a canal would be built.[29] Advertising for an auction on 13 March 1876 of blocks of land at "Dalgety's Paddock" between Balcombe Road and the beach, Beaumaris, portion no. 48, Parish of Moorabbin, describes the area as "The Ramsgate of Victoria," after the seaside town in East Kent.[30]

A Beaumaris Post Office was opened on 1 March 1868, but was renamed Gipsy Village (now Sandringham) office at the end of that month.[31] The township developed slowly, with Beaumaris Hotel, the first shop and civic hall being built in the 1880s. Beaumaris Post Office did not reopen until 1925. In 1957, this was renamed Beaumaris South when a new Beaumaris office opened in the current location. In 1954, Cromer Post Office opened to the north of the suburb.[32]

The 'Great Southern' hotel was built in 1889 as a seaside resort, then in the 1920s, was renamed the Beaumaris Hotel.[33] The original structure survived in the Beaumaris bushfires of 1944, only to be extensively rebuilt and extended in 1950 as 'The Beaumaris'. In 2014, the hotel was converted into 58 apartments.[34]

Beaumaris Tram CompanyEdit

 
Growing oats in Beaumaris, Victoria, for tramways horses

Horse tramwayEdit

 
Beaumaris Tramway Company (BTC) horse drawn tram

At the height of the Victorian land boom in 1887, the Brighton railway line was extended to Sandringham. Thomas Bent, Chairman of Moorabbin Shire Council, keen to stimulate development south of Sandringham sought and received permission to build two tramways from Sandringham station along the coast road to Beaumaris, and from there to Cheltenham railway station, with a branch from Beaumaris continuing down the coast road to Mordialloc; more than 15 kilometres of tramline in total.

The Shire Council contracted the Beaumaris Tramway Company (BTC) in February 1888 for a horse tramway with a 30-year operating lease. The Sandringham to Cheltenham route cost £20,000 and opened that Christmas. At the February 1891, half-yearly meeting of the Beaumaris Tramway Company Limited the chairman Mr. H. Byron Moore reported that a recent doubling of traffic was coupled to the increasing popularity of cheap rail return tickets to Sandringham issued by the Victorian Railways,[35][36] nearly 17,000 of which had been issued.[37] Holiday-makers were offered moonlight tram rides during summer that year[38] and artists of the Victorian Sketching Club used the service[39]The Mordialloc branch line was never built, and after the land boom bubble burst in 1891, development beyond Black Rock ceased for several decades. Holiday traffic kept the business afloat until in 1912 the Beaumaris to Cheltenham section closed, and in 1914, the BTC ceased operation.

There are no remains of the line to be found, but it is remembered by the name of the suburban street that it once used; Tramway Parade, Beaumaris.

Electric tramsEdit

 
Opening of the Beaumaris end of the electric tramway, 1926

Development from the first decade of the twentieth century of the area between Sandringham and Black Rock prompted formation of a public association to lobby for extension of the Sandringham railway that gained Parliamentary support in 1910, though it was vetoed over the high cost of land resumptions. In both 1913 and 1914, proposals were put forward for an electric tramway from Sandringham to Black Rock but using an inland route to preserve the visual amenity of the coastal reserves.[40] In November 1914, an Act enabled this tramway to be owned and operated by Victorian Railways, on standard gauge to cater for any future connection to the main Melbourne system.[41] The line, almost entirely double track, was opened on 10 March 1919 with a small three-road depot at Sandringham railway station yard connecting with the down track in Bay Street. Six crossbench cars with six trailers operated on the tramway, with Elwood Depot maintaining track and rolling stock, joined in 1921 by four new bogie tramcars.[42]

Beaumaris residents' lobbying for an extension of the Black Rock service was considered by the Parliamentary Standing Committee in 1916 and again in 1919, but it was not until 1925 that an agreement was struck between VR and Sandringham City Council for the latter to provide a £2,000 annual operating subsidy to the proposed extension for a period of five years. As a result, construction of the Beaumaris extension commenced, and the single-track line was opened on 1 September 1926. The line ran from the end of Bluff Road in Black Rock, along Ebden Avenue, Fourth Street, Haydens Road, Pacific Boulevard, Reserve Road, Holding Street, and to the end of Martin Street almost up to the intersection of Tramway Parade, where a switch allowed the tram to make the reverse trip.[43][44] As the anticipated residential development did not occur, the 'Bush Tramway', as it came to be known, ran at a heavy loss despite the £2,000 operating subsidy, and exactly five years after opening, the Beaumaris extension closed on 31 August 1931.[45] Until the 1960s when roads were surfaced, traces of the asphalt and timber foundations of the tramway remained in the centre of Holding Street.

Sea bathsEdit

 
Nicholas Caire (c. 1876-1880s) Scene at Beaumaris, showing Beaumaris Bay with Keefers boat shed and Mentone baths
 
Arthur Fox (c.1906–1914) Boys and girls in Edwardian costume paddling at Beaumaris beach, bathing boxes in background. Lantern slide.

Sea baths were constructed in Beaumaris and used for more than thirty years from 1902 to 1934.

In the 1890s, there were proposals to build fenced and netted baths with changing facilities in the sea at Beaumaris, like those at Sandringham and Brighton Beach, and others at Mentone and Mordialloc which were operated by the Shire of Moorabbin.

Support for the idea came in 1896 from the proprietor of the Beaumaris Hotel Mrs. Finlay, who offered £20 per year for use of the baths by her boarders free of charge, and John Keys, the Shire Secretary and Engineer envisaged additional income to the council of £15 from its lease.[46] By August that year, Cr. Smith reported that residents would raise a subscription and requested that plans be drawn up and tenders called.[47] An alternative proposal was to use the hulk Hilaria floated off-shore to house the baths. That caused some dispute but came to nothing, delaying progress until 1902 when tenders were finally called for a conventional bath.

Charles Keefer was ultimately successful in his bid for £105 to build, with additional rooms, the structure planned for a site beneath the cliffs east of Beaumaris Hotel, and it was he who was accepted to lease the baths at a rent of £15. Charges were £1 per annum per person, or a monthly ticket of five shillings, while a single bath cost three pence. Keefer managed both the Beaumaris Baths and a boat hire facility operated from a jetty he constructed nearby until, on 30 November 1934, a storm destroyed the baths,[48] which were never rebuilt.[49] The same storm's destruction of bathing boxes appears in paintings by Beaumaris artist Clarice Beckett.[50]

Factory villageEdit

In 1939, Dunlop Rubber Company purchased 180 hectares of land in Beaumaris, intending to build a large factory and model village in an area bounded by Balcombe Rd., Beach Rd., Gibbs St. and Cromer Rd.[51] Plans were shelved a month later with the outbreak of World War II.

1944 bushfiresEdit

 
Aftermath of 1944 bushfire in Beaumaris; damage to 20 Dalgetty Road

In the midst of WW2 and a severe drought, came disastrous bushfires on 14 January 1944,[52][53] which killed 51 people across Victoria.[54][55] The maximum temperature in Melbourne that day was 39.5 °C with gusty hot northerly winds driving two fire fronts across the heavily wooded suburb.[56][53] The number of homes destroyed in sparsely populated Beaumaris was reported at between 63 and 100, leaving 'a square mile' burnt out, and 200 homeless.[56] Hundreds of volunteers, including many from the city, with fire brigades from neighbouring suburbs and soldiers who were trucked in, could not control the flames.[57] Householders and holidaymakers cut fire-breaks, but fire leapt every gap,[57] leaving 7 caravans and 5 cars gutted in the caravan park.[58] Scores of people sheltered in the sea for hours from fierce flames in the cliff-top ti-tree, with many suffering exposure as a result and some with severe burns also contracting pneumonia.[57][59]

Although everyone who had lost their homes had been provided with temporary accommodation by the Red Cross and Salvation Army, many in rooms, lounges and corridors of the Beaumaris Hotel that was one of the few buildings left standing,[60] more permanent accommodation was difficult to provide.[61] Damage estimated by the office of the Town Clerk at Sandringham at £50,000 (not including clothing, furniture and other personal effects lost) was done to buildings.[61] The Premier Albert Dunstan convened a special meeting of Cabinet to consider relief measures and, with Sandringham Lord Mayor Councillor Nettlefold, inaugurated a State-wide appeal.[56]

Road surfacing, 1960sEdit

In 1949, architect Robin Boyd in a regular column in Melbourne's The Age noted that:

"Beaumaris has been described as the Cinderella suburb. It is young, beautiful and neglected, by its parent council. Its streets are narrow tracks twisting through thick scrub...A car or two bogs every day somewhere in this most attractive of all Melbourne's new suburbs.[62]

The appearance of the original 'tracks' were recorded in an album by W.L. Murrell, photographer and Hon. Librarian of the Beaumaris and District Historical Trust.[63] Most of the "ti-tree tracks" that roughly followed the street grid of Beaumaris remained unmade until the City of Sandringham realigned and surfaced them in asphalt between concrete kerbs in a campaign during 1961–67. The tree-clearing required was opposed by many residents,[64] but their protests were successful only in Point Avenue, which remained an unmade private road.[65][66]

EducationEdit

 
Beaumaris West primary school class of 1914

Elementary education for Beaumaris children in the mid-1800s was provided by the closest 'common school'; a private school started by Frederick and Fanny Meeres in 1855 in a single-room wooden dwelling near the Cheltenham Railway Station.  The school was first named the Beaumaris Wesleyan School. In 1863, it became a public school under the control of the National Schools Board, and in 1864, Henry Wells, George Beazley, and Samuel Munby were appointed by the Board to the 'Beaumaris School' on its committee. A Church of England Cheltenham school had also been established on 1 October 1854 in an area 25 minutes walk away and east of Point Nepean Road and north of Centre Dandenong Road. Due to their proximity in 1869, it was to be amalgamated[67][68] with the 'Beaumaris' school, though the former raised religious objections.[69] The Meeres school was relocated onto Crown Land in Charman Road, Cheltenham and in 1872 renamed Beaumaris Common School No. 84. Amongst several others for works in the city and suburbs, the lowest tender at £1055 from Mr George Evans of Ballarat, was publicly accepted in November 1877 by the Education Department for the construction of a brick school at the current site.[70] There it continued as the 'Beaumaris' school until 1885, when it finally became State School No. 84 Cheltenham, the name it retains.

As population in Beaumaris increased so came demands that a school be established within the suburb, so that small children would not need to walk 3.6 km to Charman Road. Subsequently, in May 1915, Beaumaris State School, no.3899, was opened for 41 pupils in the old hall built in the heyday of the 1880s land boom and situated between Martin Street and Bodley Street on the site currently occupied by Beaumaris Bowls Club. The 432sq. metre brick and timber theatre hall had an upper circle and rooms below the stage. The first teacher, from May 1915, was Mrs Fairlie Taylor (née Aidie Lilian Fairlam).[71] It moved in 1917 to its current site in Dalgetty Road as the population of the school grew. Beaumaris North Primary School[72] first opened in 1959 followed by Stella Maris Primary School (Roman Catholic).[73] Beaumaris High School, which opened in 1958, became the Beaumaris Campus of Sandringham College, catering to years 7–10, from 1988 until 2015. A new high school catering for years 7–12, Beaumaris Secondary College, was built on the same site at the corner of Reserve Road and Balcombe Road and opened in January 2018.[74]

Beaumaris Primary School administration building and some of the classrooms were damaged by fire in 1994.[citation needed]

TransportEdit

Major thoroughfares in Beaumaris include Balcombe Road, Reserve Road, Beach Road, Haydens Road and Charman Road.

Beaumaris is serviced regularly by the following bus routes:

These routes connect with the Cheltenham, Mentone, and Sandringham railway stations.

Bayside's bike path runs through Beaumaris, alongside Beach Road.

Ricketts PointEdit

 
Ricketts Point Marine Sanctuary, Beaumaris

The most prominent landmarks of this suburb are on its coastline, and include the Beaumaris Cliff, from Charman Road to Table Rock, which is of international importance as a site for marine and terrestrial fossils, and Ricketts Point, which adjoins a 115 hectare Marine Sanctuary and popular beach area. The coastal waters from Table Rock Point in Beaumaris to Quiet Corner in Black Rock and approximately 500 metres to seaward formally became the Ricketts Point Marine Sanctuary under state legislation passed in June 2002.

Marine Care Ricketts Point Inc., a volunteer organisation concerned with the preservation of the marine sanctuary, is active at Ricketts Point.

Beaumaris Conservation Society Inc. was founded in 1953 as the Beaumaris Tree Preservation Society[64][75] and has been active since then in championing the conservation of the substantial amount of remaining indigenous vegetation in Beaumaris and its other significant environmental qualities. It is campaigning against a proposal for a large private marina proposed for the Beaumaris Bay Fossil Site.

Ricketts Point is also home to the Beaumaris Life Saving Club,[76] which holds yearly Life Saving Carnivals in the summer.

PeopleEdit

ArtistsEdit

 
Commemorative plaque near the foreshore.

Heidelberg schoolEdit

 
Tom Roberts (1892) The Sunny South, oil on canvas, NGV collection

From the late 19th century Beaumaris and its coastal scenery attracted artists. Near Ricketts Point, there is a monument commemorating the first encounter of Arthur Streeton and Heidelberg school artists Tom Roberts and Fred McCubbin who rented a house over the summer of 1886/7. Their associate, Charles Conder also painted idyllic scenes on the beach at Rickett's Point before he left for Europe in 1890. These paintings of Beaumaris are featured on plaques at the sites which they depict in the City of Bayside Coastal Art Trail.

BarbizonEdit

Michael O'Connell (1898–1976), a soldier returned from the Western Front, in 1923 built Barbizon (named after the French art school), on a bush block in Tramway Parade near Beach Road. The house was constructed from hand made concrete blocks on a simple cruciform plan and regarded by some as an early Modernist design.[77] It became a meeting place for Melbourne's alternative artists and designers including members of the Arts and Crafts Society. During the 1920s O'Connell focussed on School of Paris inspired textile design with his wife Ella Moody (1900–1981). Michael and Ella returned to England for a visit in 1937 but with the outbreak of war remained there and never returned to Australia. Barbizon was destroyed by the bushfire of 1944.[78]

Clarice BeckettEdit

 
Clarice Beckett, Autumn Morning (Early Morning, Beaumaris).

Clarice Beckett (1887–1935) now highly regarded as an original Australian modernist,[79][80] moved with her elderly parents from Bendigo to Dalgetty Rd., Beaumaris in 1919 to care for them in their failing health, a duty that severely limited her artistic endeavours so that she could only go out during the dawn and dusk to paint her landscapes. Nevertheless, her output was prodigious; she exhibited solo shows every year from 1923 to 1933 and with groups, mainly at Melbourne's Athenaeum Gallery, from 1918 to 1934. Many of her works depict still recognisable places along the coast as well as everyday 1920s suburban street scenes. While painting the wild sea off Beaumaris during a big storm in 1935, Beckett developed pneumonia and died four days later in Sandringham hospital, at age 48.[81]

The Boyd familyEdit

In 1955 Arthur and Yvonne Boyd moved from Murrumbeena to Beaumaris before setting out in 1959 for a nine-year residency in England.[82] Robert Beck (1942-), the second son of Henry Hatton Beck and Lucy Beck (née Boyd), and his wife Margot (1948- ) set up a pottery at the Boyd's Surf Avenue house where his parents had returned from the UK to live.[83] The two couples worked closely together over this period, making a range of decorated wares and many of their most remarkable ceramic tiles.[84]

Architects and designersEdit

 
Peter Wille (photographer) 1954-5: House, Coronet Grove. Beaumaris. Yuncken Freeman Brothers, Griffiths & Simpson. Courtesy State Library of Victoria
 
Lindsay Bunnett, architect, House, Anita Street, Beaumaris. Photo: Peter Wille
 
Architect Lindsay Bunnett (1953) House, Point Avenue, Beaumaris. Photo: Peter Wille
 
Tile murals in the Norman Edward Brotchie (1929-1991) pharmacy, architect Peter McIntyre, Keys Street, Beaumaris, 1950s. Demolished 2007
 
Beco Lighting advertisement in The Australian home beautiful, 1953

In the post-war period those returned from the military purchased land in the area, and after the bushfires there was much demand for new housing. Eric Lyon noted over 50 architects living in Beaumaris in the 1950's and a 1956 publication from the Royal Victorian Institute of Architects attributed to Robin Boyd the statement that Beaumaris had "the greatest concentration of interesting houses in the metropolitan area". Some of the earliest homes by Australia's best known architects are in Beaumaris: Grounds Romberg & Boyd, Peter McIntyre, Neil Clerehan, Chancellor and Patrick, Yunken Freeman, John Baird, Mockridge Stahle Mitchell, McGlashan Everist, Anatol Kagan, David Godsell and Peter Carmichael amongst others.[23]

In that immediate post-war period modest architect-designed timber dwellings, and 'beach houses,' were erected in Beaumaris which have come to be styled collectively "Beaumaris Modern".[23] With rectilinear, box-like volumes and typically small-scale, they were usually single-storey, of light construction on a minimalist plan, with flat or raking roofs, broad eaves supported on timber beams left visible in interiors, and with painted fascias. Timber cladding between brick pylons or planar walls, left space for Mondrian-esque bays of timber-framed, often full-height windows or a Stegbar Window Wall of Boyd design. Garages were incorporated into the structure (often half-basement) or were in the form of simple, attached flat-roofed carports. Surrounding gardens in the fast-draining sandy soil were of natives plants amongst existing ti-tree, gums and banksia.

Some were built by designers while in the course of their architecture degrees, such as the single-storey gable-roofed weatherboard house at 10 Hardinge Street, Beaumaris, attributed to David Brunton, Bernard Joyce and John Thornes-Lilly, but mostly the work of Brunton, who erected the house for his own use.

Beaumaris houses often incorporate bold experimentation in materials, forms and structural systems, such as Peter McIntyre's bowstring truss houses, influences of the Prairie School style of Frank Lloyd Wright and his contemporaries,  extending to the 1970s in early examples of dwellings in the Brutalist style characterised by chunky forms with bold diagonal elements and raw concrete finishes first used in civic and institutional buildings in Australia from the mid-1960s,  and applied to domestic architecture such as the award-winning Leonard French House in Alfred Street, Beaumaris. A long-time resident of Beaumaris, David Godsell was responsible for a number of buildings in the City of Bayside, the most important being Godsell's own 1960 house at 491 Balcombe Road, Beaumaris,[85] a multi-level Wrightian composition now included on the heritage overlay.[86] He also designed several buildings that were never built, including a remarkable Wright-influenced  clubhouse for the Black Rock Yacht Club and a star-shaped Beaumaris house with a hexagonal module. Though, like many modernist homes in the district, several of his houses have been demolished since, surviving examples are simpler, more minimalist designs with planar face brick walls and floating flat roofs. Only the Grant House, 14 Pasedena Ave Beaumaris; the Godsell House, Balcombe Rd, Beaumaris; and the Johnson House, 451 Beach Rd Beaumaris, are under heritage protection.[87]

The Norman Edward Brotchie (1929-1991) pharmacy designed in the 1950s by architect Peter McIntyre featured boldly distinctive floor-to-ceiling coloured tile murals. The design by an unknown artist of overlapping cubist apothecary jars and bottles in yellow, brick-red, yellow and black covered sides of the facade and the interior walls of the premises at the southwest corner of Keys Street, Beaumaris. They were demolished during renovations in 2007.[23]

Significant mid-century industrial design and fittings emerged from Beaumaris in the same period; Donald Brown's aluminium BECO (a.k.a. Brown Evans and Co.) light fittings[88] featured in many houses (particularly those by Robin Boyd) in the 1950s and 60's,[89] while the designer of the famous Planet lamp was Bill Iggulden, was a resident of Beaumaris.[23][90]

Beaumaris Art GroupEdit

In 1953, when Beaumaris still retained a village character, a small band of resident artist friends, including painter Inez Hutchinson (1890–1970),[91] sculptor Joan Macrae (1918–2017)[92] and ceramicist Betty Jennings staged an exhibition[93] which led to their establishing the Beaumaris Art Group, a not-for-profit organisation, later that year. An exhibition in 1961 of five female artists including June Stephenson, Sue McDougall, Grace Somerville, Margaret Dredge[94] and Inez Green raised funds for the Art Group.[95] They continued to meet and exhibit at the Beaumaris State School,[96] purchased land and built studios in 1965 designed by local architect C. Bricknell at 84–98 Reserve Rd, which were opened by director of the National Gallery of Victoria, Dr. Eric Westbrook, who also launched the Inez Hutchinson awards in 1966.[97][98] Further structural additions by John Thompson were added in 1975/76.[99][100][101][23] Current President is Cate Rayson.[102]

GalleriesEdit

Beaumaris Art Group houses a small gallery and display cases in its premises in which it displays its annual shows, open days and work by members.[103] In the 1950s before construction of its own quarters in 1965, its first annual exhibitions were held at the State School.[104][105]

Clive Parry Galleries,[106] managed by Russell. K. Davis, operated from 1966[107] until 1979 at 468 Beach Road, near the junction of Keys St., and exhibited paintings, drawings, textiles,[108] woodcraft,[109][110] ceramics,[111][112][113][114][115] jewellery,[116] and graphics[117] by artists including Margaret Dredge, Robert Grieve, Wesley Penberthy, Mac Betts,[118] Kathleen Boyle,[119][120] Colin Browne,[121] Ian Armstrong, Noel Counihan, Wladyslaw Dutkiewicz, David Dridan, Judi Elliot,[122] Vic Greenaway,[111][112][123][124] Tim Guthrie, Ann Graham,[125] Erica McGilchrist,[126] Warren Breninger, Max Middleton,[127] Millan Todd,[128] Douglas Stubbs,[129] Alfred Calkoen,[130] Lynne Cooke, Peter Glass,[131] Noela Hjorth, Bruno Leti, Charles Billich, Barbara Brash, Dorothy Braund, Murray Champion,[132] Peter Jacobs,[133] Marcella Hempel,[108] Kevin Lincoln,[134] Judy Lorraine,[135] Mary MacQueen, Helen Maudsley, Jason Monet,[136] Tim Moorhead,[137] Victor O'Connor, Elizabeth Prior,[138] Anne Judell, Paul King,[139] Nornie Gude, Norman Lindsay, Ailsa O'Connor, Jack Courier, Alan Sumner, Howard Arkley, Alan Watt,[113] Tina Wentcher[140] and William Dargie.[141] In June 1975, 1976 and 1977 it hosted the Inez Hutchinson Award presented by the Beaumaris Art Group.[142][143][97]

Other venues more recently have included the Ricketts Point Tea House[144]

Creative professionalsEdit

Beside architects, other creative professionals who were residents of Beaumaris include fashion designers Sally Brown, Linda Jackson, Pru Acton and Geoff Bade; architect and historian Mary Turner Shaw; graphic designers Frank Eidlitz and Brian Sadgrove; flag designer and canvas goods manufacturer Ivor William Evans (1887–1960);[145] journalist and nature writer Donald Alaster Macdonald (1859?–1932) whose memorial is in Donald MacDonald reserve, and whose ideas were continued in 1953 when the Beaumaris Tree Preservation Society (now Beaumaris Conservation Society) was formed to conserve bushland against accelerating land clearances for housing and to encourage planting of indigenous vegetation.[146] Photojournalist J. Brian McArdle, editor of Walkabout magazine. Musicians include Colin Hay,[23] and Brett and Sally Iggulden (children of Bill Iggulden who designed the Series K Planet Lamp in 1962)[147] who were founders and members, with others from the district, of The Red Onion Jazz Band in the 1960s.[148]

Notable residentsEdit

DemographicsEdit

At the 2016 census, the suburb of Beaumaris recorded a population of 13,349 people. Of these 47.7% were male and 52.3% were female. Aboriginal and/or Torres Strait Islander people made up 0.1% of the population.:[154]

Age distribution: Residents tend to be somewhat older than the country overall. The median age was 46 years, compared to the national median of 38 years. In Beaumaris in 2016 compared to Australia, there was a higher proportion of people in the younger age groups (0 to 17 years) as well as a higher proportion of people in the older age groups (60+ years). Overall, 23.2% of the population was aged between 0 and 17, and 27.6% were aged 60 years and over, compared with 22.3% and 21.3% respectively for Australia. The major differences between the age structure of Beaumaris and Australia were its larger percentage of 'Older workers & pre-retirees' (15.8% compared to 12.7%), of 'Seniors' (11.0% compared to 8.6%) and of 'Empty nesters and retirees' (12.9% compared to 10.6%), while there is a significantly smaller percentage of 'Young workforce' (5.0% compared to 14.4%)[155]
Education: 36% of the population of Beaumaris hold a Bachelor or Higher degree compared to 22% across Australia. The number in 2016 with no qualification (32.9%) was smaller than the national (39.9%). A larger percentage of persons had Advanced Diploma or Diplomas (11.5% compared to 8.9%), and a smaller percentage of persons held Vocational qualifications (11.3% compared to 18.8%). Secondary education was predominantly provided by Independent schools for 4.4% of the total population compared to 1.2% nationally, while proportionally fewer (2% compared to 3.5%) attended Government secondary institutions.
Ethnic diversity: In 2016 a smaller proportion of the population in Beaumaris was recorded as born overseas compared to the rest of the nation. 22.3% of the population was born overseas, compared with 26.3% for Australia, with the major differences between the countries of birth of the population in Beaumaris and Australia being a larger percentage of people born in United Kingdom (8.5% compared to 4.6%), a smaller percentage of people born in India (0.3% compared to 1.9%), and a smaller percentage of people born in China (1.0% compared to 2.2%), though the latter grew by 64 persons between 2011 and 2016. 60.1% of the overseas born population arrived before 2001, and 14% arrived during or after 2011, compared with 50.0% and 21.5% respectively for Australia. In Beaumaris compared to Australia as a whole in 2016 a higher proportion of people spoke English only (85.6%), and 0.8% of people spoke another language and English not well or not at all compared with 72.7% and 3.5% respectively for Australia. Greek (1.6%) was the most common other language spoken at home, followed by Mandarin (1.2%), German (1%) and Italian (0.9%), with progressively less than 100 people speaking Russian, Spanish, Japanese, French, Cantonese and Swedish in that order.
Finances: The median household weekly income was $3,624, compared to the national median of $1,438. This difference is also reflected in real estate, with the median mortgage payment being $2,600 per month, compared to the national median of $1,755.
Transport: On the day of the Census, 11.8% of employed people travelled to work on public transport, and 70.8% by car (either as driver or as passenger).
Housing: The great majority (78.2%) of occupied dwellings were separate houses, 16.9% were semi-detached, 3.8% were flats, units or apartments and 0.7% were other dwellings. The average household size was 3.5 people.
Religion: 36.1% (the largest group) said they had no religion; while 55.3% of the population nominated various religious affiliations; the most common being Catholic (23%), Anglican (17%), Uniting Church (4%) and Eastern Orthodox (3%).

PoliticsEdit

Federal governmentEdit

The Division of Goldstein is an Australian Electoral Division in Victoria. The division was created in 1984, when the former Division of Balaclava was abolished. It comprises the bayside suburbs Beaumaris, Bentleigh, Brighton, Caulfield South, Cheltenham (part), Gardenvale and Sandringham. The division is named after early feminist parliamentary candidate Vida Goldstein. It is represented by Independent Zoe Daniel.

State governmentEdit

Beaumaris is in the electoral district of Sandringham is one of the electoral districts of Victoria, Australia, for the Victorian Legislative Assembly, with Black Rock and Sandringham, and parts of Cheltenham, Hampton, Highett, and Mentone.

Since the seat was created in 1955, it has been held by the Liberal Party, except for the period 1982-5 when it was held by the Labor Party. The seat is currently held by Brad Rowswell of the Liberal Party with a margin of 0.65%. The Liberal Party experienced a swing against it of 6.69% at the 2018 Victorian state election.

Local governmentEdit

Beaumaris is in the local government area of the City of Bayside and occupies two of its wards since redistributions in 2008; Ebden (west and north),[156] and Beckett (south and east).[157] Current councillors elected October 2020 are Martin Clarke (Beckett ward) and Lawrence Evans (Ebden ward) who is Mayor. Both are Independents.

See alsoEdit

  • City of Moorabbin – Parts of Beaumaris were previously within this former local government area.
  • City of Mordialloc – Parts of Beaumaris were previously within this former local government area.
  • City of Sandringham – Parts of Beaumaris were previously within this former local government area.

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External linksEdit