Top 10 Landmarks in Australia

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Mount Bogong (1986 m)
Victoria, Australia

9. Mount Bogong (1986 m)

Mount Bogong, located in the Alpine National Park, is the highest mountain in Victoria, Australia. The Big River separates the massif of the mountain from the Bogong High Plains to the south. Bogong in the local Aboriginal language means bigfella. From the nearby town of Mount Beauty to its summit, Mount Bogong rises at 1986 meters and making it one of the highest peaks in Australia.

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Kata Tjuta / Mount Olga
Northern Territory, Australia

8. Kata Tjuta / Mount Olga

Kata Tjuta, also known as Mount Olga, are a group of large domed rock formations or bornhardts located about 365 km southwest of Alice Springs, in the southern part of the Northern Territory, central Australia. Uluru, 25 km to the east, and Kata Tjuta form the two major landmarks within the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park.

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Dove Lake
Tasmania, Australia

7. Dove Lake

Dove Lake is a corrie lake near Cradle Mountain in Tasmania, Australia. It lies in the Cradle Mountain-Lake St Clair National Park. The lake is a very popular visitor attraction and is encircled by well maintained walking paths which also lead up onto Cradle Mountain.

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Tessellated Pavement
Tasmania, Australia

6. Tessellated Pavement

A tessellated pavement is a rare erosional feature formed in flat sedimentary rock formations lying on some ocean shores. The pavement bears this name because the rock has fractured into polygonal blocks that resemble tiles, or tessellations. The cracks (or joints) were formed when the rock fractured through the action of stress on the crust of the Earth and subsequently were modified by sand and wave action.

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Port Arthur
Tasmania, Australia

5. Port Arthur

Port Arthur is a small town and former convict settlement on the Tasman Peninsula, in Tasmania, Australia. Port Arthur is one of the most significant heritage areas and an open air museum in Australia. The site forms part of the Australian Convict Sites, a World Heritage property consisting of eleven remnant penal sites originally built within the British Empire during the 18th and 19th centuries on fertile Australian coastal strips.

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Uluru / Ayers Rock
Northern Territory, Australia

4. Uluru / Ayers Rock

Uluru, also known as Ayers Rock, is a large sandstone rock formation in the southern part of the Northern Territory, central Australia. It lies 335 km south west of the nearest large town, Alice Springs, 450 km by road. Kata Tjuta and Uluru are the two major features of the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. Uluru is sacred to the Anangu, the Aboriginal people of the area.

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Mount Kosciuszko (2228 m)
Snowy Mountains, Australia

3. Mount Kosciuszko (2228 m)

Mount Kosciuszko is a mountain located in the Snowy Mountains in Kosciuszko National Park. With a height of 2228 m above sea level, it is the highest mountain in Australia (not including its external territories). It was named by the Polish explorer Count Paul Edmund Strzelecki in 1840, in honour of the Polish national hero and hero of the American Revolutionary War General Tadeusz Kościuszko, because of its perceived resemblance to the Kościuszko Mound in Kraków.

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Lake McKenzie
Fraser Island, Australia

2. Lake McKenzie

Lake McKenzie (Boorangoora) is a perched lake on Fraser Island in Queensland, Australia. The lake is located 6.2 km southeast of Kingfisher Resort. It is 1200 m long and up to 930 m wide. It is approximately 80 hectares in area. The sands around the lake are composed of pure, white silica and the water in the lake is also so pure it is unsuitable for many species.

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Sydney Opera House
Sydney, Australia

1. Sydney Opera House

The Sydney Opera House is a multi-venue performing arts centre in Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. It was conceived and largely built by Danish architect Jørn Utzon, opening in 1973 after a long gestation that had begun with his competition-winning design in 1957. The Sydney Opera House was made a UNESCO World Heritage Site on 28 June 2007.

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