This building is beautiful. Inside, because it was built for the gold trade, the space is not suitable for a museum. A series of small rooms show part of Melbourne's history during the gold rush. Some screens show beautiful views of the ancient town and bay, while others are portraits of mysterious people. You can enjoy a short tour (free admission) in this building, and be aware that it is closed on Saturday before coming.
This is a lovely building and it is worth spending an hour or so to appreciate the exhibition here. This museum showcases the history of Melbourne and some superb early development photos. The servants’ quarters in the museum are also worth seeing. This museum sometimes holds other exhibitions. During our visit, there was an exhibition here that detailed some experiments on Melbourne women.
The original Ministry of Finance is now a tourist attraction. Located in the east of Melbourne’s city centre, next to the Old Town Hall. Built in the 19th century, it is said to be one of Australia's finest 19th century buildings. The appearance is not grand, but you can also see some nostalgic objects and furnishings in addition to the underground gold museum. The visit is free. You can take the free tram No. 35.
An antique building, on the east side of Melbourne city, next to a park. I passed by here several times during the day, and I was not impressed. One night I walked by and felt that the building under the light was more eye-catching. Picture 3 is the government building next to the old building. I don't know what organization it is.
The old treasury building at the head of Collins Street in Melbourne's "Wall Street" is considered to be one of the best 19th century buildings in Australia. The Old Finance Building is located south of the Old Parliament Building.
After restoration in 1994, the Old Finance Building was opened to the public as a museum, providing an ideal guide for tourists who wish to understand and explore the history, architecture and contemporary life of the city of Melbourne. The Old Treasury Building has three permanent exhibitions, namely the Built on Gold exhibition which reproduces the history of Victoria’s gold rush, the Victorian Archival Treasures exhibition which showcases the rich historical materials of Victoria, and the Growing Up in the Old Treasury exhibition which traces the development of the old Treasury building.
A very complete overview of the 18th century has been preserved. Looking at the group, it is very vicissitudes of age.