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  • 600286
  • 101 Windsor Road, Red Hill


State Heritage
Register status
Date entered
21 October 1992
Residential: Detached house
6.4 Building settlements, towns, cities and dwellings: Dwellings
Park, William McCallum
Park, William M
Construction periods
1860, Craigerne - Fence/Wall - perimeter (1860s ? - 1860s ?)
1868, Craigerne (1868 - 1868)
1868, Craigerne - Main house (1868 - 1868)
Historical period
1840s–1860s Mid-19th century


101 Windsor Road, Red Hill
Brisbane City Council
-27.44872905, 153.00615159


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Criterion AThe place is important in demonstrating the evolution or pattern of Queensland’s history.

Craigerne is significant as an unusually late example of the Colonial Georgian architectural style and stone construction.

Craigerne is significant for its pleasing symmetrical appearance and quality materials and craftsmanship.

Criterion BThe place demonstrates rare, uncommon or endangered aspects of Queensland’s cultural heritage.

Craigerne is significant as an unusually late example of the Colonial Georgian architectural style and stone construction.

Criterion EThe place is important because of its aesthetic significance.

Craigerne is significant for its pleasing symmetrical appearance and quality materials and craftsmanship.


Craigerne is part of a deed of grant taken up by William McFarlane in 1864. In 1866 McFarlane sold the whole of portion 512 to William McCallum Park, a stonemason and building contractor who subdivided the property into 20 allotments and created Park Street. He kept sudivisions 1,2 & 3 for himself.

Though it is possible that the house was built before the 1880s, the first occupant listed in street directories was Major Walter Snelling who lived there from 1885 until 1887 when Park's father, Andrew, moved in. The Parks' affairs were in the hands of liquidators in 1892-3 when the property passed to the mortgagee, the National Bank of Queensland.

In 1915 it was bought by solicitor Herbert Hemmings. After his death in 1940 it passed into other hands, to be turned into flats in 1950. In 1979 the purchasers were C.A. and Z.W. Wilczynski, who carried out the restoration. The premises were sold to the present owners in 1985, who made the recent alterations.


The rectangular two-storeyed stone house may be described as Colonial Georgian in style, being symmetrical and simple in plan, appearance and detail, with the exception of cast-iron balustrading of front and back verandahs. The external walls are of random ashlar in front, but rubble stone elsewhere, and the hipped roof is of corrugated iron. The long sash windows are louver-shuttered and the verandah roof is concave in form.

Though appearing to be single-storeyed from the street, the sloping land allows for a second floor underneath, each consisting of two rooms on either side of a central hall. The upper rooms on the northern side are connected by folding doors, while the original kitchen is located downstairs. Four chimneys serve fireplaces in each of the eight rooms. Internal walls are brick with plaster rendering. All ceilings are lath and plaster and the substantial joinery is cedar. By and large the house lacks elaboration inside or out.

It was exceptionally well built with first-rate materials throughout, and was restored in the 1980s with the assistance of conservation architects, including the original colour scheme and replicated balustrading.

A two-storey annexe has been built to the right and connected on the upper level by a covered walkway. The new building, while intended to be sympathetic in scale and texture to the original house, has necessitated a wall-opening to accommodate the walkway.

The Windsor Road frontage has a substantial wrought-iron fence with brick piers which seems to be contemporary with the house.

Image gallery


Location of Craigerne within Queensland
Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0)
Last updated
20 January 2016
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