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02.03.2016 admin
Little Oink Cafe is a quirky, family friendly cafe which has been open for over a year and already has a strong following. As well as a little nook inside the door with a comfy couch for a coffee and a chat with a friend. The play area with child gate is a handy addition, so parents can sit next to the play area and wait for their meals while the kids pretend to make it in the toy kitchen. The child size milkshakes come out in a little milk jug with a handle and the coffee and meals are served on vintage plates with souvenir spoons from faraway places. The Little Oink Cafe is also licenced and open for dinner on selected nights in Winter and more regularly in Summer.. Little Oink Cafe is a small, intimate cafe which is the perfect place to catch up with a friend, have breakfast with the family or like I did, visit with your child on your own. WeekendNotes will notify you of the best free community events, concerts, exhibitions, cinema, festivals, and markets in your town or city. There are a number of eateries to enjoy a coffee or meal whilst watching the activity of the markets. Outside the markets there is the popular Mushroom Playground, where kids can play under a huge protective mushroom cap in all weather.
When you venture inside the markets, there is a lot to take in with a wide variety of food on offer. As you walk through the door another feature of these markets becomes apparent straight away - the smell of fish.
A popular Patisserie is Knead Patisserie, complete with Parisian awning and authentic tables and chairs out the front. The Belconnen Fresh Food Markets is just that - markets full of the freshest food to take home and enjoy.
It’s sentimental, but I still remember the feeling of walking through, the wonder at all these new shiny creations. Even though these are from a long time ago, I hope that with the new Street Art Coordinator, there will be support for reinvigorating Canberra’s urban spaces. Greenway organic, Tuggeranong: Interesting ingredients, staples like nutritional yeast and dairy-free ice-cream.
Parking: Free (Don’t park at Homeworld as it’s very expensive, usually Hyperdome is best as you can get a few hours free), relatively close. As Nature Intended, Belconnen markets: Lots of what you’d expect in a health food shop plus fruit and vegetables and delicious cakes (see the cabinet).
ANU Food Co-op, Acton: Community-based, non-profit cooperative with bring-your-own-container options. It has been around for ages, I don’t remember when it was in the Union building, but before the current bricks-and-mortar, it was in a transportable building near the Law Courts, and prior to that, a different transportable near the current site. Naked foods, Braddon: I must admit, I was surprised when this opened, given the long-standing ANU Food Coop isn’t too far away. There are a few health food shop chain stores in Canberra (Go Vita, Healthy Life), but they are pretty easy to find so I haven’t listed them. The Scandinavian Film Festival is only running in Canberra for 9 more days (it opened on Tuesday), so it’s a short time to see all the Norwegian features. Tonight I saw Homesick (De n?rmeste) (it screens again next week), you may have seen an intimate shot from it in the Festival’s promotions.
Before I saw the movie, I was really thinking of the concept of homesickness, and how it relates to my heritage. One good thing about the movie was seeing another moviegoer in this wondrous and totally relevant home-knitted jumper. I’d like to have a proper immersion experience in Norwegian culture – I guess the point of this is that not every part of a country will be what you want to watch. Recently the City News’ Canberra Confidential column chortled at Visit Canberra being a bit “excitable” for tweeting about resources for researching the wartime experiences of relatives (family history research and geneaology). I had a #PeakCanberra long weekend – Mad Max movie, lyra at circus class, OBD markets, Sweet Bones brunch, Urban Sketchers sketch-up, Ethiopian restaurant, vegan caramel slice from our charming guests, and the Medieval Fest at Old Parliament House. It was pretty good but of course that’s prettified to not include a fire evacuation, cooking, driving, gym and errands (returning library books etc.).
For Sunday morning’s sketch-up (Canberra Sketchers Group - Urban Sketchers Australia), the weather was not the best.
The family portraits are really the next step in genealogy, a visualised family tree based on photographs of Lightfoot’s forebears. Making the ceramic forms and conducting the research, like all family history, was a labour of love, and would have grown the relationship between the artist and her ancestors, across time and space.
In the Adelaide hills, rose plants are being put in large enclosures (cages) to protect them from the possums.
I love these striped Floribunda-type roses – they remind me of carnation experiments at Questacon.
There is something poetic and Magritte-like about keeping a rose in an aviary, like a songbird with clipped wings.
There is a lot of development in the Adelaide Hills area, so this is removing one structure for possums (gum trees with delectable blossoms) and replacing it with a new structure for the plants (rosy gaol), all so that we can have a new structure for people (houses in an area where they can admire what’s left of the “natural” scenery). Warming and cosy, this was the promise from the Mid Winter Markets at Belconnen Arts Centre. Hillgrove Pottery’s tiny ceramic houses (some with metallic roofing) were adorable and very popular – how could you resist, at $2 each with the sign “Buy a New House mortgage free: now you can afford the whole street”. There are drunken houses on their facebook page, perhaps a less reliable housing option than the small ones. I loved the handmade macrame sculptures and hanging pots by Annette Boyd Art + Design, there was quite a crowd of people enjoying reminiscing about “old macrame” and legwarmers. In my work library, I’d seen the catalogue for Unruly orchestrations exhibition which is at BAC till tomorrow, so I was pleased to have caught it during the market day.
It was fun to get out of the usual market groove and see different local handmade products and enjoy the live music.
Cupcake lust means that I often forget to take a picture of pretty cakes before desire takes over. The Front Gallery and Cafe (Lyneham): Fairly recent vegan caterer, with wonderful local raw cake made by Celeste of Raw Capers. Veganarchy (Bus Depot Markets, various): Gabby’s vegan cupcakes are wonderful, the best flavour is chocolate peanut butter. Crafted3 (Canberra Farmers Markets, various): Natalie’s vegan meringues are fantastic (I used to get them with fruit at Mornings in Paris, see below).
Cake Cabinet (on order): Creative luxe cakes made by Nie-kiewa, check out the “In the Cabinet” galleries and prepare to be amazed.
My Rainbow Dreams (Dickson): Not really a cake, but their walnut and choc chip biscuits have just the right mix of salty and sweet.
The Green Way Organic (Hyperdome in Tuggeranong): Not a cafe, but they stock Naked Treaties which include raw cake and imitation raw chocolate bars (“nickers”). I haven’t yet tried the cakes at Jazz Apple Cafe (Civic), or the sweets at V Spot Cafe (Civic – apparently they have Naked Treaties and maybe some Raw Capers products). Portrait Cafe (National Portrait Gallery) still has vegan quinoa salad on their everyday lunch menu. The exciting development since my April lunch-around (mentioned above) is that the NGA Cafe (National Gallery of Australia), now offers “vegan curry of the day” as an everyday $15 lunch menu item. If you’re organised and can phone ahead (preferably the day before), vegan dessert can also be arranged (I think it’s usually less than $10, might depend on the day). Today’s dessert had syruped strawberries, almonds and quinoa cream – sort of a healthy rice pudding. Previous custom vegan desserts have been similar quinoa cream based desserts with fruit and crunchy bits (delicious but unknown).
Now that there is the achievement of vegan savoury items on the regular gallery menus, I hope that vegan desserts are the next frequent feature, not just for vegans but also our dairy-free friends. Having grown up in Canberra, I remember when Woden was trendy, and actually called Woden Plaza before the corporate W took over.
My focus was so much on the Camel Train and the fountain that I never really connected with Hinder’s sculpture (look closely in the picture in that link, you can see a maroon sign for the Camel Train on the right!
Now that the sculpture is under maintenance, I chastise myself that I didn’t love it more when it was free range.
I have fond memories of the bowling alley too – I wonder how the space is used now, it is in the weird island building in the middle of the interchange – as well as the cinema. We weren’t actually allowed to hang out in Woden very much, because of the horrifying missing person case of Megan Louise Mulquiney that is still unsolved. My favourite things were the insect lampshade and the Alicia Kane ceramic muglets for succulents. Our next stop was Old Bus Depot Markets, but we were sad because Veganarchy was away so we were deprived of the best vegan cupcakes in Canberra. One stallholder had a dazzling collection of gemstones including Australian amethyst, plus ammonite fossils that are millions of years old. A recent haircut for the grass near Questacon and Reconciliation Place (Parliamentary Triangle, Canberra).


I was standing between Questacon and the National Library – the area won a 2012 AILA National Landscape Architecture Award for design (click on the link, their picture has the same area on the right, 2 years has been a big growth spurt for the hedge!). The National Museum of Australia has a great recording (and transcript) of a conversation on the Layers of significance within Reconciliation Place. This week Canberra was featured in an article in The New York Times, which also mentioned Reconciliation Place and the National Carillon.
If you’re interested in conservation and native grassy ecosystems, the Friends of Grasslands conducts advocacy, monitoring and grasslands site visits.
A delightful article from Vogue’s guide to living (1967) has “an exclusive picture essay” and presents “the first photographs of the Prime Minister’s Canberra residence since it was recently redecorated” (p. The article is worth hunting down for the fantastic retro photos, but sadly these older Vogue articles are either not digitised (or let me know otherwise!) or only available through the subscription-based Vogue Archive.
An update on finding vegan food in Canberra’s Parliamentary Triangle, Parkes ACT, Australia. With over nine months since last battling for vegan fare, you would be forgiven for thinking there was ample gestation time for a new veg*n establishment. Pork Barrel still offer basic pizzas (but on a special occasion, a great beetroot tart), Coffers (Treasury Building) and Cafe Milieu (John Gorton building) still offer sandwiches and basic rice and vegetables).
Bookplate (National Library) still have custom salads (pro tip: ask for hummus), but all the ready-made salads have meat (including the grazing plates).
NGA Cafe (National Gallery) no longer have their vegan cupcake, and continue to occasionally have vegan items (as surprises rather than standard).
The markets are actually permanent shops set out in a "U" shape with a large carpark in the middle.
The location of the Fyshwick Fresh Food Markets is where Canberra's first "farmers markets" began back in the 1960's. On weekends there is live music to enjoy whilst sitting back at one of the many cafes there are to choose from.
Our family have been to the markets several times, particularly at Christmas when we come to order seafood at Sea Harvest. There are a number of popular Bakeries in the markets which stock delicious fresh bread, pies, cakes, pastries and croissants.
Our family also enjoys Crust for its range of bread sticks and the choice of 12 chunky pies at lunchtime (rated by friends as the best pies in Canberra!). If you want to stop for a coffee, cake or lunch to get you through the rest of your food shop, there are several cafes to choose from. Whilst at Deli Planet, check out the amazing range of cold meats and deli items on offer with the largest selection of cheeses in Canberra. Mikes Meats is a popular butcher, with friends and family around Canberra recommending them time and time again.
There are three large fruit and vegetable shops with grocers walking around calling out the specials in the traditional style. With such a variety of foods to try and choose from in one place, one thing is for sure - you won't leave empty handed! The cafe is an inviting place to walk into with huge murals on the wall (with a flying pig of course!), eclectic tables and chairs, mismatched paintings and cute little pig ornaments all lined up on a shelf. Although small, it is jam-packed full of character and you can't help but notice the large pig loitering out the front.
The rest of the cafe has several distressed tables and tables near the children's play area to choose from.
When I visited with my daughter Miss Four, we ordered ham and salad rolls from the display cabinet (with my coffee and her milkshake) which were fresh and tasty, however they have also have an extensive menu and regular specials on their chalkboard. Check out their Facebook page to keep updated on their special events, dinners and Sunday roast pork specials. Although this venue is called markets, it is a series of shopfronts specialising in fresh produce such as fruit, vegetables, seafood, meat, deli items, wholefoods, organic supplies and more. A popular venue to do this is As Nature Intended, a health food shop come cafe that has a range of delicious vegan cakes (from Veganarchy Baking) and healthy food options to choose from. Providing shade in Summer and an umbrella for rain in Winter, this large playground is a highlight for families and kids when they visit the markets. With competitive prices, these fresh food markets attract the crowds for their price as well as the produce. It is quite strong as you enter, however you get used to it after you have been there for awhile. Each time we have visited these markets, Knead has always been a busy spot for locals to catch up with friends over a coffee and sweet treat. If you have never been before, it is a fascinating place to walk around and discover new foods as well as buy everything you need on your shopping list. I loved thinking of all the public servants (including me) that were going to see it all (on the way to their offices), and be inspired for the rest of the day. Reminds me of a legend of an art gallery director who would add a layer of brown paint in order to “antique” paintings, also called “gravying” (in rather poor taste). And so that questionable religious murals won’t stay up for more than 10 years and act as a navigational aid for hapless young Canberrans – rather, that they can work out where they are with engaging and beautiful changing art. Extensive, intense tea range and lots of health shop products, dry goods that can be measured out (hot tip: there are even barrels under the counter), and a separate area with lots of eco-gifts. Bring your own container options, it’s easy to decide what you want to order from the price-list (kilogram quantities). You can also buy health foods in giant containers at Costco (dates etc.), but I didn’t visit there as I balk at paying a nightclub cover charge, let alone a discount shop admission fee. The story was a lot more confronting than I expected – and I had planned to see it again as Norwegian practice, but I won’t be doing that and definitely not with family! They must never have felt the satisfaction of discovering how your ancestors met (on an overnight boat trip, and married the next day), gaining knowledge about future propensity for medical conditions (sitting at a table-full of people, all with intense party tricks due to hypermobile joints), the spookiness of seeing your features in an ancestor’s portrait or learning about your namesake. I like the idea of carrying places within us, “…keeping the old environment alive inside…” (this quote was in a very different context, but it’s from van Tilburg, M. As Sharon said, “I think people will get the idea, as a group, we are as tough as old boots, but the next meeting place has an indoors option which I am sure will be warmer.” …even if the group is as tough as old boots, my toes were freezing!
However, I remembered advice from Alicia, Having Cake transformational coach, about the importance of imperfect action.
My mother-in-law calls the possums “those furry bastards” because they savage all her plants (and thirst after roses) even though she planted some natives specifically for them. When I was little, a science fair had them all lined up, each stem sucking up different colours to change the petals.
As Lindy Stacker (wildlife care volunteer) says, “People wouldn’t have noticed possums 50 years ago because they had a habitat,”. The bad weather cooperated and made sure that after a rainy dash we were ready for hot mulled wine and in a scarf-buying mood. Ms L bought some arm snuggies from one of the many knitters, plus a necklace from Barbara McGann of PaperArt and the Tiny Gallery. A shining beacon at the end of the grim tunnel of Canberra’s housing situation, at least if  you’re Arrietty.
These ones are beautiful and there are much better pictures on her facebook page showing a previous macrame display at The Front. I was most looking forward to Sandra Burr’s artist book Unruly creatures, documenting street art with a focus on non-human animals. I’m looking forward to next year’s markets, or maybe they could have an end-of-winter one too. Here are my unscientific findings – I was impressed by the six factors for tasting mayonnaise in Gladwell’s Blind: the power of thinking without thinking, but I haven’t worked out a cupcake scale.
My last favourite place was Mornings in Paris (Nicholls), which closed earlier this year and had just the best homemade vegan icecream. It’s great that this item has continued and I hope this is due to the statistical significance of the vegan dollar. I haven’t tried it that often to be aware of the different types available, but it’s been good 2 times, so signs point to positive.
There was a giant fountain area near Centrepoint Plaza (did it get removed because of the fish?), the mindbending Camel Train shop in the interchange, the Cosmopolitan Twin Cinemas and Snake Pit nearby plus the bowling alley. There’s a wonderful photo in the Canberra Times (1992, May 5) that shows how crowded it was with jewellery, candles, clothes, everything. Her unknown story is really the only truly heartbreaking part of the place, I’m not really sure what else to say.
Ben and Bobbie of Lost & Found said they’re going to do events like “Canberra on the Couch” conversations.
The stark contrast of the “before” and “after” sections reminds me of an exhibition (years ago) at ANU’s Photospace Gallery where the artist documented hair growth (I’m sorry, the details elude me).
They are mentioned on the NCA site but I can’t see the context at the moment, it could be in terms of advice or site visits? The best part of their site is the name of their forum, “Grass half full or grass half empty? Harold Holt [Zara] acted as her own decorator, infusing the house with Australiana including Australian pearl shells as ashtrays (admiring visitors had to order their own shells from the Dept.
The Kitchen Cabinet with Ginger Catering, who are now at the Arboretum) is now under new management (Restaurant Associates), so they no longer sell farm vegetables or vegan chocolate (disappointing).


The less formal Paperplate downstairs (not open on weekends) has ready-made wombok noodle salad and couscous broccoli salad that are both vegan, but you’d best check the dressing ingredients on the day.
The previous people (Broadbean Catering formerly known as Portrait Catering, now at National Museum) offered custom salads, lentils and zucchini balls, but they preferred a phone call ahead. It is a popular market for meeting friends at cafes, picking up a few essential ingredients for dinner or a full grocery shop. Due to its popularity, there is a busy vibe to the markets as people shun the large supermarket chains and buy their fresh bread, fruit, meat, fish and fresh produce direct from small local businesses. Farmers, many of them Italian and Greek immigrants, would gather in the block where the markets are now located and sell their produce off the back of a truck. They also run school holiday activities for the kids to keep them entertained before or after the family food shop. It is one of the most popular seafood outlets in Canberra and it is best to order ahead at Christmas to ensure you get the quantities you want. Bean and Grain has a beautiful range on offer and also has a popular cafe with items on the menu such as Yellow Duck Curry and Homemade Gnocci. A popular choice is Deli Planet delicatessen which sells a range of savoury sausage rolls, quiches, frittata's, lasagne, pizzas and sandwiches. There are also other butchers to choose from at the markets including those who specialise in organic meat. They also offer taste tests of their fruit, which is always popular with the kids.It is good to know that every Sunday when the markets close many of the stalls donate any excess food to local charities.
It is open Wednesday to Sundays as a "one stop shop" for all your fresh food needs - and some extra yummy treats that wouldn't be on your list. There are outside tables to dine at as well as tables inside the shops interior to sit back and watch the people go by. This playground is open Wednesday to Sunday (9am - 5:30pm) and is an ideal place for pre-schoolers during the weekday when it is quieter. This is the ideal place to meet up with a local butcher and ask for the specific cut that you want, or track down that unusual ingredient that you can't find at the big chain supermarkets. There are two fish mongers here - Sea Harvest Australia with their fish display easy to peruse on one of the corners and Fish Co Downunder which is a shop that you enter (however no thongs are allowed for safety reasons) where you can pick live fish straight from the tank. Selling a wide range of pies, savoury danishes, lunchtime baguettes, quiches, fresh bread, delicious cakes, cruffins and tarts, it is easy to see why Knead draws the crowds each weekend.
Although it is not large market (it is similar in size to the Fyshwick Fresh Food Markets on the other side of the city), it has a good variety of shopfronts to explore in the comfort of air conditioning.The first time we discovered the markets we bought fish, meat and vegies - now each time we go back the list gets larger as we start to try different items from the deli or a try a new filo from the Chicken Coop. At the old underpass near the Hyatt (leading to the National Library), there was a strange Noah mural which was partially obscured by a rambling travelling story. I’m sorry to be unsure of the other people who made this in just one night, but maybe a good hunt through the screaming wall would garner results. Lovely vibe and they have the easiest discount club, it’s an automatic percentage off every visit, you don’t have to remember anything. Similar to Mountain Creek as it has a cafe component (very big) but many more meal options. Similar to As Nature Intended and Mountain Creek in that there’s an in-store cafe (the lunches are great value and generally vegan). Apart from enjoying the movies, hearing the Norsk pronunciation really helps to get a sense of the language (and I need all the help I can get!).
I don’t want to spoil the story, so I’ll just say that generally I thought that Charlotte had a unique vulnerability and an abandonment pattern. My family is Norwegian, and having grown up in Australia, I’d like to have a better sense of Norway to help resolve my anaemic cultural identity. Perhaps documenting and preserving your family story isn’t what everyone would choose in a holiday, but for some it’s a definite drawcard for visiting Canberra (the AWM, NLA, AIATSIS, ACTHL, NGA and more).
So I drew a little bit in the Canberra Beijing Garden, then piked and went inside the Hyatt, listened to the piano-man, drew a few roses and then left early. I was thinking about how much information we lose through death – the exhibition begins with family from 1800, it’s surprising that there’s only one person who has no remaining documented likeness. She blames the population explosion on the people that feed them bread and honey – if you don’t bring an offering, they bite your feet through the sandals.
The only way to improve this rainy day outing would be to have an indoor fireplace, non-gelatine marshmallows and an expansive shag rug (next year, perhaps?).
Her booklets on the table were divided into many categories, and I’d liked to have spent longer looking at them. Before that it was Bernadette’s Cafe (Ainslie) which I think closed in the 2000s, and prior to that, it was the Ridge Organic Restaurant (Farrer). Plus their across-the-road neighbours, National Gallery of Australia is now catering to vegans! I think it opened around 1982 (before that it might’ve been Aladdin’s Cave, a rug shop), and I’m not sure of when it actually closed. In the photo above, the fountain and steps used to be in the same location as the fancy paving. So here’s a summary of what you can get from the existing non-veg*n places – not entirely comprehensive, but there are limits to being a vegie legend in a lunch break.
The good news with the new management is that they have something on their menu that is already vegan! On special catered occasions they’ve made wonderful veg*n things but they just aren’t on the everyday menu.
By 1967 the government made the block a permanent marketplace and in 2012 it was updated to the markets that we see today.
Their cafe area is always busy, so you need to be quick to grab a table or a seat at their communal bench. So grab your recycle bags and head inside to explore these bustling markets - you won't be leaving empty handed. There are four slides, stairs to climb, poles to manoeuvre and the mushroom stalk for kids to to walk through.
So if you searching for something different and fresh to serve up this weekend, head on down to the Belco Markets - you won't see any fresher!
Apart from that, your Mum would say not to hang out in underpasses but never really explained why.
I think there have been yoga classes in the past as it’s such a big space, and beauty treatments are also available. They get new products in a lot, but it can be worthwhile to phone to check that what you need is in stock.
The motif of family jewellery was really powerful, with the circle of a necklace symbolising group membership. It’s existing in that interstitial space between, when your name means people regularly ask about your background but the answer never satisfies, it’s the pieces that don’t match up.
Increased traffic to these institutions shows that for many people, family history and genealogy IS exciting. So, I turned up and I coped, wearing Mr S’ heavy winter coat, unsuitable shoes, dreadful lined paper and the only pencils I could find (I pulverised the tip of my pastel pencil while I was trying to find the Chinese gardens).
I guess toes can look pretty appetising, like human sausages with a little ridge cap nail on the end. Some of the more recent uses of the space have been as a Christian book shop and now a mini-mart.
It is one of my deepest wants that their catering involves heaps of wheatgrass shots over the 3 day program. It was very challenging, I felt more awkwardness in it than a satisfying “Nordic melancholia”.
When I worked in hospitality (15 years ago), an older colleague said he gained such a feeling of connection when he went back to the “mother country”, seeing behaviours in context which then increased his self-understanding. Genealogists (tourists and locals) contribute to Canberra’s economy and have a deep appreciation for our cultural institutions, collections and their services. In the meantime, I’ll hope to enjoy the other movies in the festival and keep watching Desperate Housewives with Norwegian subtitles.
It is a jewelled quinoa salad with sultanas, toasted seeds, confit garlic, herbs and preserved lemon.
I didn’t grasp the significance at the time, but he said that one day I’d be overcome by a nostalgic longing for my heritage.
The heirloom tomato salad can be made vegan sans feta, but it wasn’t as amazing as the quinoa.



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