Newington College

Newington College
Newington College
Latin: In Fide Scientiam
("To Our Faith Add Knowledge")
Stanmore, Lindfield and Abbotsford, New South Wales, Australia
Coordinates 33°53′52″S 151°9′46″E / 33.89778°S 151.16278°E / -33.89778; 151.16278Coordinates: 33°53′52″S 151°9′46″E / 33.89778°S 151.16278°E / -33.89778; 151.16278
Type Independent, Single-sex, Day and Boarding
Denomination Uniting Church[1]
Established 1863[2]
Founder Rev. John Manton
Chairman Angus Talbot
Principal David Mulford
Staff ~146[3]
Enrolment ~1,580 (K–12)[4]
Colour(s) Black and White

Newington College is an independent, Uniting Church, day and boarding school for boys, located in Stanmore, an inner-western suburb of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia.

Established in 1863 at Silverwater, Newington is open to boys of all faiths and denominations. The college has two preparatory schools, Wyvern House, in Cambridge Street, Stanmore, and the Preparatory School at Lindfield, on Sydney's Upper North Shore.[5] There is a rowing facility on the Parramatta River at Abbotsford. Newington currently caters for approximately 1,580 students from Kindergarten to Year 12,[4] including 48 boarders from Years 7 to 12.[5]

The school is a member of the Association of Heads of Independent Schools of Australia (AHISA),[6] the Junior School Heads Association of Australia (JSHAA),[7] the Australian Boarding Schools' Association,[5] and a founding member of the Athletic Association of the Great Public Schools of New South Wales (AAGPS).[8]

The college prepares students for the School Certificate, the Higher School Certificate and the International Baccalaureate. [2]



Newington House, Silverwater
Newington College, Stanmore
Collectable cigarette card featuring the Newington colours and crest, c. 1920s

At the Methodist Conference of 1862, the Rev John Manton proposed that a collegiate institute, "decidedly Wesleyan in character", be founded in Sydney. It was expected that the school would "be open to the sons of parents of all religious denominations", and on Thursday 16 July 1863, the Wesleyan Collegiate Institute opened with 16 boys and a small number of theological students. As no suitable buildings were available in Sydney at the time, Newington House, the centrepiece of the 1,200-acre (4.9 km2) John Blaxland's estate at Silverwater, was leased.

Newington College, as the school soon became known, prospered during its time on the Parramatta River and in 1869 was the first Australian school to play rugby football (against the University of Sydney),[9] and soon after was the first school in Australia to hold an athletics carnival.[citation needed] The Newington College Cadet Unit is the oldest corps in the Australian Army Cadets.

Expanding student numbers meant that more extensive premises closer to the city were required. A bequest, by John Jones, of land at Stanmore, saw the College move to the newly fashionable inner-city suburbs in 1880. By resolution of the College Council, the name Newington College was perpetuated on the new site, and Newington has remained at Stanmore ever since. Seventy school and theological students migrated from Silverwater to Stanmore, and took residence in the grand stone edifice, designed by Thomas Rowe, that is still the centrepiece of Newington. The architectural historian Morton Herman said of Rowe's design, "the 1881 building is an almost perfect example of scholastic Gothic Revival architecture".[10]

A gymnasium was built in 1890, and a swimming pool was opened in 1894. Newington ceased to be a Methodist theological training school in 1915, when Leigh College was founded at Strathfield South. In 1921, a stone War Memorial, designed by Old Newingtonian William Hardy Wilson, was opened in memory of those old boys who had paid the supreme sacrifice in World War I. A separate preparatory school was first opened in 1921, after a bequest by Sir Samuel McCaughey. It became known as "Wyvern House" in 1938, when a new building was opened by Old Newingtonian Sir Percival Halse Rogers.

In 1925 a rowing facility was built at Abbotsford, and in 1957 an additional preparatory school was founded on the North Shore - first at Killara, but now at Lindfield. Since the Second World War, the College buildings and facilities have expanded significantly. A new Physical Education Centre, opened by Old Newingtonian Nick Farr-Jones AM, and a new boatshed at Abbotsford are two of the most recent additions. In 1998, Wyvern House moved to a separate campus in Cambridge Street, Stanmore, and the former building was renovated and renamed the Le Couteur Wing.[11]

Recent Events

During 2006, the press reported on an industrial relations dispute at Newington. The then Headmaster, David Scott said that "The action was taken after a comprehensive review of the school and had nothing to do with the federal government's Work Choices reforms"[12] The Sydney Morning Herald reported that David Scott believed that the union was being mischievous "at best", or using an "outright and deliberate lie" in suggesting the restructure was linked to workplace legislation.[13] Following a meeting between the Independent Education Union and Newington College, David Scott agreed not to declare senior staff positions vacant and the school continued to negotiate collective arrangements covering salary and working conditions for staff. [14]

College staff

Presidents and Headmasters

From its founding in 1863 until 1900, Newington had a system of dual control with a President (who was an ordained minister) and a Headmaster. As an ordained minister, Charles Prescott assumed both roles on his appointment in 1900 and on his retirement in 1931 the role of President was abolished.

President Years Education Other positions held
Rev John Manton 1863–1864 Founding Principal
Horton College, Tasmania
Rev Joseph Horner Fletcher 1865–1887 Kingswood School Founding Principal
Wesley College, Auckland
Rev Dr William Kelynack 1887–1891 Penzance President
Australasian Wesleyan Methodist Church
Rev James Egan Moulton 1891–1900 Kingswood School Founding Headmaster
Tupou College, Tonga
Rev Dr Charles Prescott 1900–1931 Kingswood School
Worcester College, Oxford
Founding Headmaster
Wesleyan Ladies College, Sydney
Headmaster Years Education Other positions held
Rev James Egan Moulton 1863 Kingswood School Founding Headmaster
Tupou College, Tonga
Thomas Johnston 1864–1866
George Metcalfe 1867–1869 Proprietor and Headmaster
Goulburn High School
Founding Headmaster
Druitt Town School
Dr Michael Howe 1869–1877 Trinity College, Dublin Founding Headmaster
Galt Grammar School
Jarvis Collegiate Institute, Toronto
Professor of Classics
University of Toronto
Joseph Coates 1877–1883 Huddersfield College Founding Headmaster
Sydney Boys' High School
William Williams 1884–1892 Newark Grammar School
Trinity College, Cambridge
Professor of Classics & English Literature
University of Tasmania
Arthur Lucas 1893–1898 Kingswood School
Balliol College, Oxford
Sydney Grammar School
Professor of Mathematics
University of Tasmania
Edward William Cornwall 1899 Keble College, Oxford
Rev Dr Charles Prescott 1900–1931 Kingswood School
Worcester College, Oxford
Founding Headmaster
Wesleyan Ladies College, Sydney
Philip Le Couteur 1931–1948 Queen's College, University of Melbourne
University College, Oxford
University of Bonn, Germany
Methodist Ladies' College, Melbourne &
Hale School, Perth
Mervyn Austin 1950–1951 Melbourne Grammar School
University of Melbourne
Christ Church, Oxford
Professor of Classics and Ancient History
University of Western Australia
Laurence Pyke 1952–1960 Wesley College, Melbourne
University of Melbourne
University of Oxford
Dean of Graduate Studies
University of Melbourne
Dr Ernest Duncan 1962 University of Otago
Columbia University
Professor of Mathematics
Rutgers University
Rev Douglas Trathen 1963–1970 Canterbury Boys' High School
University of Sydney
Wolaroi College, Orange
Tony Rae 1972–1993 The Scots College, Sydney
University of Sydney
Albury Grammar School
Michael Smee 1993–2003 The King's School, Sydney
University of Sydney
Pulteney Grammar School, Adelaide
David Scott 2003–2009 University of Western Australia
Murdoch University
Edith Cowan University
Kingswood College, Melbourne &
Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane
Dr David Mulford 2009–present Principal
Radford College, Canberra
Blue Mountains Grammar School

Notable teachers

Staff Member Staff Years Position held Notability
Richard Thomas Baker 1880–1887 Science & Art Master Curator of the Sydney Technological Museum,
Botanist and Clarke Medallist
Herb Barker 1966–1994 Physical Education Teacher Wallaby, Empire Games field athlete,
and played basketball for New South Wales
Sir Thomas Bavin KCMG 1891–1892 Student Teacher Premier of New South Wales
New South Wales Supreme Court Judge
Paul Delprat 1967–1970 Art Master Artist and Principal of The Julian Ashton Art School
Joseph James Fletcher 1882–1885 Science Teacher Biologist, Clarke Medallist and director and librarian
of the Linnean Society of New South Wales
Gary Knoke 1974–1980 Physical Education Teacher Olympic Games and Commonwealth Games track athlete
Antonio Dattilo Rubbo 1898-c1930 Art Teacher Artist and art educator
John Waterhouse 1874-1883 Student Teacher
Assistant Master
Headmaster Sydney Boys' High School
and Maitland High School
Frank S. Williamson 1894–1901 English Teacher Poet and wrote the words for Dear Newingtonia


Founders' Wing, Newington College
Le Couteur Wing, built as Wyvern House and designed by Lt Col Alfred Warden VD, 1938
Lindfield Preparatory School

Newington College is situated over three suburban campuses, located in Stanmore and Lindfield:[1]

Secondary school

The secondary campus is located in Stanmore, in Sydney's inner-west. The student body consists of approximately 50 boarders and 1,050 day students from Years 7 to 12. Newington boarders come from country and city, interstate and overseas. Day students are drawn from all over the Sydney greater metropolitan area.[3]

Wyvern House preparatory school

Newington has educated primary school (Kindergarten to Year 6) aged boys since 1863. In 1938 Wyvern House opened in a separate school building on the Stanmore campus and accepted its first students in 1939. Wyvern moved to new premises in Cambridge Street, Stanmore, a few minutes' walk from the secondary school, in 1998. It has approximately 370 students - all day students. There are two classes each in Years K to 4 and three classes in Years 5 to 6. The Head of Wyvern House is Ian Holden [15]

Lindfield preparatory school

The Newington College Preparatory School was established initially at Killara (1957) and later at Lindfield (1967), in response to requests from Old Newingtonians that a preparatory school be established on the North Shore of Sydney. The Head of Newington College, Lindfield, is Chris Wyatt. [16] It is a single-stream school, with approximately 160 students from Kindergarten to Year 6 and is set in a bushland location where the Students are constantly in touch with nature. The school features a basketball/tennis court, climbing gym areas, swimming pool and connects to the bush trails of Swain Gardens. Each classroom includes effective information communication technology tools. Classrooms have dedicated computer and wet areas, and bag storage areas. There are also specialist facilities for music, art and French. There is a tuckshop three days a week. The campus has just undergone a major redevelopment of classrooms and the addition of a new hall, library and visual arts room. [17] Students in Years 3–6 compete in the Independent Primary School Heads of Australia (IPSHA) Competition held on Saturday mornings. Every student competes in a summer (basketball or cricket) or winter sport (rugby or soccer). Newington's preparatory schools combine for annual carnivals in swimming, athletics and cross country. [18]

War Memorials

Memorial to the Dead 1914-1918,
designed by William Hardy Wilson, 1921

The grounds and buildings of Newington College contain numerous war memorials and eight of these are recorded on the New South Wales Government's Register of War Memorials in New South Wales.[19]

Memorial to the Dead 1914-1918

The sandstone Memorial to the Dead was designed by the Old Newingtonian architect William Hardy Wilson and is now sited between the Centenary Hall and the Chapel. It was originally placed in a grove of trees to the north of the Founders Wing but was moved to its present location in the early 1960s to make way for the construction of the Centenary Hall which was opened in 1963. The memorial comprises a semi-circular wall and seat, with pillars surmounted by white stone urns at either end and a column with a sundial stands at the centre. The inscription on the wall reads:

1914 - To Our Beloved Dead - 1918

and the inscription on the sundial reads:

Time dims not their sacrifice.

The memorial was dedicated on 11 May 1922 by the Governor General of Australia and the Old Newingtonian poet Leslie Holdsworth Allen wrote a poem, To our beloved dead, in memory of the occasion.[20]

Gallipoli Lone Pine Memorial

Commemorating Prisoners of War during World War I, this tree comes from a seedling propagated from a pine cone brought home from Gallipoli by an Australian soldier. The tree stands in a triangular area of grass formed by the merging of the Cowlishaw Drive and the War Memorial Drive. A bronze commemorative plaque on a stone plinth has the following inscription:

The Gallipoli Lone Pine - During the 1914-1918 Great War, Australian and New Zealand forces landed at Gallipoli on 25 April 1915 to attack Turkish forces. Eight months later they withdrew. One significant battle occurred on the ridge where a lone pine stood. ANZAC forces finally occupied the Turkish position, but with the tragic loss of 2,227 men. Turkish losses were around 5,000. During the withdrawal from ANZAC Cove, an Australian soldier picked up a pine cone and brought it home, where the seeds were propagated. Since 1933, when the pines became of good size and yielded more seedlings, Legacy arranged for pine trees to be distributed to schools and interested groups to help keep the memory of the Gallipoli Lone Pine alive.


Chapel Memorial Tablets

Twenty four brass plaques were hung in Prescott Hall as memorials to individual Old Newingtonians who died during World War I. Further plaques were added after World War II but they were all removed when the hall was renovated in 1979. They were then placed on the first floor balcony of the War Memorial Classroom Block. They were later placed in the archives collection. In 1995 they were restored and repositioned in the chapel's glass ambulatory overlooking the 1914-1918 Memorial to the Dead.[22]

War Memorial Driveway

In 1936 the War Memorial Drive was planted with 75 poplars, each with a cross at the foot and a plaque honouring individual Old Newingtonians who died during World War II. The trees were replaced by a new avenue of trees in 1966 and the plaques were replaced by a tablet on a plinth with the inscription:

Lest We Forget - This plaque was dedicated on 24 September 1966, to mark the planting of trees alongside the War Memorial Drive by the Old Newingtonians' Union to restore those originally planted by the Union on 29 February 1936. By this act Old Newingtonians remember those Old Boys who gave their lives in the service of God, King and Country, and whose names are recorded on the War Memorial of the School.

Fifty of the original plaques remain in the archives collection. In 1979 the War Memorial Drive was realigned and replanted and the 1966 plinth was moved to the Millner Gates end of the drive.[23]

Boer War Honour Roll

A bronze tablet recording the names of 44 Old Newingtonians who served in the Boer War hangs in Prescott Hall in the Founders Wing. It is set in a Gothic frame of columns with a plinth and cornice. The inscription reads:

Floreat Newingtonia - Erected by Old Boys of Newington College in honour of Newingtonians who fought for the Empire in South Africa 1899-1902.

The Memorial was designed by Old Newingtonian architects Henry Budden and William Hardy Wilson and was dedicated on 15 December 1903.[24]

World War I Honour Roll

Over six hundred Old Newingtonians enlisted during World War I and the loss of life was appalling. By wars end, 109 Old Boys had died for God, King and Country. Prior to 1920 the walls of the vestibule at the entrance to the Founders Wing had been hung with sporting teams photographs. In 1921 this space was transformed by the installation of white marble tablets, encased in Queensland maple, upon which were inscribed the names of Old Boys who had served. Those who had made the supreme sacrifice are listed on the central panels below the words:

These Nobly Strining, Nobly Fell.

With a black and white marble floor and stained glass door panels this space takes on the feel of a small chapel.[25]

World War II Honour Roll

A wall of brass and enamel panels in the Centenary Hall foyer records the names of the 814 Old Newingtonians who served in Australia's armed forces in World War II. The inscription reads:

Honour Roll of Old Newingtonians WWII 1939-1945.

This honour roll was dedicated on Anzac Day 2009 by Old Newingtonian Major General Sandy Pearson AO DSO OBE MC and replaces a roll in the same position that was unveiled by Sir William Morrow DSO ED in 1966.[26]

Post-World War II Honour Roll

This wooden honour board records the names of 45 Old Newingtonians who served in Australia's armed forces in conflicts post-World War II and is on the southern wall of the Centenary Hall foyer. It is inscribed:

In every generation good men must defend what they believe to be right and Newington remembers with pride her sons who served their sovereign and country in the cause of liberty in international conflicts from 1948 to 1973.

It commemorates service in the Korean War, Malayan Emergency, Malaysian-Indonesian Confrontation and Vietnam War.[27]


Newington PE Centre
Newington's eight-oar crew, 1932

The school teaches the core curriculum outlined by the NSW Board of Studies (BOS) between Kindergarten and Year 8. In addition to this curriculum, the students study one major language other than English. From Years 9 to 12, students adhere to the Board of Studies curriculum standards that all NSW schools follow.

Newington became an IB World School in May 2007,[28] and from 2008 has offered the International Baccalaureate (IB) to Year 11 students,[2] as an alternative to the Higher School Certificate (HSC).


Newington students may participate in the following co-curricular activities:[3]


Old Newingtonians Union Logo

Alumnus of Newington College are commonly referred to as 'Old Boys' [31] or 'Old Newingtonians', and may elect to join the schools alumni association, the Old Newingtonians' Union. [32]

Notable Old Newingtonians

For a list of notable Old Newingtonians', see List of Old Newingtonians.

Old Newingtonians' Union

The Old Newingtonians' Union is the alumni association of Newington College. It was founded in 1895, with the Newington College President, Rev Dr James Egan Moulton, as its inaugural President and Sir Thomas Bavin as Secretary.[33]

The aims of the Union, as stated in its constitution, are to:

"strengthen the bonds between Old Newingtonians and between Old Newingtonians and the College; foster and develop active participation in, and support of, the affairs of the College and of the Union; support and promote the Newington Foundation and the Old Newingtonians' Union Centennial Trust; organise and carry out social functions in pursuance of the objects of the Union; promote the interests and welfare of the College in all its aspects; commemorate those Old Newingtonians who have given their lives in the service of their country; and provide club facilities for members of the Union either solely or in conjunction with other clubs, unions or associations of ex-students of other schools".[34]

A bi-annual publication, Newington Wyvern is sent to all old boys whose current addresses are known to the Union. The Union previously published directories of Old Newingtonians at five yearly intervals[35] but that publication has been superseded by an on-line directory.

Affiliated organisations of the Union are: Wyvern Cricket Club, playing in the Sydney Suburban Competition; Lodge Wyvern, a Masonic Lodge; and The 70 Club, a luncheon club for senior Old boys. The Old Newingtonians' Union is a member of the GPS Old Boys Unions' Council.

ONU Presidents

Presidents of the Union are now normally elected for two one-year terms and are supported by a council. The council is made up of a treasurer, a secretary and assistant, councillors, metropolitan vice-presidents, regional vice-presidents and past presidents. During the Centenary of Newington College Sir Keith Jones was President of the Union (1963 & 1964) and in the Centenary year of the Union His Honour Judge Fred Kirkham was President (1995 & 1996). The current Chairman of Newington College Council, The Hon. Justice Angus Talbot, has also served as President (1997 & 1998). Other notable Presidents of the union include: The Hon. Samuel Moore MLA (1896, 1898, 1904 & 1916); Arthur Lucas (1897); Dr Cecil Purser (1899); Dr George Abbott (1901); The Hon. William Robson MLC (1902 & 1905); Percy Colquhoun MLA (1918 & 1919); Henry Budden CBE (1920); Lt Col Alfred Warden VD (1923 & 1924); Carl Glasgow MLA (1929 & 1930); Col Tom Millner MC VD (1937, 1938, 1945 & 1946); Garth Barraclough OBE (1948 & 1949); The Hon. Richard Thompson MLC (1952 & 1954); Alex Rigby AM ED (1959 & 1960); and Dr Roger Davidson (1972 & 1973). The current President is James Jordan.[36]

ADB biographies

The following are links to Old Newingtonians who have biographies in the Australian Dictionary of Biography Online:

Old Newingtonian Occupation Lived Biography
Abbott, George Henry medical practitioner 1867-1942 ADB Online
Allen, Sir Carleton Kemp scholar 1887–1966 ADB Online
Allen, Leslie Holdsworth scholar 1879–1964 ADB Online
Angus, John Henry Smith businessman 1875-1937 ADB Online
Ardill, George Edward farmer 1889–1964 ADB Online
Aston, Ronald Leslie engineer and academic 1901–1969 ADB Online
Bavin, Sir Thomas Rainsford lawyer and politician 1874–1941 ADB Online
Beal, George Lansley public servant 1869–1952 ADB Online
Bowden, Eric Kendall solicitor and politician 1871–1931 ADB Online
Boyer, Sir Richard James Fildes grazier, publicist and broadcasting chief 1891–1961 ADB Online
Campbell, Alexander Petrie minister 1881–1963 ADB Online
Clunies Ross, Sir William Ian veterinary scientist and administrator 1899–1959 ADB Online
Colquhoun, Percy Brereton sportsman, lawyer and politician 1866–1936 ADB Online
Curlewis, Herbert Raine judge 1869–1942 ADB Online
Dadswell, Herbert Eric wood scientist 1903–1964 ADB Online
Dun, William Sutherland palaeontologist 1868-1934 ADB Online
Farnell, Frank politician and public administrator 1861–1929 ADB Online
Fletcher, Charles Brunsdon surveyor and journalist 1859–1946 ADB Online
Fletcher, Joseph James biologist and editor 1850–1926 ADB Online
Fletcher, Lionel Bale minister and evangelist 1877–1954 ADB Online
Freeman, Ambrose William mining engineer 1873–1930 ADB Online
Freeman, William Addison solicitor and businessman 1874-1956 ADB Online
Garrett, Thomas William cricketer and civil servant 1858–1943 ADB Online
Goldsmith, Adrian Philip public servant, airman and business-manager 1921–1961 ADB Online
Halloran, Henry Ferdinand realtor 1869–1953 ADB Online
Hawken, Roger William Hercules civil engineer 1878–1947 ADB Online
Horton, Mervyn Emrys Rosser art patron, editor and company director 1917–1983 ADB Online
Hoskins, Sir Cecil Harold iron and steel manufacturer 1889–1971 ADB Online
Hunt, Alfred Edgar pastoralist and politician 1861–1930 ADB Online
Hunt, Harold Arthur Kinross classical scholar and educationist 1903–1977 ADB Online
Hunt, John Charles grazier, orchardist and politician 1856–1930 ADB Online
Locke, Charles Herbert company director and fund-raiser for charity 1910–1977 ADB Online
McGeorge, John Alexander Hughes forensic psychiatrist 1898–1979 ADB Online
Mackay, Sir Iven Giffard army officer and headmaster 1882–1966 ADB Online
Maitland, Sir Herbert Lethington surgeon and sportsman 1868–1923 ADB Online
Marr, Sir Charles William Clanan engineer, soldier and politician 1880–1960 ADB Online
Mills, Thomas soldier, tinminer and businessman 1908–1978 ADB Online
Moore, Samuel Wilkinson minie manager and politician 1854–1935 ADB Online
Morrow, Sir Arthur William physician 1903–1977 ADB Online
Munro, Hugh Robert grazier 1862–1958 ADB Online
O'Reilly, Walter Cresswell public servant and film censor 1877–1954 ADB Online
Piddington, William Henry Burgess politician and bank employee 1856–1900 ADB Online
Pratt, Frederick Vicary minister 1870–1932 ADB Online
Priestley, Henry biochemist 1884–1961 ADB Online
Purser, Cecil physician 1862–1953 ADB Online
Robson, Ewan Murray politician, soldier and solicitor 1906–1974 ADB Online
Robson, William Elliot Veitch solicitor and politician 1869–1951 ADB Online
Rogers, Sir Percival Halse judge 1883–1945 ADB Online
Sommerlad, Ernest Christian newspaper editor, businessman and politician 1886–1952 ADB Online
Tout, Sir Frederick Henry solicitor, pastoralist, businessman and politician 1873–1950 ADB Online
Tye, Cyrus Willmot Oberon public servant 1879–1946 ADB Online
Weaver, Reginald Walter Darcy real estate agent and politician 1876–1945 ADB Online
White, Alfred Spurgeon accountant 1890–1977 ADB Online
White, Clarence Arthur baker, flour-miller and company director 1886–1956 ADB Online
Wilson, William Hardy architect 1881–1955 ADB Online
Woodward, Oliver Holmes mining engineer, metallurgist and soldier 1885–1966 ADB Online
Woolnough, Walter George geologist 1876–1958 ADB Online

See also


  1. ^ a b "Newington College (Sydney)". Sydney. The Good Schools Guide International. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  2. ^ a b c "Newington College". New South Wales. School Choice. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  3. ^ a b c "2006 Annual Report" (PDF). Annual Reports. Newington College. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. [dead link]
  4. ^ a b "School Profile". Welcome to Newington. Newington College. 2007. Archived from the original on 1 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  5. ^ a b c "Newington College". New South Wales Schools. Australian Boarding Schools Association. 2007. Archived from the original on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  6. ^ "AHISA Schools: New South Wales". Association of Heads of Independent Schools of Australia. April 2007. Archived from the original on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  7. ^ "JSHAA New South Wales Directory of Members". Junior School Heads' Association of Australia. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  8. ^ a b "AAGPS History". Info. Athletic Association of the Great Public Schools of New South Wales. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  9. ^ A Sense of Union - A History of the Sydney University Football Club (Syd, 1998) pp 22
  10. ^ The Architecture of Victorian Sydney (Syd, 1956)
  11. ^ Swain, Peter (1998). "A Short History of the College". Welcome to Newington. Newington College. Archived from the original on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-25. 
  12. ^ "School teachers forced to reapply for jobs". The Age (Melbourne). 23 May 2006. 
  13. ^ "Boycott may cost teachers their jobs". The Sydney Morning Herald. 24 May 2006. 
  14. ^
  15. ^ Newington College Wyvern House Retrieved 25-3-2011]
  16. ^ Newington College Lidfield Retrieved 25-3-2011]
  17. ^ Newington College Lidfield Retrieved 25-3-2011]
  18. ^ Newington College Lidfield Retrieved 25-3-2011]
  19. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales Retrieved 7-10-2009
  20. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College Memorial to the Dead 1914-1918 Retrieved 7-10-2009
  21. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College Gallipoli Lone Pine Memorial Retrieved 7-10-2009
  22. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - The Newington College Chapel Walkway Retrieved 7-10-2009
  23. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College Memorial Driveway and Tablet Retrieved 7-10-2009
  24. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College Boer War Honour Board Retrieved 7-10-2009
  25. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College World War I Honour Roll Retrieved 7-10-2009
  26. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Honour Roll of Old Newingtonians Retrieved 7-10-2009
  27. ^ Register of War Memorials in New South Wales - Newington College Honour Roll for International Conflicts Retrieved 7-10-2009
  28. ^ "Newington College". IB World Schools. International Baccalaureate. 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  29. ^ "Cadets - History". Outdoor Education. Newington College. 2007. Archived from the original on 28 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-12-21. 
  30. ^ "Newington Challenge". Co-curriculum. Newington College. 2008. Retrieved 2008-02-24. [dead link]
  31. ^ "Welcome Back!". Alumni. Newington College. 2007. Archived from the original on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  32. ^ "The Old Newingtonians' Union". Alumni. Newington College. 2007. Archived from the original on 28 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  33. ^ The Newingtonian, Editorial (October 1895)
  34. ^ Old Newingtonians Union Inc., Constitution (1994)
  35. ^ Directory of Old Newingtonians (Melb, 1999)
  36. ^ Old Newingtonians' Union Website

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