Biennale of Sydney

Transport Options

Barangaroo is just minutes from Wynyard Station via Wynyard Walk. The new tunnel links with the Sussex St Bridge and the Napoleon Bridge, providing a quick and safe route to Sydney’s newest commercial district as well as the Reserve. There’s Barangaroo Wharf with ferries dropping you right at the restaurants on Wulugul Walk.

Walking routes from both Circular Quay and Wynyard to Barangaroo Reserve are 1km each and fully accessible.  

The closest train stations to Barangaroo Reserve are Circular Quay (14 minute walk) and Wynyard (12 minute walk).   

Bus routes 311, 324 and 325. 

Ferry services arrive at Circular Quay (14 minute walk) or Barangaroo Wharf (12 minute walk).  

Wilson Parking operates a public car park beneath Barangaroo Reserve. The car park provides 300 car spaces, including eight accessible parking spaces.   

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  • Barangaroo Reserve – Wulugul Walk along the foreshore is relatively level. At the northern end, Wulugul Walk provides stair-free access to the Waranara Terrace and the Stargazer Lawn. Lifts connect all levels at Nawi Cove, Waranara Terrace and Stargazer Lawn to the carpark. 
  • The Cutaway – wheelchair accessible with accessible toilets. 
  • Assistance animals are welcome in all parts of Barangaroo. 
  • There are still some construction zones within the precinct and disruption along Hickson Road due to remediation works.  


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About Barangaroo

Located on the north-western edge of Sydney’s CBD on Gadigal land, Barangaroo is a 22-hectare redevelopment of an historically significant site.  

At the northern end, Barangaroo Reserve is a six-hectare re-created Sydney Harbour headland. It offers an Australian native garden, spectacular views, extensive walking and cycling trails, harbour coves, event spaces and picnic spots.  

The Cutaway underneath the headland is a cavernous, below-ground concrete space used for large-scale events. The southern end of Barangaroo is a retail and dining precinct with office buildings.  

Barangaroo is named after a powerful Cammeraygal woman who lived in the area at the time of early colonial settlement. Local Eora women paddling their canoes to catch fish and collect shellfish made the first economic use of the Barangaroo area. Soon after European colonisation, the site began to flourish as maritime and industrial activities grew. In the 1820s, the first wharves were constructed and facilitated the colony’s first exports. By the 1960s the site had become Sydney’s container port. 


COVID-19 Safety

To ensure the health and wellbeing of our visitors, staff and volunteers, the Biennale of Sydney is closely following the advice from the NSW Government.

Wearing a mask is encouraged.

Let’s look out for each other, please do no visit if you are unwell or have been instructed to isolate.