Hyde Park Barracks Museum

The Hyde Park Barracks Museum specialises in early colonial Australian history, with an extensive range of books and merchandise about convict days and transportation, female immigrants and colonial life. The museum shop also presents a range exclusive items that draw on the rich history of The Mint next door, including limited-edition ceramics and artworks, jewellery and designer homewares.

Open daily 10am – 5pm | Closed Christmas Day and Good Friday
Queens Square, Macquarie Street, Sydney
T 02 8239 2311

The Corner Shop | Susannah Place Museum

Susannah Place Museum's re-created 1915 corner shop, located at Number 64 Gloucester Street, in the heart of The Rocks, sells authentic goods and wares of this era. The Corner Shop won the 1994 Australian Tourism Award.

Open daily 2pm – 5pm | Closed Christmas Day
58–64 Gloucester Street, The Rocks, Sydney
T 02 9241 1893

The Shop | Vaucluse House

Rather than being a traditional souvenir shop, The Shop at Vaucluse House finds its themes from the house and estate. You will find toys of yesteryear, gardening ephemera, Victoriana and other unique gifts.

Open Friday to Sunday 11am – 4pm | Closed Christmas Day and Good Friday
Vaucluse House, Wentworth Road, Vaucluse, NSW 2030
T 02 9388 7922

Shops at our other houses and museums

There are also shops at Museum of SydneyRouse Hill House & Farm, Elizabeth Bay House, Elizabeth Farm, Justice & Police Museum, Meroogal and Rose Seidler House which are open during museum hours.

NB The Museum of Sydney Gift Shop has been redesigned into a fresh Popup Shop offering inspiring gifts from the latest exhibitions and Sydney Living Museums books. 


Online shop

Our online shop stocks a range of Sydney Living Museums publications and special Australian history titles. Visit our store now to see the latest books.

Eat Your History
Stories & Recipes from Australian Kitchens
Hidden in Plain View
The Aboriginal People of Coastal Sydney
Underworld: Mugshots from the Roaring Twenties
An Edwardian Summer
Sydney & beyond through the lens of Arthur Wigram Allen