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Sydney’s Rooty Hill neighborhood is located in the Australian state of New South Wales. 42 kilometers west of Sydney’s central business district is the local government area of Blacktown, which includes Rooty Hill. Blacktown is a part of Greater Western Sydney.

In 1789, Captain Watkin Tench led the initial expedition into the region. Long ago, historians were unable to determine the origin of this name since the answer was located on Norfolk Island, not in Blacktown City. The early settlement was directed by Governor Philip Gidley King, who remarked that the slope on which he constructed his Government House was difficult to excavate due to the presence of tree roots beneath the surface. The name Rooty Hill has been accorded official status for the hill in Norfolk. When King came to New South Wales in 1802, he erected the administrative centre for his government reserve at the base of a hill with the same name as Norfolk Island’s Rooty Hill. The term Rooty Hill first appeared on a map in 1803.

Captain William Minchin got a grant of 400 hectares (1,040 acres) in 1819, which he used to construct the Minchinbury estate during the region’s formative years. Dr. Charles McKay acquired the land in 1859, and in the 1880s he divided it. The Watts family then built Watt Street’s Watt Cottage. It is nearly one-of-a-kind in the Blacktown Municipality and combines a bullnose verandah with Italianate architectural elements. It’s a local historical landmark.

Dr. Charles McKay donated the land for the construction of the Pioneer Memorial Church, which is located on Rooty Hill Road South. James Angus, who had held the Minchinbury estate since 1895, sold it to the Presbyterian community; it had previously been a Baptist church. It remains operational and is included on the list of local historic sites.
The School of the Arts, located on Rooty Hill Road South, was built in 1902–1903 by the locals for neighbourhood events. On November 1, 1902, Miss Angus, the daughter of James Angus, laid the cornerstone. It’s a local historical landmark.

James Angus was killed on April 13, 1916, when he was struck by an express train at the Rooty Hill crossing. His wife, son James (of Adelaide), son John (a pastoralist in New South Wales), and daughter, who was Mrs. Fleming at the time, all survived his death.
Angus Avenue commemorates James Angus, Dr. Charles McKay Reserve commemorates Charles McKay, and Evans Road commemorates the Evans family, who created Fairholme. Fairholme is is a component of St. Agnes Catholic High School and is included on the local heritage list.

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