Oaks on Market
“Great Staff, great location”
Very good location. Within walking distance to and from Southern Cross Station. A very short walk to Southbank and also to Myer and David Jones. The room was nice and clean, and the bed was very comfortable. A nice bar downstairs, with outside heating which was great! David on the front desk was wonderful. He was so friendly, engaging and helpful, and he even suggested places to go and eat.
— Olivia C, TripAdvisor
Enter promo code MYOAKS when making a booking to receive a 10% discount & join the loyalty program.
MELBOURNE CITY SERVICED APARTMENTS
Offering the choice of 280 deluxe studios, one and two bedroom apartments within a striking tower complex, the 4.5 star Oaks on Market fuses convenience with style.
Address: 60 Market Street, Melbourne VIC 3000
Reservations: 1300 790 687
Reception: 03 8631 1111
Explore our hotel's thoughtfully designed rooms and apartments, sweeping city views and our state-of-the-art dedicated function rooms.
Oaks on Market boasts premier onsite facilities including fully equipped gymnasium, heated lap pool, sauna and spa.
Non Smoking Property
24 Hour Reception
Choose from a versatile selection of bedroom configurations accommodating up to 5 people.
Enjoy views of the Yarra River and Southbank all from the comforts of your apartment. Our large 1 Bedroom View apartments provide the ultimate experience in city living, offering a kitchenette and full size fridge. Separate bedroom, living and dining room.More Information57 sqm Wi-Fi Kitchenette High Floor
Guests can also choose from Oaks on Market’s two licensed restaurants – Oaks on Market Restaurant and Oak & Vine – open 7 days a week and serving up a delicious selection of breakfast, dinner and evening cocktails.
With superbly appointed venues in Melbourne’s CBD, Oaks on Market is the ideal venue for your upcoming event.
Oaks on Market is well positioned to enjoy all this beautiful city has to offer an more with quick access to public transport.
Oaks on Market
Located in Melbourne's bustling business precinct, Oaks on Market is conveniently placed for access to trams and train's just moments from our doorstep. We're located just 30 minutes from Melbourne Airport by car or taxi. There is a public car park located at the bottom of Market Street (fees apply).
What's Around?For guests visiting Oaks on Market for leisure, the nearby tram stop and Spencer and Flinders Street train stations will provide easy access to all of Melbourne’s favourite attractions while Docklands, Crown Casino, Etihad Stadium, Melbourne Cricket Ground and Southbank’s popular dining and shopping hub are all within exceptionally close proximity.
What Would You Like To Do?
Set less than 1km from the centre of Melbourne, a 10 minute drive from the world-famous Melbourne Cricket Ground and just a 9-minute walk from Sea Life Melbourne Aquarium, Oaks on Market offers the perfect hub from which to explore the best that Melbourne has to offer!
- Date: 01 September 2016 - 27 July 2017
- Venue: 206 Bourke Street
A Secret Place
If you fancy a 1950s New York club vibe in opulent, yet intimate surroundings in the heart of the city, complete with a swinging jazz quartet, exquisite cocktail specials and lovely wines, then you need to book a table at A Secret Place. This is a high end experience and yet, still and affordable night out. This member's club is open to the public on Thursday nights, but only when booked in advance. You will be sent the secret CBD location when your booking is confirmed. Connie’s guest list gets reset each Thursday, so book early to make sure you're on it. Those who have found their way to this off the grid and fabulous room have enjoyed great music, exotic cocktails and the gold standard in service. You can be proud to bring your friends or work colleagues. A Secret Place can even cater to larger parties. Bookings are essential and open for September.
1966: The Year That Changed The World
- Date: 02 August 2016 - 30 June 2017
- Venue: Birdwood Avenue
1966 was the year that Australia sent a Task Force to Vietnam, the year the first National Servicemen served in the war and the year of the battle of Long Tan. Australia felt the heat of the Cold War and the throes of a youth revolution, in the year the first baby boomers came of age. Fifty years on, this exhibition tells the story of a year that changed Australia and the world. 1966, the year that changed the world is one of three temporary exhibitions in the Galleries of Remembrance, located in the undercroft beneath the Shrine of Remembrance, Victoria’s largest and most visited war memorial of National Significance. The Galleries feature over 800 objects, photographs, uniforms and works of art illustrating the experiences of Australians at war and in peacekeeping operations, from the 1850's to the present day.
Australia's Field Marshal: The leadership of Sir Thomas Blamey
- Date: 11 August 2016 - 30 July 2017
- Venue: Birdwood Avenue
No Australian military commander has ever shouldered more responsibility, nor so divided public opinion, than Sir Thomas Blamey. Detractors describe him as ruthless, self-seeking and egotistical and point to personal scandals, and the damaged careers of the many capable soldiers who stood in his way. Supporters speak of a man who understood, better than any other Australian leader, the wider nature of war - the political implications of action and inaction, the importance of sea and air power, of logistics, intelligence, and troop training. This exhibition will tell his story and let visitors make up their own mind. '… he possessed a mind cultured far above the average, widely informed, alert and prehensile. He had an infinite capacity for taking pains.' General Sir John Monash (1865 – 1931) Commander, Australian Corps '… a sensual, slothful and doubtful moral character but a tough commander likely to shine like a power-light in an emergency. The best of the local bunch.' General Douglas MacArthur (1880 – 1964) Supreme Commander, Southwest Pacific Area '…a slow-thinking churl who hates nothing so much as a soldier' Prime Minister Benjamin Chifley (1885 – 1951)