This chapter addresses the experiences of Australian journalists on Fleet Street between 1900 and the outbreak of the Second World War. This is a particularly interesting period as in the late nineteenth century cable rates had fallen, making it possible for Australians to participate in British public life on a day-to-day basis; and, as we shall see, in the early twentieth century the Australian press was flourishing and Australian journalism was becoming increasingly professionalised. While travel was both slower and more expensive than in the postwar period, so many Australian journalists made the journey to London in the first decades of the twentieth century that they could be said to constitute a 'tradition'. The chapter focuses on individual Australian journalists who worked on Fleet Street: Louise Mack and (later Sir) Keith Murdoch in the 1900s; Florence James and G.W. Warnecke in the interwar years; and Alan Moorehead,Noel Monks and Robert Raymond and his family in the 1930s. These journalists have been selected because they give a cross-section of male and female experiences in the decades before the Second World War, and because accounts of their activities in London are extant.