|Map of Southern Alps|
Click on red triangle icons for links to other ranges.
Note: Range borders shown on map are an approximation and are not authoritative.
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|Other Ranges: To go to pages for other ranges either click on the map above, or on range names in the hierarchy snapshot below, which show the parent, siblings, and children of the Southern Alps.|
Major Peaks of the Southern Alps
|Ten Highest Peaks|
|1.||Mount Cook||3754||12,316|| |
|2.||Mount Tasman||3497||11,473|| |
|3.||Mount Dampier||3440||11,286|| |
|4.||Mount Vancouver||3309||10,856|| |
|6.||Malte Brun||3199||10,495|| |
|7.||Mount Hicks||3198||10,492|| |
|8.||Ledenfeld Peak||3194||10,479|| |
|9.||Mount Graham||3184||10,446|| |
|10.||Torres Peak||3160||10,367|| |
|Sub-peaks are excluded from this list. List may not be complete, since only summits in the PBC Database are included.|
Photos of Peaks in the Southern Alps
Mount Cook's summit is barely visible amid a swirl of clouds in this view from Mount Ollivier, above Mount Cook town (1993-11-16).
This photo shows why the Southern Alps of New Zealand are one of the premier mountaineering areas of the world. The supreme icy majesty of Mount Sefton (1993-11-16).
Mount Ollivier was the first peak ever climbed by Edmund Hillary, and remains a popular scramble from the nearby Mount Cook Village area (1993-11-16).
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