photography

Belgium Urbex Maison Radio sad abandoned house with wedding photo and collection of radios

Maison Radio in Belgium is a small detached unassuming and modest abandoned house on a quiet Belgium street. Inside are the memories, possessions and photos from years gone by.

On the walls hang their wedding photos and photos of their children?

Rooms are littered with the clothing and sentimental belongings.

And throughout the house are old fashioned wireless radios in almost every room. A time warp from the 1970’s.

Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio

Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio

Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio

Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio
Belgium Urbex Maison Radio

Steep House abandoned Potters manor UK

Steep House / Potters Manor House was built in 1904. The last inhabitants were a family of artisans and potters and for some reason, that we will probably never know, left the house with all its contents including many paintings and full wardrobes of clothes. Over the years the house has suffered from looting, pillaging and vandalism.

Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor

Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor

Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor

Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor
Steep House abandoned Potters manor

Lillesden school for girls

Lillesden School for Girls occupies what used to be the Lillesden Estate Mansion, built at the estate (south of Hawkhurst) by the banker Edward Loyd, who co-founded the Loyd Entwistle & Co bank, which later became the District Bank and ultimately the National Westminster (Natwest). Loyd had Lillesden Mansion built after he married Caroline Louisa Foster on the 12th March 1846 at Ashton-on-Mersey. He bought the Lillesden estate at Hawkhurst, Kent in 1853 and built the mansion, finished in 1855.

Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls

Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls

Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls

Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls
Lillesden School for girls

Sheffield crown courts photography

Sheffield Old Town Hall stands in central Sheffield, England. The building was commissioned to replace Sheffield’s first town hall, which had opened in 1700 to a design by William Renny. This first structure stood by the parish church, on a site with little prospect for extension. The Old Town Hall was built in 1807–8 by Charles Watson, and was designed to house not only the Town Trustees but also the Pettyand Quarter Sessions. The initial building was a five-bay structure fronting Castle Street, but it was extended in 1833 and again in 1866 by William Flockton (1804-1864) of Sheffield and his partner for the project, Abbott; the most prominent feature was the new central clock tower over a new main entrance that reoriented the building to Waingate.

At the same time, the building’s courtrooms were linked by underground passages to the neighbouring Sheffield Police Offices. The first Town Council was elected in 1843 and took over the lease of the Town Trustees’ hall in 1866. The following year, the building was extensively renovated, with a clock tower designed by Flockton & Abbott being added. By the 1890s, the building had again become too small, and the current Sheffield Town Hall was built further south. The Old Town Hall was again extended in 1896-7, by the renamed Flockton, Gibbs & Flockton, and became Sheffield Crown Court and Sheffield High Court. In the 1990s, these courts moved to new premises, and since at least 1997 to present, the building remains disused. In 2007, it was named by the Victorian Society as one of their top ten buildings most at-risk.

Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex

Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex

Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex

Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex
Sheffield crown courts urbex

One day in London 1000 photos in 3 minutes

One morning in Feb 2012 I went into London for a little photo walk for a few hours. Starting off at Blackfriars into the West End upto Carnaby Street along to Leicester Square and finishing up at Trafalgar square. 1000 photos in 3 minutes. More at http://hdrphoto.co.uk “Thank you www.musicrevolution.com for providing music for our production”.

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