Labelled The Doors of Perception, this image presents an incongruous scene where a new door, filing cabinet and umbrella stand adorn what looks to be an abandoned building.
Not far from the highest waterfall in the Balkans lies Mavrovo Lake, a national park in Macedonia that’s also famous for its semi-submerged church of St Nicholas.
Have you ever wandered past an abandoned doorway and wondered what lurks behind it? This article features 30 stirring urbex photos and dilapidated doors and links to what lies beyond.
The Palais de Danse opened in 1921 on Fountainbridge in Edinburgh, and was one of the city’s top music venues before closing in 1967. It’s now facing demolition.
These offbeat monuments are made from scrap vehicles, recycled metals and even an abandoned Cold War fighter jet – all unconventional but steeped in history nevertheless.
The tiny village of Edlingham boasts a 13th Century castle and 19th Century Victorian railway viaduct that represent two important epochs in British history.
Two jet engines from a US military surveillance aircraft sit outside the Scottish National Museum of Modern Art – filled with three different types of anti-psychotic drugs.
In Part 19 of our weekly link round-up, we take a look at urban exploration, weird houses, abandoned submarines and more. Enjoy!
Hidden behind Kelham Island Industrial Museum is a rare diesel shunter locomotive that has been rusting away since the 1980s, despite its unique history and local ties.
It may not look like much today, but this long, narrow field situated on farmland in Northumberland was one of RAF Boulmer’s substantial runways during World War Two.
Air-raid shelters were a common feature of suburban gardens across Britain during World War Two. This one has found a new life as a place to store garden equipment.
Situated on a craggy hilltop overlooking Estes Park, Colorado, the Birch Bungalow enjoyed commanding views of Longs Peak and the surrounding mountains.
On the eastern side of Nevada’s Delamar Valley stand the ruins of a ghost town that had thrived between produced $13.5 million in gold between 1895 and 1900.
This atmospheric photograph depicts the beginning of the end for an early production Avro Vulcan, which perished in the fire pits of RAF Manston, Kent, during the late 1970s.
This abandoned outdoor swimming pool at Sharpness Point in Tynemouth, northern England, is both classic example of a bygone era and symbol of Britain’s all-too-often rundown seaside resorts.