October 11, 2012Blog Archives
For her series Broken Houses, artist Ofra Lapid sought inspiration from an amateur photographer who has documented decaying and abandoned buildings across North Dakota.
This article offers a 6-part guide to abandoned buildings and urban exploration, as well as urbex accessories such as mouse pads – learn more about this strange hobby here!
Paris, New York, Beijing: have you ever wondered what some of the world’s most bustling cities would look like almost completely devoid of people? Find out now…
If you think all urbex accessories are designed to be taken into the field for infiltration purposes, you’ve clearly missed the likes of search engines and mouse pads!
Despite the presence of the Borders Gliding Club, little remains to betray the history of this grass expanse at Milfield in the English county of Northumberland.
Documented by photographer Kevin Bauman, the 24-block neighbourhood of Midtown Detroit known as Brush Park had once been an oasis of grand homes aimed at the city’s elite.
Humanity has long been obsessed with the end of the world, but what will it be like and what form will it take? These renderings and mysterious figures depict five post-apocalyptic visions.
Adjacent to the East Coast Main Line in the Scottish town of Leuchars is a disused section of railway track that disappears into the front line RAF Leuchars military base.
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.
The tiny village of Edlingham boasts a 13th Century castle and 19th Century Victorian railway viaduct that represent two important epochs in British history.
In Part 19 of our weekly link round-up, we take a look at urban exploration, weird houses, abandoned submarines and more. Enjoy!
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.