Looking past the hoist room (left) toward Shaft No. 1, behind the concrete head frame built in the late 1940s. This shaft could haul equipment from ground level (below) to shop level, where the picture was taken.
The north side of the plant is modern 60s industrial architecture, meaning massive open spaces with no personality. This mirror is the most interesting thing I could find.
On the boarded-up first floor of the house proper near the door to the chapel, the last pew sites next to a wet box of Bibles.
This is where the transformers were housed. Note the steel tracks in the floor for moving equipment around the building.
When I looked out of the old mill, I couldn’t help but wonder what the hell was holding it all up.
The hole in the floor, I like to joke, is a not-so-sneaky trap for the photographers creeping to get a close-up of the amazing peeling paint. I somehow escaped this snare, however, to warn the rest… perhaps you.
The zebras had the right idea when they saw the pink beds–run.
The arches of the Twohy building, before some of the signs and sills were painted in 2015.
This section retains water and is mostly shaded, so moss has found a way to live in the concrete.
This room’s trim was unlike the others. Perhaps it was for a live in supervisor.