Between lines of Number Sixes right after sun rose behind them. This photo shows how extremely lush the grounds are that make getting around in some places impossible.
In the distance, a semi truck kicks up fresh rain from the highway. As seen from the top of the steel blast door.
This is a room where the actual explosive elements were mixed. In the event of an accident, this glass wall would give way before the concrete and thus direct the flames and shockwave away from the rest of the building. In other words, the glass is not just to get a lot of wonderful natural light into the building.
The newer tunnels were fitted with these fluorescent lights, although some skylights (block glass embedded in skywalks) let in some natural light during the day.
I really liked the bulky pillars on this outer-ring cottage.
Twin tracks exit a concrete wall below St. Anthony (Cathedral) Hill.
The cold air collided with the sun-warmed water on the floor, filling the ground floor of the Keg House with thick fog…
Looking from abandoned to active. The end of Dock 6 often has a crane and some shacks on it, as the chutes aren’t used anymore. Instead, conveyors are installed on the land-side of the dock that fill docked vessels, making the end of the dock little more than a breakwater and a place to park repair and recovery equipment.