A little sun and a little moisture sprouted this grass in the middle of the steel silos, in the midst of Minneapolis’ “graffiti graveyard”. Two images of time: nature growing through industry and rust dissolving old art in the elements.
The left building is active, the right building is not, though both were built as Wilson Bros buildings. The skyway was rough, inside and out, but I liked the small gate in the bottom of it–it reminded me of a castle. Skyways like these were a fireproofing measure.
From the loftily perspective of the crane cab, I thought about how nice it would have been to have been here when there was equipment to share the space. This begs the question, who took out the equipment?
A theater turned skate park. How did that happen?
Thunder Bay Elevator, now stands without a headhouse. Around the silos, a few shacks still stand.
Panorama from where the skyway connected the cleaning house and elevator. ADM Meal Storage is to the right, ADM-4 is to the extreme right, and Kurth is on the left.
A depiction of historic Liège, known for its rivers and hills.
The blast pit carried the smoke and flame from the rocket motor away from the other base buildings.
Workers’ lockers, strewn across Main Street, yet still out of the way.