Graffiti art on the exterior of one of the buildings.
One shutters to think what might happen without this friendly directional sign. Groan.
Panning for gold relief is rather interesting on this rusty wood stove. It might have come to live in the greenhouse had the price not been a bit high. I'll check back often as one imagines that this place will have great rusty metal pieces on a regular basis.
A sweet little greenhouse sort of thing. The top is open but there would still be some protection from frost.
I love old enameled stoves! Do you?
The silver-painted radiators look like the ones that heated a large church, built in the Victorian era at which I served for nine years. The church, just up the street from my house, was demolished a few years ago to make room for an expansion of Tacoma General Hospital. For several months, during the demolition, we'd walk over and see what had been done. It was a bit like holding the hand of a dying friend. Alas, another grand old building that lives only in memory, soon to fade, and photographs. Everything is temporary.
Whoa, you need shades in here!
Lots of fun stuff!
More chairs from the school auditorium.
This strange, but once very popular black and shiny copper finish on metal was once popular. The original light fixtures in our house (we've found pieces in the basement and one is still in use) had this finish.
A nice selection of salvaged materials.
Wings made of rolled newspaper.
Doors and windows galore!
Because everybody needs one!
These street lamp shades might be interesting with mini lights in them lining a walkway. They're also pretty interesting bathing in multi-colored tubs.
Wrought iron (actually mild steel) railings. Hope you take no o fence.
These large arched windows came from a structure on Queen Ann hill in Seattle. They're huge!
I've a sinking feeling that we're near the end of the post.
That's the end, there is no more!
I'm looking forward to visiting Earthwise often to search for treasure!