Jump to content
Wherever I may Roam

Music vids featuring derelict buildings....

Recommended Posts

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now

  • Similar Content

    • By Branden_Jones
      Explored a long road and found a house that was abandoned, some evidence of vandalism, not the most interesting of building but the way it has naturally fallen is quite beautiful
    • By Forgotten ulster
      History :
      Casement Park (Irish: Páirc Mhic Asmaint) is the principal Gaelic Athletic Association stadium in Belfast, Northern Ireland, home to the Antrim football and hurling teams. Located on the Andersonstown Road in the west of the city, and named after the Republican revolutionary Sir Roger Casement (1864-1916), the ground has a capacity of 32,600.[1]
      Casement Park, one of the largest stadia in Ulster, opened in June 1953, with Armagh Harps defeating St John’s of Antrim in the final of the inaugural Ulster Senior Club Football Championship.[2] The newly opened Casement Park hosted the Ulster Championship final less than a month later, which saw Armagh overcome reigning All-Ireland champions Cavan.
      In all, Casement Park has hosted eight Ulster football finals. However, the Antrim ground has not held the provincial showpiece since 1971, with St. Tiernach's Park in Clones hosting the final every year since except between 2004 and 2006 when it was moved to Croke Park such was the demand for tickets. A major facelift of the stadium took place in 2000, a move which saw more championship games played at Casement Park. In 2006, floodlights were added which allowed hurling and football to be played in the evening.
      In 2006, proposals were raised to build a new multi-purpose stadium on the site of the old Maze prison near Lisburn, which was intended to host association football, rugby union and Gaelic games. However, opposition to the idea led to it being dropped in favour of a new venue in the Sydenham area of East Belfast. This led to Ulster GAA, which was one of the partners in the Maze project, to pull out in favour of remaining at Casement Park.[3]
      In 2011, the Northern Ireland Executive announced that it had granted £138m for various stadium redevelopment projects throughout Northern Ireland. Ulster GAA would receive £61.4m of this, which was to be used to redevelop Casement Park into a 40,000 all-seated stadium with £15 million of partnership investment from the Central Council of the GAA, making it the largest stadium in Ulster.[4]
      In early 2012 it was announced that the redevelopment work would start at the end of 2013 with a view to having the new stadium open by September 2015. It was expected that, after its completion, Ulster GAA would move its headquarters from St Tiernach's Park in Clones to Casement Park,[5] which would then have a seating capacity of about 40,000.[6]
      In December 2014 the granting of planning permission for the redevelopment of Casement Park was ruled unlawful.
      On 28 April 2016 the team behind the Casement Park redevelopment proposals launched a consultation process in an effort to see what the general public's views are. On the 14th November 2016 Casement Park was officially included as part of Ireland's 2023 Rugby World Cup bid.
      2006 controversy
      A decision in 2006 by the Antrim County Board to permit the use of Casement Park to host a Republican rally in commemoration of the deaths of Provisional IRA and INLAprisoners in the 1981 hunger strike drew criticisms from unionists.
      Visited in late 2015, casement lies the same today although work on redevelopment is expected to start very soon. knowing the social club was still in use allowed access to part of the ground and the rest i just had to blagg.

    • By hamtagger
      The Derelict Toilet.
      AKA the Lavatory, Loo, WC, Crapper, Khazi, Bog, Dunny, Shithouse, John, Cack-Laboratory, Latrine, Little boys room, Ivory throne.
      An obsession I didn't realise I had until I was reviewing my pictures after visiting St. Johns and counted 33 images of toilets in various shapes, sizes, and stages of decay. I reviewed photos from previous explores and the toilet image content ratio was hovering at around 15-20%. Like watching the first series of breaking bad in two evenings, or smoking crack, the addiction had crept up on me and by this time it was too late, I was hooked...
      From that day forth, I can't help myself and actively seek out these attractive ceramic recepticles. Sometimes I find a lonely toilet, tucked away in an abandoned asylum and I've been overheard saying things like "there there" and "It's OK daddy's here".
      It has taken a long time to sift through 1000's of photographs in my dropbox but I'd like to share some of these with you.
      My high points have included the multitude of toilets at Severalls and St. Johns, Low points being only able to find one at Sleaford Bass Maltings and worse still, NONE at Wolverton Works.
      Please share your own toilet finds below, I'd love to see them
      The History
      We each spend three years of our lives on the toilet. A toilet is a plumbing fixture used for defecation, urination, and barfication.
      Modern toilets consist of a bowl fitted with a hinged seat and are connected to a waste pipe where waste is flushed. The Englishman with the unfortunate surname, Thomas Crapper, often gets credit for inventing the flushing toilet, and he undoubtedly was a major player in its development. His valve-and-siphon design was patented in 1891, and his company manufactured water closets that found wide acceptance all over England.
      In the decades preceding World War I his toilets imprinted with “T. Crapper Brass & Co., Ltd." inspired a generation of young American soldiers stationed in England during World War I, and they returned to America with a new slang term for the relatively new household fixture.
      Here are some of my favourite Ivory delights...
      Where it all began...
      St.John's Asylum, Lincolnshire.




      Severalls Hospital, Colchester.



      10. A sink photobombing my toilet shot.

      11. It all became to much and she took her own life, if only i'd got there sooner

      12,13(identical twin sisters),14.

      Ferdowse Clinic AKA Heckington Manor, Lincolnshire

      16. Green Peek-A-Loo

      17. "The waffler" (Not strictly a shitter, but i like its body)

      George Dyke Forgemasters, Willenhall
      18. A bit young for my liking but attractive nonetheless.

      Sleaford Bass Maltings, Lincolnshire.
      19. Just me and her..

      Anonymous Place

      Wigston Leisure Centre, Leicestershire. (visited here the day before it got torched)
      21. Intrigued by this half-toilet half-human hybrid

      22. Unfortunately passed away due to smoke inhalation in a recent fire. RIP.

      Rauceby Asylum, Sleaford, Lincolnshire.
      23. "The Cross-Trainers"

      Derby Royal Infirmary, Derpyshire.

      25. Toilet action selfie

      Nocton Hall and RAF Hospital
      26. Old and single

      The RAF Binbrook Toilet Massacre, Lincolnshire

      I have several thousand more toilet shots stored away in a special place on my laptop, but they're for me...
      As always, cheers for looking and feedback always welcome and appreciated peeps. Good to be back in the game again after a bit of a break!
      Now show me yours!!
    • By franconiangirl
      I have hardly any information about this former boarding school. Apparently it was an institute for boys only. The building is in a decaying state. Fortunately, the vandalism isn´t too bad so far. The size of this insitution almost kills you. It´s very emotional to explore this part of history, when obviously a stong religious belief was one of the most important parts of education. 

      As already mentioned above, this institution was huge. It´s picturesquely embedded between hills. It consisted not only of numerous dormitories and classrooms but its own chapel  and infirmary - with rusty bed frames and old medical stuff left behind - as well. You´ll find traces of religious importance again and again, for example old images of saints - to remind you over and over about the importance of a strong belief that was once an omnipresent theorem in this institution. Let the pictures speak for themselves. 

    • By Ghost-Scooter
      Collegio di Musica was a large religious school built in the 60s by the Salesian Society and closed in the 80s. Although it's quite well known it's still in a quite good condition.
      DSC07073 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07074 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07076 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07078 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07110 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07111 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07079 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07080 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07081 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07083 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07112 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07084 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07086 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07114 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07093 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07095 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07096 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07097 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07098 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07100 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07102 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07104 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07105 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07106 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07107 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr
      DSC07108 by Ghost-Scooter, auf Flickr