1. teaim:

    When the sprawling Randall Park Mall opened near Cleveland in 1976, it was briefly the largest mall in the world, and developers touted it as a symbol of the good life in suburbia. The small town where it was located added two shopping bags to its municipal seal in homage. This year, after decades of decline, it’s being torn down.

    Photographer Seph Lawless documented the abandoned mall, along with another nearby shopping center also scheduled for demolition, in a new book called Black Friday. Via. 

    guys, they’re tearing down the randall park mall. this makes me sad.

    (via fletter)

     
  2. theimportanceofbeingmodernist:

    Brutalist Graffiti, Smithfield, London.

    © 2014 Alex James Bruce


    The Importance of Being Modernist : Facebook | Twitter | Instagram

    (via architectureofdoom)

     
  3.  
  4. (Source: glumlump, via barbaraeatworld)

     
  5. mpdrolet:

    Shiprock Clouds, New Mexico, 2013

    Lois Conner

    (via fletter)

     
  6. les-pivoines:

    Rajasthan, India

    (Source: gimmewine, via architectureofdoom)

     
  7. abandonedography:

    So apparently some rich French guy was sitting around one day and wanted to sit in the middle of the desert and watch Dune with his friends. So he made a theater and then it turns out It was a really, really bad idea and not a single movie was shown there. The local’s in the middle of somewhere Egypt didn’t like the idea for some reason and sabotaged it. Now there’s a random theater in the middle of the desert and some day no one will know why. 

    (Source) - [ Location ]

    (via barbaraeatworld)

     
  8. anothercrookedsmile:

    Trippy ice effect after a flood.

    (via barbaraeatworld)

     
  9. watershedplus:

    18 temporary pontoon bridges were built for the 2013 Maha Kumbh Mela, one of the largest religious gathering on earth (with an estimated 100 million piligrims in 2013), held that year on the banks of the Sangam in Allahabad at the confluence of the rivers Ganga, Yamuna and Saraswati.

    Photographs by Wolfgang Weinhardt.

    Via The Guardian, and more details here

    (via architectureofdoom)

     
  10. 99percentinvisible:

    "sneckdown" ( combination of “snow” and “neckdown” - another name for a curb expansion) uses snow formations on the street to reveal the space cars don’t use. Advocates can then use these sneckdown photos to make the case to local transportation officials that traffic calming interventions like curb bumpouts and traffic islands can be installed without any loss to car drivers. 

    From What Snow Tells Us about Creating Better Public Spaces on E. Passyunk Avenue