1. Limitless (by jamescharlick)
So this blog is more or less dead. Thank you all for following, but I don’t have the time or dedication required to keep finding you high quality images.
You can follow my own personal photography on my tumblr or flickr, and you can see more great derelict photography on these Tumblrs:
fuckyeahabandonedplaces
abandoned but loved
talkurbex
abandoned the halls
abandonography
abandoned worlds
So long and thanks for all the lonely chair shots.
x

    Limitless (by jamescharlick)

    So this blog is more or less dead. Thank you all for following, but I don’t have the time or dedication required to keep finding you high quality images.

    You can follow my own personal photography on my tumblr or flickr, and you can see more great derelict photography on these Tumblrs:

    fuckyeahabandonedplaces

    abandoned but loved

    talkurbex

    abandoned the halls

    abandonography

    abandoned worlds

    So long and thanks for all the lonely chair shots.

    x

    So long   farewell   auf Wiedersehen   good night   

    1 year ago  /  48 notes  /  Source: Flickr / jamescharlick

  2. Foliage (by Stygian Echo)

    Foliage (by Stygian Echo)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   machinery   mill   textiles   window   overgrown   

    1 year ago  /  84 notes  /  Source: Flickr / stygianecho

  3. Home sweet home (by daanoe.nl)

    Home sweet home (by daanoe.nl)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   doorway   chairs   

    1 year ago  /  183 notes  /  Source: Flickr / daanoe

  4. Dichotomy (by Subversive Photography)

    Dichotomy (by Subversive Photography)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   hospital   wards   beds   

    1 year ago  /  91 notes  /  Source: Flickr / subversivephotos

  5. Prison des échelles (by Abandoned.be)

    Prison des échelles (by Abandoned.be)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   prison   stairs   staircase   section   A   black and white   

    1 year ago  /  83 notes  /  Source: Flickr / abandoned_be

  6. Powerplant stair design (by Aimed - photography)

    Powerplant stair design (by Aimed - photography)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   stairs   staircase   

    1 year ago  /  107 notes  /  Source: Flickr / jimhavoc

  7. (by Farlakes)

    (by Farlakes)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   V   chains   cages   zeche   kaue   industrial   mine   

    1 year ago  /  50 notes  /  Source: Flickr / farlakes

  8. Spider Pipes (by AndrewJohn2011)

    Spider Pipes (by AndrewJohn2011)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   industrial   machinery   rust   pipes   

    1 year ago  /  62 notes  /  Source: Flickr / andrewjbacha

  9. jamescharlick:

Cab Vista (by jamescharlick)
For over 50 years Pyestock was at the forefront of gas turbine development. It was probably the largest site of its kind in the world. V bomber, Harrier and Tornado engines were tested on site, and the power of the air house allowed Concorde’s engines to be tested at 2,000 mph. Every gas turbine installed in Royal Navy ships was checked here; captured Soviet engines were discreetly examined.
Cell 4 was an integral part of the massive supersonic-testing expansion of Pyestock, as the need to test engines in close association with their air intake systems was an urgent requirement for this new generation of aircraft. The cell was constructed in 1975 for £6.5m.
Shortly after its construction, the cell was modified to enable it to fly the Rolls-Royce Olympus 593 which was being developed for Concorde. The cell’s abilities were enhanced to be able to fly at Concorde’s cruise parameters of Mach 2 at 61,000 feet. 
However with the decline of supersonic projects and its specialised, power-hungry needs, Cell 4 was soon surplus to requirements and was mothballed in the 1980s.

    jamescharlick:

    Cab Vista (by jamescharlick)

    For over 50 years Pyestock was at the forefront of gas turbine development. It was probably the largest site of its kind in the world. V bomber, Harrier and Tornado engines were tested on site, and the power of the air house allowed Concorde’s engines to be tested at 2,000 mph. Every gas turbine installed in Royal Navy ships was checked here; captured Soviet engines were discreetly examined.

    Cell 4 was an integral part of the massive supersonic-testing expansion of Pyestock, as the need to test engines in close association with their air intake systems was an urgent requirement for this new generation of aircraft. The cell was constructed in 1975 for £6.5m.

    Shortly after its construction, the cell was modified to enable it to fly the Rolls-Royce Olympus 593 which was being developed for Concorde. The cell’s abilities were enhanced to be able to fly at Concorde’s cruise parameters of Mach 2 at 61,000 feet. 

    However with the decline of supersonic projects and its specialised, power-hungry needs, Cell 4 was soon surplus to requirements and was mothballed in the 1980s.

    derelict   abandoned   urbex   urban   exploring   industrial   pyestock   decay   

    1 year ago  /  301 notes  /  Source: Flickr / jamescharlick

  10. Walkies? (by UrbanNoodle)

    Walkies? (by UrbanNoodle)

    derelict   abandoned   decay   urbex   urban   exploring   horror   labs   veterinary   school   jars   samples   

    1 year ago  /  34 notes  /  Source: flickr.com