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13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. CXCXII)


1. Olympic Stadiums After the Games Ski Jump Tower, Cortina D’ampezzo, Italy, 1956 Winter Olympics Venue Bobsled Track, Sarajevo, 1984 Winter Olympics Venue Olympic Canoe And Kayak Slalom Center, Athens, 2004 Summer Olympics Venue Main Swimming Pool, Athens, 2004 Summer Olympics Venue Swimming Pool, Berlin, 1936 Summer Olympics Venue Kayak And Canoeing Venue, Athens, 2004 Summer Olympics Venue Olympic Village, Berlin, 1936 Summer Olympics Venue Ski Jump, Sarajevo, 1984 Winter Olympics Venue Beach Volleyball Venue, Beijing, 2008 Summer Olympics Ski Jumping Tower, Grenoble, France, 1968 Winter Olympic Games Found on Imgur   2.

The Undiscovered Rainbow Market of Madagascar


It was love at first sight when I first spotted them gently blowing in the ocean wind, the rainbow of colours and intricate textures changing as they played with the midday sun.

13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. CXCXI)


1. The World’s Steepest Street @JemimaKate Tucked away in southeast New Zealand is Dunedin, a small town with one big claim to fame: It’s home to the steepest street in the world.

Empty Mansion Hunter


This can’t all just be down to luck, I thought as I scrolled through his collection of abandoned luxury real estate; some of the most stunning urbex documentation I’d ever seen.

Out of Office


Hey! Thanks for stopping by, I really appreciate you being here, whether you’re a daily devoted reader or an occasional visitor poking your head in to see what I’m up to. So I have an update to share.

For Sale! The Antique Train Hotel


Maybe, just maybe, you might be the person who is perfect for this. I received an email tip from a reader with the subject line “I just discovered this place…”, (my favourite kind of email), pointing me in the direction of the Red Caboose Bed & Breakfast in the Olympic Peninsula of Washington State, USA.

13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. CXCX)


1. Fortune Teller Machines For Sale on eBay Vintage machines, some dating back to the 1940s, from $1,500. http://www.ebay.com/bhp/fortune-teller-machine#   2.

A Brief Compendium of the Traveling Salesman’s Vintage Sample Case


Unlike most of the vintage stuff we tend to get nostalgic about on this blog, I’m not sure travelling salesmen of yesteryear rapping their knuckles on our front doors is something we’d necessarily want to bring back.

Exotic Dancing on the Colonial Bandwagon


When I first saw a black and white photograph of Ruth St. Denis, I was instantly seduced by her, just as I’m sure many audiences of the early 20th century were too.

Fireflies of New York


Summer brings a certain magic to the air, but in some parts of the world, it brings the fairytale to life.

India’s Paradise of Street Graphics


I found a Flickr account today that had my eyes going like a pinball machine. It’s called the Meanest Indian and the photographs remind me of the legendary Steve McCurry’s work in India. Meena Kadri is the lady behind the camera, who lives in New Zealand where she runs a graphic design company but frequently returns to India, because as you’re about to see, it’s a graphic designer’s paradise… “When I was 6 years old I won a Kentucky Fried Chicken colouring competition and have been involved in Visual Communications ever since,” says Meena, who also lived in India for several years couple in India teaching at the National Institute of Design (NID), has written for the Guardian and Monocle magazine, as well as focusing on brand strategy for clients.

American Vacations of the 1900s in Color


The plan was to do another off-beat American road trip this summer but alas, winds have pulled me in other directions and it looks like my idea has been put on ice for now.

Let’s Raid the Met Museum’s Swimsuit Closet


We’ve already discovered the Met Museum has a serious shoe fetish and that they’re hoarding some seriously good party dresses in their archives, so in the height of bathing suit season, I thought we might have a snoop around their swimwear closet.

Camping like an Alien


When NASA tests habitation on Mars, they do it at a station in the Mojave Desert. This is a landscape that was chosen to be most representative of another planet and it’s also where Andrea Zettler, American sculptor, installation artist, and investigator of social practice, set up her sci-fi campsite.

Art I want to Climb Inside


You know the feeling when you see an image so appealing to your senses right then and there that you just want to climb inside?

13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. CXCIX)


1. Manoir Colimaçon, France This fairytale like manoir was built around the year 1800. It has been abandoned since 1999.

A 1920s Brochure to Colonial East Africa


You could have told me this photograph was snapped in Los Angeles or San Francisco in the twenties and I wouldn’t have said otherwise if it wasn’t for the little barefooted boy in the right hand corner of the shot, looking strangely out of place, if not lost.

A Forgotten Bowling Alley’s Steampunk Revival is a Perfect Strike


When Highland Park Bowl first opened 89 years ago in the midst of the prohibition, bowling was its side business while booze was its big business.

Honeymooning on the Battlefields of WWII


My brother got hitched last night and soon he’ll be taking his new bride on their honeymoon, so when I got to digging through my go-to archives this morning in the Life magazine vault; I had the newlyweds on my mind.

Jane Austen’s London Instagram Account


If Jane Austen was a time-travelling instagrammer, I think I’ve found her instagram account. While the English novelist wasn’t exactly a big-city girl, and her characters mostly lived sheltered lives out in the country, London does occasionally make a special cameo in her novels, which are set entirely during the reign of George III.


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