...The mountain village of Masuleh in Iran where houses are built into the mountain side, and pedestrian walkways and courtyards are built on the roofs of houses below. No vehicles are allowed.
Incredible Photos From An Urban Explorer’s Journeys To The Forbidden Parts Of The City
Urban explorer Bradley Garrett documents his adventures dodging guards and documenting sites in a new book. These are some of his best photos.
This is the Swedish warship Vasa, it sank in 1628 and was recovered from the ocean in 1961 almost completely intact. This is the only remaining intact ship from the 1600's. This ship is housed in The Vasa Museum in Stockholm Sweden. A museum built around the ship.
The graves of the Titanic dead
The graves of the Titanic dead Most of the gravestones identical, with the name and identification number of the victim, and the identical date of death, 15 April 1912. There are over 300 graves in Halifax, most in this cemetery, and also some in the Roman Catholic and Jewish cemeteries.
This photo was taken in 1912/13, of Hans Nielsen Langseth (b.Norway, 1846–d.North Dakota, 1927), who held (holds?) the record for longest beard. The ravens are a recent addition, not part of the original photo (see previous pin)
Behold: The Minister's Treehouse
The Minister's Treehouse was built by a preacher named Horace Burgess who claims to have been inspired by God. He has been building it for over 20 years in a Noah-like fashion. The house is braced by six trees, is ten floors and is nearly 100 feet tall. The inside is a Escher like maze full of secret runs and tunnels. Crossville, TN
Molly Brown was on board the Titanic when it tragically sunk in 1912. Although she knew the ship was taking on water, she shouted to a panic-stricken fellow passenger: "There's no danger. It simply can't go down, because I'm on it and I'm unsinkable." Her bantering words, which rang out with the determination never to be defeated and never to give in to despair are said to have given courage to her fellow passengers. Those who stand up at a crucial moment demonstrate genuine greatness. Ikeda